University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI)

 - Class of 1974

Page 1 of 282

 

University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1974 Edition, University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1974 Edition, University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1974 Edition, University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1974 Edition, University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1974 Edition, University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1974 Edition, University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 282 of the 1974 volume:

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DAYTIME 8: EVENING SHUWS 3516 SEASON Tlclusrs AT S97 5 2095 cnmcf Box sms AT S65 W 2139 soon sims AT S61 1717 TOP nan SEATS AT S45 1056 BLEAcHEn sms AT S45 2400 PARKING Pmces AT S20 DAILY FOR 8 MDNTNS New 1 ' X , - . X5 ' 5 f ' ' x "'-Six . M I E K K' V H I Q ' '- ,4f ' . X 1 w fi AQ- ' R I X X V I-J X H If X. V 'Jr Jifffr' n f H nd! . ' - gn' . 4 ,. A x X - , -i , "' x ,, '44 f g1.:,,E 1 QQ " A J gig Y J, . ZX is . . Q: xy! 5:1 'jfs' 'd'!Se4, . . f I- , . E 'lug-.',jJ,..f V I Ne t ,-'I L I n -.Iv Y ,hi , , Y ,A if ,, Ev WS, -A -Q , , ,-' A f ' - . , ff' gf' 9 I I N. -- . ..,-.1-ya, J v' . , ,Q F .?lt V. ,AA. 5 YM ' "" . fs A , -,..- Y! :V Hg '..- i I 'HIT J A jf, , . H . I ,N ,- P I . , .N Q I . -.ix L ,A 5 V I-Y'ii?r Y- ' V, N-V V M I n ,- -Y rl., N V- K - in :gg V x ,-,. 'ff f V E f V. - ,-51, t Q 6.1 . fi :iv 'NME H MT NI. h f 'A A Q , ' ' -' 'M " . , Q wp. 1 ' A A ' tix 5 X ' Af' Eff' X' K. ' N gr, - 1 ' , . . Tiff, ' - H , ' K.'.f1. I x "rig 1 Ei L 1 ff E-fi , . 35' X K5 . ' 1 , :' I N. 1 Emi?" N - ' I .- I lx: N 1 I V xl AV X 1' x i IR ij 'uv , I FRO GREA' I 'EST ED TIO AL ,Z 'YURI G sortment of clowns in diverse 13 The greatest as activities. Unsurpassed intellectsg the brainiest elephants excel all. Superb troupes and groups of trained professionals 72 in wonder-commanding displays never before witnessed. 88 Artists exhibiting performances of peerless perfec- tion. ' Plus the grandest outpouring of magnificent sur- 6 prises ever seen on earth. A congress of famous strong-men, gladiators, 42 swordsmen, wrestlers and athletic champions whose record breaking achievements have astounded two hemispheres. 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J-H -- ",-4' 5' V41 :in -.-.- ",9:.f.e-, r"J:wf -'!!"f:15 --fb. nmj Q- Sf HW.-1-121--.n?.:f'f1-1 31:21 .- '-.fsiizwi--fn'ff-'E'ai---'-TF.S5031l'o?fnAm'2'iL.1'F5.ffi:i.ai's'l4.'vE'.':x3:aE1- 'H :LM 5 ini 8 PM K W Y.-1-rw ve. Q' gm in fa-ui 'lim .,,,. 1 'gif Wx ' . N: u . "rf W' 1, nw' A W -b w'b'9 gg I ,W ., , in w, IW 4, ul- . 5 ff 'im ...U , 11 I runims. ' Esmems. Ilrf nmrus sy , 'li ' Hx 4 M f if 1 E L Q .f,.o- ' y ' ,V x' , ,Lf ' 1:f'!,,-H' A 9 . 'L , f' . 1 A " IA I ri 4 ,RQ fjdi 1 'N 1 gklf ? F A 4 1 Q x-0' 491. ' 'fl xr-v , fix T E f l sk if 3 f 1 f f I ""'. , Y 1 'H I . . , ., if 'A QW ' ' ' N, , K Blznnni lsceunnv Ill Www 1 pg 4. Z'is 13 ,. A r 14 'L '.,- 98+ Y: Vw. Dorms 16 Reno, Shiple, Holden and Quadrangle Halls are "home" to nearly 1,000 students. While these residence halls are not the cheapest or most luxurious accomodations to be found around campus, they are convenient and provide the experiences of learning to live with other people. During the fall semester, Director of Resi- dence Halls, Dick Halloran, tried to empha- size the need for community feeling between the dorms through the activities his staff planned. The men on Shiple's seventh floor got things started when they decided to im- prove the living conditions on their floor, which had not been occupied for three years. Other floors in Shiple and the Quads followed and the artistic efforts produced such things as a window in West Quad that was painted to look like stain glass. Some of the activities held during the year included a ping pong tournament, snowball fights, dances, a speaker series and a wine- tasting party. Fr. Carron made a rare speak- ing appearance in the dorms. Halloran resigned in December, 1973 and was replac- ed with Glenna Frank and Brian Cloyd as acting directors. i.. .:',,.-D" M?" 12.-f ' ' ""'!gq.f ' 4 x " 'isl- ' i P I 17 A-4 . A 35? ua , 1 'Hz 'x, 4' 'R I P N A fx C1-xi 'S - ' .Af .I .w f fwf 'F I2 Y H w . L4 4 , , il 5 E-25,5 .F 'V x 'R Y Y . il, 'Au It t. ' i I' W., g L , , ,I XX A . F gw X X -QQ' y ' wa -Mi I ' lj vimizj-1-X, 1 X Legg 4, 9 "f A,,I,,-gJ. 1 J ."frq Lu- -.-,--- , I 1 " 1 , . Q w, . I ig f -if , L sm ,mu I 5. I I x , K i '. 'x .Q" ' .P . partments Before you make the move to an off-campus apartment there are six steps to follow. First, you should find a roommate. In fact, three is a good number. One should know how to cook, anoth- er how to clean, and the third how to make jokes. It helps if these people are your friends lat least at the beginningi. Secondly, you must find your humble abode. Good places to look are the Gesu parish bulletin, Gesu News, or the University bul- letin boards, Armed with your phone numbers, your third task, should you decide to accept it, is to contact the landlords. Try to be relatively sober and call at a decent hour. Do not sign a lease unless you have to, and then, only for a year. lf you suspect the building will change hands, a lease is in order, or you may end up on the street. 1 V' l if - ggiklilff l 4 1 T 5,1 '. Pte. ,f 'Ali s I? I if ! Xhx D ' ' K ' Ai' 3115 1. R r , N., 5 Q -I.. - 5 ...A . 1 Q g x .- 'N .54 ,L 4, A . 'fx--,,, X ,lu-1 ,u , Av, - 1 - H l v ww - 'Y ive!! N ul 1 " aff L : Aug ,.- H L Q L- VA J, 1 , V ,V X J gr 'kkxsi I 'i,-150' A- . X -M' - L' .. 'Q ,,."v-1. - I ,. . K :E v ' ' i , , ,. , 3:51-..3,,,,.,.,:ff,-fs-r,,.4,,,,,, 'um vm H ' uv was F H7 wha? 'er P' r- 'Lf u"Q " t Q H135-gf, A J' D' 0. -.1 1 is ik . ,.. ,-... 4 -5-if ,:-.,.,g V N ,,i9,-dm, 1-1 rf' 5., ' w x ,,v-.v t. Commuters At U-D each commuter comes equipped with an alibi for not leaving home, transportation needs and a splendid ability to survive potentially-fatal doses of the Student Union or the Library. Commuters must allocate time and resources for travelling to and from school which dormies do not. This is why commuters exhibit a much higher average blood pressure during winter's heavy snow periods. They also face tragically fewer options for spending their time between classes fyou can only eat lunch twice a dayi. With no dorm room or apartment near by, the dayhop must be off to the Union, the Library, or outside fonly when weather permitsi. While the commuter has a guarantee of better and less troublesome food and laundry service than non- commuters, this is accompanied by less responsibility and less freedom. So why do commuters commute? Some students really like the school, others like a portion of its academic program, some others cannot get accepted at a better school, others have family or alumni ties to the school, some cannot afford a better school, and most simply do not want to leave home. A few commuters fusually from the surrounding neigh' borhood or other parts of Detroitl explore the greater U-D neighborhood, greatly enhancing the "urban l l college experience." But the others know that their eyes glisten at the sight of the fabled fences of the Stevens Stockade. ln the alibi files of most incoming freshman commuters is an assortment of snide remarks about the quality of dorm food service. These remarks mysteriously disap- pear once the person has been forced to sample the tainted treasures of the dayhop cafeteria and snack bar more than once. The dusky Union lounge's atmosphere is a cross between a mausoleum and a dentist's waiting room. Students gather in cliques to "study,,' to witness the dronings of the television, to lose at cards, to glance at a newspaper, or to munch a tasteless snack. Despite the plentiful and diligent efforts of the janitorial staff, the students readily transform the Union daily into a monument of refuse and dirt. The Library is a bit more serene and clean yet conver- sation flows almost as freely. The Library also has its cliques and substitutes the moanings of its Xerox machine marathons for the television static. The end result is usually a variety of strains of the "Commuter blues," the only cures for which are complaining, graduation, or death. And few things are as pleasurable to a commuter as their ancient sacred ritual of griping. at N .--W if? ,s lui! -, ij. IJ L Y W A..I-,i i . 1 W i '95 5 i A 'IQ Q 5 9' H P W 1 Q ' 5 5 'H 'xv 4 ' P U A' .fx -X - -435 11 ' f 3 ' '5 , V ' . W W gl 425 WI Ag N N V I 1, ...:,. ,h iv I A , 9, an ,Mu 1 , -:Lf is if X1"Wf'f X '--.N . L.-. X ,Av ...U 'I I x .,,x .X - , n ,,,-5 1. A 1 ' gi X 4 W A .::.g iw f ' K xk. I . S ,f Money it's a gas Money so they say Is the root of all evil today But if you ask for a rise it's no surprise that they're giving none away" Roger Wate Ecnnnmv 1 90 REGULAR 200 2 mx A TAX llllll. ' Eco MTIE GALLDNS Regu , Sgper Premnum240 V Premlum26O cams PER GALLON - TAXLZQINCLUDED 1 "'W"4.qq'1 . ADMINISTRAT BUSINESS 8: I ION 6035 6 ARCBXQ .J GREAT IIEBIIS 0F BRAINIEST I ELEPIIANTS EXCEL ALL 29 30 1 31 N .M M. "N 4 . A? 7 .flivu fag..-, , R. -aaa: ii ii awyl--.V ' ',,.,so--- 'Y b IS' aff an , I 'W fx 6 is S The College of Business and Administration is a vital part of the education offered at the University of Detroit. The faculty are friendly, usually available, and have sound advice on career planning after graduation. Some instructors, for example have been known to give qualified tips on which stocks to buy. Unlike the stereotyped business student, the U-D bus- iness student is able to get involved through a program which allows him to act as a financial consultant to small businesses under the supervision of the faculty. The purpose of this arrangement is two-fold. First, the student is able to use the fundamentals and theories learned in the classroom on a real life situation. Sec- ondly, it helps the small businessman who needs assis- tance with management, accounting or marketing. In addition, an excellent co-op program is offered to complement this business situation experience. The curriculum is fairly well defined for the student, but there is a developing trend which stresses more liberal arts courses. The changes in curriculum are intended to give the business student more appreciation for the social sciences and the arts. The business organizations play an important role in the total business college experience, both on the professional and social levels. Alpha Kappa Psi, the professional business fraternity, provided the labor for the renovation of the student lounge under the direc- tion of the B8rA Student Council. Other active organ- izations are Beta Alpha Psi, the honorary accounting fraternity, and the Black Business Association. Architecture Y .'3".- Du-13" - " siiifiif' li l Ar L "In keeping with our understanding that architecture and environmental studies represent a conceptual over- view of the organic entity called the human condition, we have reflected this in our curriculum structure as well as in our procedures of project evaluations. We reject mechanistic-technological orientations for their own sake, but we equally reject spurious philosophies which would deny these social forces. We view these factors as the most significant tools in our vocabulary, and stimulate a fundamental understanding of them in order to direct and implement them. Certainly, out of the confusing attitudes evolving from the revolutionary trends in the art, one fact stands out. This is that the nature of art can not be a service technic of specializa- tion whether of pragmatics or aesthetics as conceived by practitioners, educators and the public at large not too long ago. It must deal with all facets of existence which affect the human condition and in this sense these concerns can be considered the greatest of the humanities." "To claim that we have been totally successful in accomplishing our objectives would be untrue." 'Una .gif V - was lab' 'S , I -Y 'V i .-....r ' N 15-fr 'f . f . Xflrgyu' . V A Egfjbl- ' Y Y ': :4:?59'. 'iii zl..7.3.,gPrf- AAWX . .-. . 1-cl-.L . , .,4,,,9 '-:1'.f,7,lf,-J , ,yq--1, A -wg v- ,-V. ,. v 5,1 i".:Uf u --. '- 'K-"1 :."'1"'-.fr f.-'a' "1 '-I --'Lis' . . A -Q-f .1..A4-rltg,.J:gL 1k,.E,i5:s.'j-f!:1.L-L'-2 QW: ' ' E fL9i'm"' ' ' J x YL. .N . 1.- , ,A,rQ.,.5:3 ' '+".f..A? f-ffifgjgyzff ' , 1,431 . 7111. E'-t '4.,Wf'-4 A -53' ,V W . :,..., uv' ?'.",-C7-f'.T K ::2:l1"F. . J '- fwzf'1,1? . n .-, .fini pm. "r" I er Y" if A - ..-saga 1 V. gy. .mf ,1 , ., ,Ax ' I Q ,N 4 f NX N' A Am Xl' 9X l -'F' ,gf ,Nl EN. 'JQ-.' lv f,.V M342 ,,,,,1l ""' V ' , ., 1 "'T:g'?W"g'- ' Ri, gfukufqki'-,L-Qg:. V A ,. 59x -..- , .55 'Z x X. Engineering Y V I N Emu. The death of Dean Lawrence Canjar in November, 1972, threw the College of Engineering into shock and confusion, for the amiable dean had been more than just a leader. He was responsible for the philosophy of developing practical engineers who were not simply theoreticians, and promoted an extensive program to provide the student engineer with invaluable exper- ience. The dean also fought the tendency of engineers to hide behind the wall of technical terminology. He required that each student achieve a degree of mastery in the humanities. The new head of the College of Engineering, Dean Warren J. Baker has demonstrated tremendous organ- izational ability, and has brought the college back to its feet rapidly after taking command. He has expanded the design philosophy, improving the junior-senior design project greatly. The Advanced Engineering Design course is crucial to the develop- ment of the engineer. It provides him the opportunity to work with his fellow engineers on a practical engin- eering problem under the guidance of the faculty. It is this type of experience which attracts prospective freshmen from all over the country. The Engineering College is proud of its heritage and achievements. The graduates are well-prepared for industry, and have made countless contributions to the improvement of a nation's way of life, perhaps even more than some of the better known universities. 9' y., 4' 1 .X , 41 Arts 8: Sciences Change has been the key word in the College of Arts and Sciences in the past year. Dean John Mahoney's resignation, in April, 1973, caused several department chairmen to leave their posts. The Rev. Thomas Porter, S.J., as Acting Dean, has tried to hold the College despite departmental difficulties and a decline in enroll- ment. According to Fr. Porter, the number of students had dropped from 2800 in 1971 to 1800 in 1974. The projected figure for the 1974-5 academic year is 1500. Because of this enrollment decline, the administration decided to take decisive steps to keep the University in sound financial shape. lt was determined that 25 Arts and Sciences faculty would have to be released. The departments affected by this decision included English, History, Language and Linguistics, Physics, and Mathematics. The Arts and Sciences Council, a student advisory group reinstated in the spring of 1973, continued to assist the acting Dean in important matters that affect the College. The Council has been assisting the search committee that will choose a new dean. The Detroit Area Consortium of Catholic Colleges, an association of eight private colleges in the metropolitan Detroit area, allows students to take classes at partici- pating schools at no extra cost. Students are also able to develop their own curriculum and major through the Experimental Division. Courses are often designed by students in the Honors Program. Faculty advisors and a Student dean and a council provide the mechanism for this educational freedom. The College also has a cooperative education program that provides integration of academic study with profes- sional work and an Evening Division that serves part-time students. Y I 43 gs V 5 I - 1 KL-4 A- i ' N fl, 53, 'A 4 2- J' , ' All .'.l ,, ,aff f N ',Jj.A f. -,fic S' vi , I: '-, . - XY 1 'V Q . 'T 'A A .. K, . , rw 44 , A rf I , nu., . - Z rue Q 1 , . , P 44 , "'- 1 M .. w 4 . ' V., . ' ' , Y". . ' . ' xx. . s ' 1, ' u . " C ,A .- 4 1, r 9 Biology Chemistry QQ 47 Physics . 3 ,"4' Math Psychology Sociology '- ...Q- Philosophy Religious Studies I 4 4 Ulu , . if T 21 , ..- I Y . i' ' 'if' S, . F Political Science Q Kal - History fi .L 1 W ,ff V. L Z ig wig' 56 -z-:wr-m'1:"f 1 -. 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Q' , b iz: 'JZ "g W Q-4, 'IW' W . x . x Q. I v ' my- ve 1 0 -M ff .FR .- -ni '55 ' Z gli. 2 -US 'XJ' mi, A . ,Q ' 1 J' 21525 - .ww-nm ' .425 ME " , I MAS' 'T' U14 ' x O' Q' ' 9 fl- . R ii ....,, ' N W Q l i 4 I Communication Studi Q Languages gl Linguistics Teacher L Education 62 The entire campus was given a shock for a valentine this year by University President, the Rev. Mal- colm Carron, S.J. On February 14, 1974, Fr. Carron announced to the faculty and students gathered at the Life Science building that about 25 tenured and untenured Arts and Sciences faculty would have to be dismissed. Fr. Carron pointed to the Univer- sity's financial problems as the reason why this action had to be taken. Declining enrollment was threatening U-D's financial status. This, he explained, was the best solution to the difficulty. The University of Detroit Society of Professors reacted to this an- nouncement with a statement that was circulated following Fr. Car- ron's remarks. ln it, they charged that the information "shattered what remained of the trust and confidence that faculty have had in the present administration of the University of Detroitf, They referred to the then recent reports of the surplus of revenues that had received a considerable amount of publicity. The Society of Professors further charged that the publicity was "designed to lull the faculty into a false sense of com- placency and to persuade them to vote against collective bargaining." At this writing, no names had been released. Only the probable depart- ments involved were mentioned. Time will apparently be the only judge of this decision. Beginning with completely Jesuit faculty some 97-years-ago, lay col- leagues have joined the University in increasing numbers during this period. Although it is no longer fully Jesuit manned, governed or supported, U-D continues to re- main, because of its history and founding, a self-proclaimed Jesuit University. Realizing that the personality of the school is reflected by the person- ality and attitudes of its instructors, the editors of this publication decided to include a series of des- criptive articles to present this sub- ject. The diversity of the University is especially shown through this section. Although the interviews seem to be based on academic issues, they all attempt to capture the spirit and enthusiasm of each professor. Dr. Ronald Horwitz likes to wear grey suits. But that is the only ster- eotype that applies to this youthful- looking professor and chairman of the Department of Accounting and Finance. An 11 year veteran of the College of Business and Administration, he is now in his third year as chairman of his department. Horwitz chose education after working as a public accountant for two reasons. "I like to write and I like to deal with students and younger people," he says. He speaks with a sense of pride and satisfaction when it comes to form- er students. Horwitz has long been in the practice of sending congratu- latory letters to accounting majors who pass the Certified Public Accountant KCPAJ examination. "To me," he admits, "that's the name of the game." Proud of the achievements of the business students and alumni, Hor- witz believes that, "this place would crumble without the business school." He is especially pleased with the recent interdisciplinary pro- grams that are now being offered with the Chemistry Department and the Law School. l 4- 4 . .idx . - lit , I 953, 'A r .V If ffl". r iff?" yr ' if ' li al t a . - -X itat!! .X jdllxy i "A significant number of business students are going on to law school," according to Horwitz. Al- though he Heels that accounting and finance are Hdamn good prepara- tion" for the study of corporate law, he claims that this background "prepares students for many things." Active in University affairs, Horwitz was part of the original group that, in 1968, formed the University Senate, the highest advisory body to the president. He was elected to that organization's executive com- mittee and later was a member of the Budget Committee. Horwitz res signed from Senate involvement one year ago because, he explains, "it took me away from my first re- sponsibility--my students and de- partmentf' Free from University commitments, he was able to take a leave of absence from the College of Bus- iness and Administration during the fall semester of 1973 to study health care industry. Horwitz served a six month faculty residence with the accounting firm of Arthur Andersen. Calling himself a "big city boy," he cites the restaurants, theatre and symphony as reasons why "Detroit is a great city." ln his secret life, Horwitz, an avid bridge player, is the president of the Michigan Bridge Association. He has never discovered his Jewish background to be a hindrance at this Catholic institution. "I haven't found any discrimination," he says. But this has not prevented him from enjoying a little ethnic humor. Once while having lunch with University President, the Rev. Mal- colm Carron, S.J., he noticed that ham sandwiches were being served. Horwitz, who actually observes no dietary restrictions, remarked, "l can't eat this, Father." 'iThat's all right," Fr. Carron quip- ped. "I'll give you absolutionf' to fight for their acceptance . . . You must have your own damn prejudices." He says an architects idea is of worth only if he can "'shove it down the throats" of his clients. He believes his department is too deeply rooted in the middle ground between theoretical and practical courses. The curriculum needs to branch out more in each direction. Elliott would enjoy the establish- ment of courses in the ethics of an architect as well as offerings in materials, illumination, and acous- tics. If at all possible, he spends ten min- utes in solitude before each class, alone with his thoughts, with or without lecture notes. "After all," he explains, "it's a before-going-on- stage thing." He appreciates teach- ing elementary levels of design best since the students arrive with little knowledge of the subject. Hence, both the instructor and the pupils are mutually gratified and certain of the information communicated in these classes. Elliott contends that U-D's concept is very valuable. He states, "Being a relatively small school, there are great advantages for some students because you can concentrate on areas of excellence and there can be rapid informal communication." However, he bemoans the deterio- ration U-D's facilities have been allowed to endure. "I believe that a person's surroundings affect his behavior, moods, and reactions," Elliott asserts. "We have no scientif- ic proof of this but as an architect, l must accept it on faith." He is pleased that the professional nature of the school encourages familiarity throughout the school imost students and teachers are on the first name basisj. The counsel- ing system in which you "enroll a student ten times and hear all his problems ten times more often" allows the educator to thoroughly assist a student as a student and architect. He is satisfied with his student's evaluations of him. 'il get no poison-pen student evaluations but l'm sure some students resent me," he explains. "lf you get too favorable a student opinion . . . you aren't doing your job, you aren't placing enough demands on them." Discussing his position at U-D, Elliott relates, "You end up with a situation where you can either view it that you're very happy in what you're doing or you've painted yourself into a corner. I think that for your own well-being, you dwell as little as possible in the latter choice." "I wouldnlt like to have lived with- out ever having disturbed anyone!" This quote, framed in the office of Warren J. Baker, Dean of the Col- lege of Engineering, illustrates his view that engineers should be people who take the initiative rather than take a "back seat to other professionals." "At the University of Detroit we would like to instill a sense of pur- pose in our students, a feeling that they can and will have an impact on the profession. The engineer must take the leadership role since society is based on technology. Some of the serious problems that now exist have occurred because the profession has been responsive rather than acting with initiative. Instead of being the object of what society wants, we must take an active role." The co-op program is a means to make students aware of society's needs. The program is made avail- able through U-D's strong partici- pation with industry. In a recent publication Baker is quoted as saying, "The industrial plant and the engineering campus have a vested interest in each other. An engineering curriculum isolated from technology is an academic abstraction, a liability to the industry and profession." U-D's mandatory co-op program is one of the better programs in the country, according to Baker. Even with the current slump in the job market the Dean states, "we have never been unable to place a co-op student and we could place many more than we have." Plagued by a steady enrollment de- cline since 1964 Cfrom 1600 to 400 studentsl, Baker explained that the College has begun recruiting with the aid of alumni. Working with the admissions office, the alumni per- sonally encourage prospective en- gineering freshmen to attend U-D. He made it clear that it is not his intention to achieve high enroll- ment figures but to attract a "first- class quality caliber of student." The College is moving toward a high level of competition and Dean Baker hopes that eventually, "we can get to the point where we can be selective." The Dean mentioned that the women's liberation movement was bringing more females into the College. "The movement has been extremely good in opening the horizons for women." He claims that "women can do a heck of a good job" and supports it with the fact that the women are among the top students in the College. A member of the Civil Engineering faculty for six years, Baker conclud- es that "it takes more than a solid background in science, mathematics and the core areas of the engineer- ing curriculum to become a good engineer. You must be resourceful and understand the role of technol- ogy in life today." "And I'd also like to acknowledge Mr. Ralph Beck," accidentally re- marked Charles Cotman, master of ceremonies for Student Govern- ment's Presidents' Dinner, introduc- ing the present and past USG pres- idents. This Freudian slip, followed by a quick recovery, added a touch of humor that could be appreciated by everyone at this event for student leaders. A close personal friend of the past three presidents of USG, Cotman was pleased to be a part of the affair. This is just one example that explains why the popular assistant professor of History considers him- self "a public person," Cotman feels that "teaching is only a part of my personal development as a human being." He is a very active Christian who serves his parish, St. Mary's, as a lay reader at the 9:30 a.m. High Mass. Organiz- ing liturgies is another one of his interests. He offers his services to black parishes because he believes that "black Catholics have been neglected by the ethnic Church." Cotman also lectures outside the classroom on the subject of black History. In his 11 years of teaching, he believes he has been instrument- al in developing new courses. At U-D a few years ago, for example, he created a course in ancient his- tory for two reasons. First, he had taught the subject at Wayne State University for three years. Second- ly, the earliest period offered has been the Middle Ages. All of his courses, including Amer- ican History and Black History, are listed by the Cent-er for Black Studies, an interdisciplinary division of the College of Arts and Sciences. Using outline material to direct his ectures, Cotman believes that this approach serves as the best study guide for this particular discipline. Although he admits that it seems restrictive, he declares that "the out- line does not confine--it releases you and enables you to prepare at home for the next day's classes." He often assigns television pro- grams and films that relate to the subject matter to supplement read- ing assignments. A member of several honorary societies, including Alpha Sigma Nu, the national Jesuit honor society, Cotman serves as the mod- erator of three student organiza- tions and is the academic advisor of 30-40 history majors and "anybody else who walks in the door." Many students have found Cotman to be a friendly individual who is in- terested in their problems. He occasionally takes time out to discuss drug problems among black students. He discovered the impor- tance of a good faculty-student rela- tionship while doing his graduate work at Marquette University. "Even in a small liberal arts school," he explained, "I realized how easy it was to feel alone." As a graduate assistant, he held rap sessions at which he made it a point to get to know his students. There was also a pragmatic reason for this. "To be a good speaker," he says, "one must know his audience --know their interests and needs." He has not seen much change at U-D since his own days as a stu- dent. A graduate of the class of 1963, he finds that the University is still composed of the same "new money ethnic types."'-As an under- graduate, he helped form an NAACP chapter, was 'a member of the Young Republicans, and unsuc- cessfully ran for the student senate. Cotman sees today's Student Gov- ernment as "the same fun and games" as before. He describes it as an organization that "wastes paper in a critical paper shortage." He also calls himself "a radical, retired." During the 1960's Cotman was active in voter registration drives for the Student Non-Violent Coordinating Committee ISNCCI and was part of the Rev. James Groppi's civil rights movement in Milwaukee. He was a campaign worker for Democratic candidate George McGovern's presidential campaign in 1972, and for Cole- man Young's Detroit mayoral race in 1973. His hobbies include chamber music, films, science fiction and horror movies. Cotman left the University at the end of the winter semester, 1974 because he feels, "I have done all that I could do." "My idea is that you don't let any- one into college unless they're thirty or over. Of course, that isn't financially feasable but that would be the ideal college. When you expose nineteen year-old sopho- mores to a poem, they can mentally comprehend what an author is saying but spiritually they don't understand it--they haven't lived enough to experience it in themselves. The students would be more appreciative of their educa- tion, they wouldn't be going to col- lege to get a job. Most students today are just here to get a job-- thatls destroying the college exper- iencef' "The best students in my classes have been the middle-aged ones, not because they're more intelligent than any of the others, but because they have the ideal motivation. They are the people who found their lives empty and came fto collegei to fill up the emptiness of their lives." "The mood of this campus is som- nambulence, most students here are sleepwalkers. The tragedy is that they can apparently go through four years of college and still be asleep. Nixon's second elec- tion was the greatest tragedy in- the history of higher education in the world. We supposedly have more people in this country who are highly educated than ever before. Higher education has failed be- cause he got forty-nine states--and he's one of the worst misusers of the language and one of the most patently deceptive men who ever ran for the office of president. And our job is to teach how to under- stand language." The words are those of English in- structor Jim Spendal. He envisions his job as helping students to analyze their language in an era when many forces lespecially polit- icall are strangling the English lan- guage. He follows Ernest Hem- mingway's advice that a student needs above all else a "shit detector" in the modern world. Spendal thinks English's other main function is to annihilate prejudices. "Hopefully an English student will mean one less bigot in the world," he asserts. He believes that by exploring novels and literature, one discovers a "multitude of complex worldsf' By experiencing these many worlds, you become less inclined to be sure that you have the "right" answer for everything. "U-D has an amazing English Department in that any student can come up to see any professor here at any time," he points out. "This is not the case at most universities. Yet students either are unaware of this or can't take advantage of it because "they're lost, they're tread- ing water." He explains, "We have a talented, concerned staff wiling to bend over backyvards to help a student. Too often they must bend completely backwards and the stu- dent still isn't there." If Spendal hadn't attended a col lege, he would have driven a brea truck because "my Dad did it." Ye he is dedicated to literature an teaching, and has designed six o seven new courses in his four year at the University. "I put a lot mor effort into designing and teaching class than what they pay me i worth," he says. "An assembly lin worker gets more money than do H A Ph.D., Spendal utilizes a "feigne ignorance" approach to teaching." can put myself on the student level," he states. "They feel les afraid to participate than if a docto tries to overshadow them with hi knowledge." "I don't teach my opinions," declar- es Dr. Margaret Maxey, instructor of such classes as Ethical Issues in Sexual Liberation and Death and Dying in a Technological Age. But the fact is that hundreds of stu- dents register and attend her clas- ses each semester. "You can't beat topics like sex and death," according to this Assistant Professor of Religious Studies. "These courses were developed in the interest of student needs." Dr. Maxey began teaching a course about women's liberation at U-D in 1970. The Department of Religious Studies was called Theology then and Dr. Maxey was Sister Margaret Maxey. At the time, according to her, "I didn't want to be addressed as Sister. I'd tell my students to call me Miss." She did not wear a nun's habit either. A former Presbyterian deaconess, she converted to Catholicism at age 22. For 15 years she was a sister of the Sacred Heart of Jesus. Dr. fe- JF if Oisiwiv li.llatQagrrteiL ITJTEQQQ Maxey left the order one year ago. following some unfavorable public- ity concerning her work. "I didn't want to be the center of controver- sy" she admits. Still her classes remain among the most popular in the College of Arts and Sciences. Occasionally there are more students in her classes than chairs. Often, students who find one of her classes closed will be asked to be added to the class list. Dr. Maxey is sympathetic to these appeals because she believes that "the University exists for the students--to accommodate stu- dents." Dr. Maxey does not use the lecture- exam approach in any of her classes. Instead she carries on a dia- logue-type discussion. Reading as- signments from several paperback books provide the background ma- terial for these discussions. Students do not seem to complain about the number of books they are required to buy. "The only complaints I get are from the bookstore," she says. The generally large classes are broken down into small seminar groups for specific study topics. Be- lieving in good faculty-student rap- port, Dr. Maxey attempts to learn the names of all her pupils. She replaces examinations with portfolios and journals because, she confesses, "I hate exams." Since her courses are largely concerned with opinions, she feels that exams would not be beneficial. But, reading and grading these writ- ten assignments is more time con- suming. 'KI read them all," she relates. "I spend 20-25 minutes per paper and often devote three 8 hour days to do this." Always looking for variety, Dr. Maxey likes to bring guest speakers into her classes. In conjunction with her Death and Dying course, for example, she invites lawyers and morticians to address the class. She tried to have a homosexual speak in her Sexual Liberation course, but, "It didn't work out," she says. -"""'w- asv... . ww.-r, ., "Q'Naq,.4 He suggests the relevancy of Marx- ism in the world as the reason for the popularity of his classes, but some students mention his strong handsome looks and wavy silver- gray hair as a determining factor. The Rev. Arthur McGovern, S.J., a member of the Philosophy Depart- ment faculty, is a former high school math teacher turned Marxist scholar. Teaching at the University for four years he describes his first impres- sions of U-D. "It was hard to adjust fto the Universityl due to the very strong negative and critical tone of the publications and the studentsf' he explained. He has observed a gradual withdrawal from this atti- tude recently. While occassionally toying with a hard-edged black pipe, Fr. McGov- ern put forth his views of the Uni- versity. "This is the best year I have seen on campus," asserted the four year veteran. "There is a growing ability of black and white students to share and come together." In addition, he said, "I would like to see a more active student bodyf' Comparitively speaking, larger uni- versities do not afford the personal interaction between faculty and stu- dents that he thinks is "beginning to pick up" here. He claims that "all the best faculty teach undergrad- uate studies--that, you don't find in big universities." P Citing the Philosophy Department as characteristic of this trend, he described it as "quite friendly." According to Fr. McGovern, "de- partment members get along well with one another and are open to talk with students." He mentioned that aside from these strengths, "It is unfortunate that I am the last new person to be brought into the department. There has been no new blood in the last four years." Moving in the direction of a student oriented faculty, McGovern has begun a weekly visit to the student union cafeteria. He classifies this student contact as an interesting ex- perience, "I have gotten to know a couple dozen people that I would not have known from class." John Guinn approaches the chal- lenge of teaching lovingly. "l'm more interested in being a teacher than in being a musician," he de- clares. lf he had not been able to attend college, he would desire to teach anyway, in adult education or anywhere that strict credentials are not required. The worlds of instructor and music- ian merge rewardingly as he devel- ops the appreciation of music in students. "Appreciation is more im- portant than performing," he says. 'iWe need audiences more today than performers." A singular high- light of his career occurred when he encountered a former student at a symphony and learned that the ex-pupil had season tickets for the performances. "Even I don't do that," he explains. stresses the desire to "teach student, not the subject matter." preparing a class he sketches a "good idea" of what he wishes to convey but he waits to "sense the climate" of the particular class and he adjusts to the daily alterations in student moods and needs. Students in his classes are usually able to come to know one another and Guinn himself. The class atmosphere is "relaxed and essen- tially happy." Guinn relishes his "possibly unique composition of students" since the Music Depart- ment moved to Marygrove. His stu- dents are interested in the classes since they have made the effort to attend the class there Kas Guinn puts it, "it's not just that they're free at 11 o'clock"l. ' He delights in teaching music litera- ture courses best because they afford him greater exposure to non- majors. He describes these courses as "an opportunity to pass enthu- siasm for music onto other people." He wants the music major to be a good musician. It is insufficient to be a good pianist, conductor, com- poser, or arrangerg he must be a complete musician. If a student has the talent or desire to become a music major, this is to Guinn "a decision of love" for music. And John Guinn has deep respect and love for music. He freely quotes sources describing music as "an embellishment for gracious living" or in the words "without music, life would be a mistake." One senses from his calm enthusi- asm that music can be an entire world of existence, and a splendid one at that. He hated to give up teaching one of his classes when he became the chairman of the department and dislikes much of the "Mickey Mouse" administrative work. Yet he also discovers in his position the chance to plant and oversee the origins of new advances for his students. l MDD M HQINM QJ 1WmR31 HE-ma? The University of Detroit's other campus has been the center of attention this year. This is because on March 1, 1974, ground breaking ceremonies began the 35.4 million restoration and expansion project on the Down- town Campus. Announced in April, 1973, the project includes the building of a new 32,000 square foot law library and the restoration of Dowling Hall, the existing classroom building. The School of Law and the Evening College of Bus- iness and Administration occupy a one-block site on East Jefferson Avenue, directly across from the river- front development project, Renaissance Center. The new law library, made possible by a 51.5 million grant from the Kresge foundation, will be the first phase of the project. Restoration of the 85-year-old classroom building will begin shortly with parking facilities to follow. A major gift of 3S500,000 for this work has been received from the McGregor Fund. Other funds have been collected and as of this writing, 53.6 million has been raised. The project is scheduled to be completed by 1975. Information from two separate, independent structural studies convinced the University to restore Dowling Hall rather than erect a new building. Besides the sub- stantial savings involved, this plan will preserve Dowling Hall as an historic site. University President, the Rev. Malcolm Carron, S.J., has said that the structure's "historical significance to the University, especially as we move closer to our centen- nial in 1977," is the motive behind this renewed interest in the Downtown Campus. Interestingly, the University was allegedly once consid- ering consolidating the campuses by moving the Law School, Evening Business and Administration and the School of Dentistry to the McNichols Campus. But when announcement was made of the riverfront devel- opment, the University found itself across the street from possibly the greatest rekindling of commercial activity for years to come. The administration decided to take advantage of this situation and restore a part of old Detroit to contrast the modern Renaissance Center. But actually, the University's renewed interest in the downtown campus should come as no surprise to any member of the University community. This is because U-D's roots go back to a handful of Jesuits and a single building on East Jefferson. The original building, located directly across the street from Ss. Peter and PaulChurch, was a two-story brick home. The doors of Detroit College, as the institution was first called, were opened to 84 students in the fall of 1877. It was not until 12 years later that the Jesuits began to plan for the expansion of the College. In 1889, con- struction began on a three-story building next to the church rectory. Originally, the structure, which cost S80,000, was designed to accomodate 400 students. It was called University Hall until 1916, when it was re- named Dowling Hall in honor of the Rev. Michael P. Dowling, S.J. He was the president responsible for transforming the College into the University of Detroit in 1911. For many years, Dowling Hall housed both the Univer- sity proper and the University High School. The first law classes began in 1912. The law library at that time contained some 8,000 volumes, one-tenth of today's collection. The Evening College of Business and Administration joined the University at Dowling Hall in 1916 with 100 students, Today, the College's enrollment is almost 1,200. Although the Law School was started at Dowling Hall and is presently located there, the greater part of its his- tory occurred in a similar structure across Jefferson Avenue from Dowling Hall. lt was called Dinan Hall and it was the home of both the Law and Dentistry Schools from 1916 to 1964, when it was demolished to make way for Chrysler Freeway. In 1963, the School of Law returned to Dowling Hall. The law library, which by then had grown to 50,000 volumes, was placed in the basement of -the building until a temporary law library was opened, in a ware- house at the corner of St. Antoine and Larned Streets. his building was purchased and reconditioned in 1972 at a cost of 3S430,000. ocated near the center of one of the nation's great rban centers, the Law School was among the first raduate institutions to stress urban law as well as the ther fields open to law students and attorneys. The ow well-established Urban Law Clinic furnishes legal dvice to indigents for a minimal charge. he Evening College of Business and Administration is, at this writing, the only fully accredited Michigan college dedicated to the education of the part-time business student. Also taking advantage of its urban setting, the College is able to draw its instructors from a wealth of professional people. Because of this, the students have the opportunity of sharing real-life experiences with seasoned executives who are in key management positions in the business world. A clinic-oriented institution, the Dental School is located about one mile east of the Dowling hall site on East Jefferson. The Clinic has provided treatment to thous- ands of patients at reduced fees. In addition to the reg- ular dental program, the School offers courses in Dent- al Hygiene and Assisting. Since changing to a three-year curriculum in 1972, sig- nificant changes have occurred. Applications have tripled and clinic space has become over-crowded. There is some speculation that a new dental school will be opened in a new area. Such a break from the Uni- versity, it is said, would improve the crowded condi- tions at U-D and at the University of Michigan, the only other dental school in the state. ,1 , Q- N0W"3wM! 1 l I .1 , , 4 2 X f"45i .-rf, rf ,L-,Q ' 7 -"-4 Evening Business 8: Administration 77 b . -x4: , 78 4, vs .K 'N -X ,, if K X. ,'..,.J . Q-J Kills-'ev-ff .c 1 1 4 Q J In ' I . I Q at we K ., , . Y.'LE'3.- T Q J I A'3'1-ef " T .1 iw .. 1 f 'f ' 1 :NA if , Tv. M K Lf, , ffj 1: , w Uri 4 X I V U23 S at I , f M.-1 :- mg- ' f 5 . E,3'e1-- , . wig ,gf .V .X X. , -4 Q55 1 EQ M f J? ' J ' . z. fy . , . " ef. 1' ' , . '?:'-.., ,F -.fag-x 4 '-1 Jiri' .f. , 1 .J-4 qu '1',j'mHf,gf1'1!f!! j4g:'je,'W.- .A 511' IF' It h n 2 Q -4 "u ! ' 's .M W W . '5'31aa?"f352k4E X +5 if I . J 1 Z n. . A ,fy- Dentistry ,.9K"'! """"ivn-. AP" N:m"""? 81 w-f' T ., we-ig-1 D' V K ,-, YA ,..., ...u"" Ilxlf M-lbziai Aff 4?-d dr. g,.f--ff f dr- . , 1 4.- buss:-'H' A '4A .ly X I 1 N ii rr'-' ""i A, r. , , X. y A fxLH,.nJf- .. WL, M. , -I , ' iii i 1 g . , ,. 1 t I , 1 n X Y. , W lv- A V , l Ln , t, . if L. I "xx X7 . 3 A.: ,W ,. ...I A YT x i, Qi ..-A .ig Tr Law I any K I ,I :f I I 1 4 A 57 M L ,f ,--39+ ff .I Yq .ILL La 1 W. Tal' if 4 u -Milam ' ' V ,gm :P .1 ,. .95-. f IQEW' . -. 1' 1" A.,9ji33!?vZ1'1: up 525311 ' zflfgiaiffnfiifff 1. 1 ,, WS-L,e,4r-.V FQ.,-L.. ! -Il' gf .VL ,fs r ff f. s A 6- x 1 a ff f 1: I 'mf-if ' rn 9' ff .1 'I ,EEE-5' HN I :nr- f.-, . , 4 - ,,.w,g,, f 1,x,, ?':-- Q ,ff , .V , - 3 - - .-:uc Y. ' gi.. J: gg. 'Wm zfz. 51-. ,., ., N.. ,- .5 -.,, -. ff .. F3 , ..,,,, .WA-Vw. . . . r-',Q?.E?3'H1Z , -3,735 xv' 'A ' I 5 " ' if fl "1 Q ik ' ' - fx ' E533-'? ' "lii.Egg7 : 4" nm.. . H 1'- ' -gf 4.715 ' - .- v..:' ,. .I - ,. . 4 '-4:-'-.1225- bgg,...1W -x ,.-,pg Theater Probably the most successful example of the "learn by doing" theory is exhibited in the University of Detroit- Marygrove College Consolidated Performing Arts Department, or more specifically, The Theatre. Since its conception in May, 1971 and its first produc- tion in early 1972, The Theatre has provided training to theatre students and an interesting new face to Detroit's entertainment scene. The Theatre itself is modeled after the Guthrie Theatre in Minneapolis and Ontario's Stratford Theatre, and built in what was once an auditorium in Marygrove College's Liberal Arts Building. Designed by Michael Huesman and Harold Thrasher, and built by students and interested volunteers, The Theatre offers a steady schedule of plays that have never been performed in Detroit. Dr. James Rodgers, Chairman of the Performing Arts Department and Artistic Director of The Theatre has developed a new approach to the teaching of theatre. No longer do students listen to straight lectures, grab- bing the few bit parts available, and after graduation, pound the pavement looking for experience. Instead they act, in a controlled situation, often with profession- als. They now have their own theatre to experiment in, succeed in, or fail in. The Theatre prides itself on giving the student the chance to find his talent and work on it. In contrast to many other theatre groups, The Perform- ing Arts Center students have little professional animos- ity toward each other or for the outside performers who supplement the group. The company operates on an open door policy in an apparently successful attempt to keep everyone in a productive and positive frame of mind. The newest development in the Department is the Bachelor of Fine Arts Dance Program. The University of Detroit-Marygrove College is one of the few schools to offer a major program in dance in the area of theatre rather than physical education. Although dance students are often incorporated in the Theatre's produc- tions, they will soon have their own performance this May. Several nationally known choreographers are arranging a production for the dance students to be held at Detroit's Music Hall Center. With the often made comment that the Marygrove College Campus environment is condusive to the arts, the U-D-Marygrove Performing Arts Department is making an important contribution to the city, the students, and the arts. While on the whole The Theatre's offerings this season have been below standards compared to previous seasons, it continues to offer unique if not exceptional new productions. Rashomon by Fay and Michael Kanin opened the season. Based on a Japanese morality play by Ryuno- saki Akutagawa, director David Regal attempted to draw a parallel between the various versions of truth presented in the play and today's Watergate situation. It was a difficult play to stage but Guest Artist-in-Res- idence Earl D.A. Smith provided an interesting perform- ance as the bandit Tajomaru. Thrasher and Huesman's settings and Nancy Missimi's costumes seemed to be more effective than the play itself. The Theatre's second offering of the season, William Shakespeare's intense tragecy Othello, was directed by Dr. James Rodgers. Starring Earl D.A. Smith as Othello and David Regal as Iago, it also received mixed reviews. The balance of the cast was predominantly drawn from theatre students. Dr. Rodgers once again employed his "learn by doing" theory by incorporating the Dance students in the production. The Wizard of Oz was performed prior to Christmas and recieved such rave reviews that it is scheduled to be presented again next fall. Director Dominic Missimi was acclaimed for his staging of a production that was entertaining to both adults and the young. The Wizar of Oz drew its cast entirely from Performing Art Department students. The second semester opened with Sidney Michaels Dylan, a series of vignettes based on the last two year of the welsh lyric poet Dylan Thomas. Once again Th Theatre chose a difficult play to produce and came ou well for their efforts. David Regal gave a gifte characterization of the erratic poet, supported by an al student cast. The season's final two offerings include the America premier of Tess of the D'Urberuilles, adapted by Bi Morrison from the Victorian novel by Thomas Hard and Neil Simon's musical Little Me. 'M 5- nvf , 1, -'.1. xN-Q' iii Y, v , , 1- 2 J ff, Q AV . .b. Jax I S 1 -H 'Y 1.- 5, . Wi? WLS- J' ...x , f vb gg ..:"" ra Student Directed 0ne - Acts 95 n, -2- i vm' TL .- in. ...-, .xx-, 21,54 Fi-5 15? - . A 'TE f L. , f J 1 x 'J' f X '. Q .4 . ' T' A 3, wx . n -'J' tr' w- ,QE f ? , 4 xr 'lf E 7 X f J - H , I: 5,-Fi? ' In iv l s w Z' -mr H A 5 ', it 'KAL I Pig? . -'I MQ xxx! A 1" -if '91 . A , -'muah W.- Y . f : f 1 N- '25 3 ' 1 515 P" P W is , l,. " M Q f V f 'v-, , ,. B '- f ' 1 f if is iff. ? M , 25-fi 'Q 4 sn. if . .' 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I I I D i ' ' 34 'J ., l Q . 1" ...dtgizgh x QQ 4?0 x f 4' ff X ug A 45' 'Egg N A I KEDUUEHKEEDUU WWHSES Y' - V," 5- -,Qty ' J A 34 rg -it , 1. ' -' xv - ', 1 "Y -.X r ' ' . - ' " F . W 1 n 'f ,.g..v'.- ' . ' I ,- f Ari.: . if 'Q . ' J . ' A . I ,U ' r , wg, . ni niversit Week The theme of University Week was "The Spirit of '73... The Tower Comes Alive." A portable miniature replica of our monument fcomplete with four different time readingsl indeed was created and did flit among events when weather per- mitted. But only a handful of others were infected with either the spirit or the life of the festival that was intended to perk up the campus and bring it together. Although it was a laudably smooth-running operation, attend- ance and participation were chronic- ally disappointing. University Week '73 was not even graced with enough time to complete its schedule before sectors of the campus unleashed their criticisms against its planners. The Council of Fraternal Organi- zations CCFOD, eager to prove that they could successfully sponsor events independently, critically lim- ited outside involvement in planning their events. In doing so, they left themselves open to charges that, with University Week, "the Greeks wanted to throw their own private party." The Strohis Trash Bash and a Detroit Piston basketball game attracted the only impressive crowds. Many traditional Greek events and an old-fashioned dance marathon were smothered by apathy. The other highly successful events ironically were ultraaGreek activities such as the beer-chugging and pizza- eating contests. The notion of a campus king and queen was revived, giving the festival an additional Greek flavor. The planning committee received reviews ranging from "tremendous" V f l I ,H 1 ,L . l la to "unfortunate" and all the way to "criminally negligent." The commit- tee analyzed last year's festivities and discarded the deadweight-carnival rides and ethnic displays. When attempting to broaden their horizons beyond CFO groups, they pro- ceeded without a sense of urgency when approaching the independent groups. Later, while under criticism, they delved into paternalism in their panic, further alienating the concer- ned outsiders. One result was Que Weekend, organized by one of the most vocal critics of University Week, Omega Psi Phi, Inc., a non-CFO fraternity. Members of this group felt that blacks could not relate to activities such as egg tossing, turtle races, beer- chugging and pizza eating contests. In fact, several independent groups though the week's events were irrelevant to the entire student population. The students executing the events learned much about their latent talents and a little about their hidden blinders. Those who participated in the fun and frivolities got into the spirit meant for the whole campus, but the number who fully participa- ted was minimal. Perhaps it was too soon after the freedom and partying of summer vacation. Perhaps students cannot be attracted in sizeable numbers to open, glamorized Greek party- ing. Perhaps the commuters' high school approach to college was not prone to soft-sell vulnerability. Tin? X pr-P, fW5,3'Pfj gi - I H ww M ,, , . .. ,.,..wW. 121 ,., a 1 122 Whatever its failures and limita- tions, it was a learning and festive experience for those involved. It did serve to awaken many of those who were untouched by the commercial- ized life and spirit of University Week '73. It remains to be seen whether next year's organizers will be able to plan activities that will appeal to a somewhat diverse student body. 1 i L a 1 1 ,Af Q -. 1 A Woodstock III .QI "ln April, 1974, students should be able to look back upon this year's Student Government and call it a success," spoke President Ralph King shortly after homecoming. Such words would have seemed incred- ible only a year earlier. In the spring of 1973, it seemed that Student Govern- ment at U-D was on its last leg. There was serious dis- cussion of disbanding Student Government or initiating an entirely new system. Petty politics, charges of cor- ruption, and a scarcity of successes marred the credibil- ity of those who still had faith in USG. But among those who still believed in the potential for good in USG was the administration. And among the students, Tim Beck and Ralph King campaigned by proposing "to bring us all together." After their election, they resolved to "turn less to the administration and work more as an independent branch of the Univer- sity." And to the amazement of many, after a spring of meticulous planning, Beck and King proceeded to unveil an amazing collection of successes. This- yearis USG installed a Xerox machine in the Student Union and an ice machine for the dorm students. They brought Coleman Young, Jesse Jack- son, and Julian Bond to the campus. They distributed a good academic grievances procedures booklet, a competent Univer-city of Detroit brochure, and a black USG newsletter whose impact could hardly be under- estimated. Beck and King provided poster-printing services and maintained the typing room. They executed an excel- lent Freshman Weekend and the popular Woodstock Ill litterfest. The movie series continued to be well-attend- ed but had some overly "exotic" moments in the first term. USG sponsored a community forum whose purposes disappointingly dissolved as soon as the meeting adjourned. Approximately S800 was redistributed to campus groups in a new revenue sharing program. The return of homecoming, partially due to Dick Vitale's rejuven- ation of the basketball program, was a smash hit with generous attendance at all the events. Beck and King instituted the refreshing policy of open student access to USG's financial records. Secrecy in this area blemished many student administrations in recent years. Another sign of political integrity was evidenced when Beck disbanded the new Dorm Services Department once it was evident that Residence Hall Director Dick Halloran had achieved a dorm renaissance without USG's input. Financially, Student Government cut corners again this year because there are no longer any revenue from a concert series. The series is lurking in limbo because of a policy decision by the University administration and the Board of Trustees. USG officials expressed little hope of concerts returning but administrators were far more optimistic on the point. The concert series and other platform promises of Beck and King were discussed with the administration before they were made for feasability checks. When it became obvious that many of these could not be implemented, Beck noted that there was either "a lack of commun- ication or a run-around" involved. At Christmas time, Beck, with his administration's major goals and plans well in progress, resigned to become a legislativesassistant in Lansing. He left the presidency in the capable hands of King, who had been highly involved in decision making and administration while vice-president. Beck's main hope as he departed was that the consti- tutional revision commission that they had organized would "turn out an excellent product and a firm found- ation for all the years to come." 127 3 5, . ffff' .AT fWf iw F tw1l'..,. "-Sf i .' I1 H. .TL , .,,,, W , AL' -fr-x. 1 kv? if Xb 1 A -ff-tw ,. . ':3N'm gg - A A "' 'Q' "1 ""- wi- flw 5 , pj f- 1-I -- , . ,, ' ' ' 'W' ' - H - !""4-1g 1 . 1. 1 -H I ' 1 ,,. . ,L V.- - ' , -"G 'nz .v I I .- ji .,1I-V15...f,.,5- . W ,g -Y X, L"-4" ' 'KL'-ng '14 . Wk- ww? . '1r'.f ,V ,HV . fun , x 4 A :lg g, f nulrwx' 'QL-5" lxu ' r x ,A K xx Y f Us , qf A yn? lfigfs 7 'J ,.""'Qfx ffl Q' .A .,-fl A ,1 amxxxm E 4 Q -.. , Q .Q 5. qs' ...f ff'- LU: ,Ai.f5'n 1 Julian Bond "The callous castrators in Washington moved with cold calculation to freeze or wind down urban renewal, model cities, community funds for education, and to impose a sixty per cent national pull-back Eocii services," charged the outspoken Georgia state legislator on . The civil rights spokesman addressed a relatively small group of peoi the Student Union Ballroom. The event was sponsored by Univ Student Government and promoted fairly extensively through posters press releases. But the University's black students, at whom this spe. appearance was aimed, seemed to have other interests that part November evening. Bond's address was entitled What's Next: Political Directions in the 1 for Blacks. He mentioned everything from the power of the black poor vote to the impeachment of President Richard Nixon to the de of social movements on college campuses. accused of prostitution procuring, wire tapping, theft, burglary, bre and entering, perjury, malfeasance in office, suborning testimony, br forgery, obstruction of justice, various forms of conspiracy and num violations of campaign and election laws which were planned, comm connived at, condoned or covered up as high at the top as we may to believe." "We are led by a government," he said, "whose highest members 1 i 4 Bond also urged people to become involved. He cited the movement the late 1960's that made the Vietnam war "an issue of public consc ness, forced a sitting president to retire, and reversed the thinking nearly one-half of the American electorate." "But this task," he said, "is too great for summer soldiers and single agitators, for people who measure their social relevance by the length their hair or the intricacy of their handshake." Bond asserted, "There be a confluence of all these forces from now on." 1 Vx Mix- hm V" 6":1" 7 , 3"+ 1' 1 MJ Y 'I V :fi 6- g 'Q 'f W if M' ' v fl? 97 " 1 D- 1 - L, . ...Q . .H , - 4 , , --i .l.. ' of gi WGN "' - -if Q5 - 1 -5 9135 - . Y 'J - F' x '!.'fQ'?-fig 'W Z , 'F' I , A ua 4 fs, : R , 'J' . I Q., .fi Qlxw - J ' W - 4 Y ' ,, iw? , 1 I U, ' . X u 1 x, X I r 3 5,6 x Wy Ev:-i'Avff R mf, . x -1 , . A I . 4 . yy 'KT :K S Q, . ' ,fel Nt? . ,dx N Sq!-1' x ' Q Ta , I if f 'Sw 4 QE the rock '.2'f5'1TL5lT A . ,rf .. 'Q X mf X . an-F' .p., ! W, ., uv, 3 V ' -ww .Hp 11, D fin- . -4. ,fn rbx 'F W ,,M.,. M aff?" " , . S. 4 ,EZ55 ..---r' F '54 -nv I. "this rock symbolizes dorm unity goodbye." fu C., V 134 Gerry Sabatini Sieglinde Mailloux E. M. MiiCh0ll Tom CZaIJliC.ki Paul Natke Tom Vasek Rosanne Kozerski Bill Miszkowski Ed Nowinski Denise Sobczak Bill Waldroop Don Woodward Varsity News term II 136 35' MI' ull I Home - Coming 1974 4 4 Foreign Students .Qi -J , rw Singing Tltans on European Tour 141 EEE NEW GIIACEFUL PEIIFIIBMED IN IIIVIES, --.... AND 11 THEIR PERFORMA TEES FEABLILSS l"EA'l'S WIFI! ll LE l7l.lGll'l'S CEED THEIR PRUMISESY Sports The year of 1973-74 may best be remembered as the year the basketball program lifted the entire Athletic Department off its back. This occurrence is directly attributable to one man: Dick Vitale. A former assistant coach at New Jersey's Rutgers Uni- versity, Vitale came here with a reputation as a master recruiter. He wasted little time recruiting four top fresh- men for U-D: center Walter Smith, center Ron Bostick, forward Wilbur Ross and guard Dennis Boyd. But that was only the beginning of Vitale's numerous ploys to instill "Vitale-ty" in U-D's mediocre basketball program. Another was a refurbished locker room, resulting from the monetary generosity of a single Titan supporter overcome with enthusiasm for the vibrant coach. The contribution was used for wall-to-wall carpeting, a stereo, individual player stalls lwith a color portrait of each player over his appropriate stalli and personalized player stools. Vitale had the basketball court in the Memorial Building resurfaced with large red stripes on the outside border proclaiming "Titan Territory" and "Go Titans Go." "A New Era of Basketball Excitement in the Motor City" was declared as the slogan for the program by Vitale. This motto was emblazoned on placemats, cal- endars, shirts, jackets, bumper stickers, booster buttons, pens and stationary. Monthly newsletters were issued. The new coach spoke at numerous gatherings, some- times three-per-day. "Titan Roundball Luncheons" were held every other Friday for Titan fans, with the coach, players and guest speakers isuch as Detroit Piston center Bob Lanieri providing the entertainment. New player uniforms were bought. Why all this gimmickry? As Vitale himself said, "These improvements don't win basketball games but they do create enthusiasm." And enthusiasm was probably the main ingredient mis- sing before Vitale. U-D had some better-than-average basketball teams during the tenure of previous coach Jim Harding. But alumni, student and media support was meager. Vitale knew this when he took the job. Hence, he worked to generate interest in thecommun- ity for his program before the season began. Unsurprisingly, Vitale's methods worked. Students helped paint the seats in the Memorial Building. Alumni support was evident. The media devoted more cover- age to U-D than they had in years. All this interest was present and the season had yet to begin. Practice hadn't even started. The team's initial practice, Vitale style, meant the coaches and players streaming on to the Memorial Building court at midnight of October 15. That date is the earliest that a college basketball team could hold pre-season practice, according to the National Colleg- iate-Athletic Association lNCAAl. To Vitale it meant not only that, but the best time to display his team's eagerness to the city. So Vitale's reputation as a recruiter, speaker and public relations hawk was reinforced in the city of Detroit. The only question was, "Can he coach?" Vitale and the Titans answered by streaking to an 11-1 won-lost record after the first week in January. Only a road loss td Illinois in the fifth game marred a perfect record. Highlights of the streak were a 70-59 home upset of Michigan, a 73-71 overtime victory over Michigan State at Cobo Arena, a championship at U-D's own Motor City Tournament and a road win against Minnesota. U-D's young team, featuring the four freshmen recruits known as the "Titan Toddlers," combined a fast break- ing, run-and-shoot offense with an ever-changing array of defenses to conquer all but one opponent in the streak. Senior forward Owen "Magic" Wells became the team's standout, averaging over 20 points per game. This included a 38-point barrage against Michigan and a 36- point flurry versus Canisius. Besides the loss to Illinois, the only thing that hurt the Titans was senior guard Chester Wilson's academic ineligibility for the season's second half. During the streak U-D was undefeated at home and 2-1 on the road. After Minnesota came the second game of the three- contest road swing with Western Michigan the opponent. The Titans' fortunes reversed in Kalamazoo as the sizzling Broncos shot 57 per cent to drub the Titans 105-89. The U-D defense, praiseworthy only two games before, collapsed again in Philadelphia against Villanova, con- tributing to the Titans' only losing streak of the season. Another factor in the back-to-back defeats was the team's inconsistency- at the free throw line. Vitale missed the Villanova game and the following victory over Dayton because of a stomach disorder. Assistant coach Jim Boyce, a former Titan roundballer, handled the team in his absence. U-D went 4-2 in the next five games, boasting a 16-5 record as of this writing. An invitation to New York's National Invitation Tournament was a distinct possibil- ity Dick Vitale and the Titans increased attendance by a thousand fans per game over last year to 3,000 plus. However, this may not be enough for Vitale. He threat- ened to resign when he was upset at a low attendance figure f1,987l for a December Saturday afternoon game. The media, vastly important to a college basketball team's success, responded to the Vitale treatment. Sports Illustrated published an article concerning Vitale, the Titans and the Motor City Tournament. The Sunday feature magazines of the Detroit News and Free Press ran cover stories on Vitale February 3. Interest in U-D basketball was at a rare peak. Though the basketball program is the force behind the Athletic Department, three other sports are necessary for a rating as a "major college" by the NCAA. U-D meets the requirement with fencing, baseball and cross country. U-D's fencers brought the University, and Detroit, its first NCAA title two years ago. Last year the swordfighters placed fourth nationally. This year Tyrone Simmons and Ken Blake were no longer eligible. They, along with the present assistant coach Freddie Hooker, were responsible for the team's high ranking in the last two years. Senior Greg Kocab, epee, the star of this year's edition was coached for the second year by Elton "Ace" Anderson. Kocab finished fifth in last year's NCAA tournament. Along with senior foilsman Eric Cintron, Kocab has led the team to a 5-2 record at press time. Cross country at U-D has always had fan-interest prob- lems since its beginning in 1964. It was added that year to meet the NCAA requirement to replace football. In 1973, along with lack of fan interest, the harriers also lacked members. Two of the three eligible runners from the 1972 team quit, leaving coach Earl Clark with one experienced runner. Three untested seniors and a freshman completed the five-man-minimum squad. Two more runners joined later. This inexperience led to a 3-6 record at season's end. Coach Bob Miller's baseball Titans finished with a 27-17 record in 1973 to round out the varsity sports program. However, no matter what the fencing, base- ball and cross country teams do, the success of the bas- ketball team is paramount. As basketball goes, so goes U-D sports. With the arrival of Dick Vitale the future of U-D sports looks extraordinarily promising. 145 I I I n I E .11 , baseball W 147 , -, A-. AQ .. ni- 148 .-. ..-. 2A'Xt!L.R..b - -:L 11 sallmg 150 -Z v ,yr-' -- ' g' 1 4 ,A D A wg , 2 . , rf F . ' e , - v I rf n 151 si A 0'-JS Nd. G . .-yr. ,D'.j,, N YY -5 liA'l a 5 1 I 'und .'.".1-7 . 1' y '. -Ox' tw, ,-A. . r, ' '.'-:'- - ,- i .1 .',r I W K Rv- ......-.. 'C sg.-pq fy Z- sl -A---- .Q + .V iq V S ' fggxi ,Lf V '57- ?: ' V." 2, ,. -5 ' 44 'WH-'iff .-y. Lf, -nw! .- 1- r'1l 1521" JZREY'-!n rp H '13"'a"' "SMT V V 'iz ,. ' "H '. 2 ,ez S . Y. . ,A v 71. a Q ll I 'I I 1. -Q -4 -Q Q-:QQ-Q1 A wnnlvcll' 'vaqnosugi 14- I - , I o Q . ' o 1 A I ' 'Q - . In 77 .,..,. ',,,.:,nZ. 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' , 4 -F 'ir -- nf f 2 5 EM .,a..:g,,Y , ' W- 'Wh Ln' ' ' , ' ..fQ:f,...,: 2 - M: I 1 + -jg2,ge:.g:L,-M:-' r "Mm jTi3j"'i.1.g"if-, ' - f, L -. , .31-vi ' -ff f -air.. vi ...T-S 'Q 1 ,- --1-V--.4-... .- Y .. I .ii , , F Y, ...Jn 'I X ,uw-er l iff. :Zlf-Q Elf , J IJ Q' rf. dlje , 'fm 'P-iff? 'Fw fn' '11 F5751 'fl' 1 Y-,L-I V ifgsvispfg' WvS',:F,ff 'J 1,3 -PQYLQS ,. titan basketball .1 -DT XY: vt ef he ..- O . ED bg Q Q o U" " o s s I lg 'Rza , mm ,R . 1 .'A, Q I V - g . 6 f N 6 . FM.. '--- Y' ' ' o P. J - C . fm f :X ,gm , -h . " . ' A g 'w 21 ii' " ' "' ' '-Q g -. - ii: -v If Q., 1 E 3.1 r B-'-A: ,l'4' 160 Q 'QQ X wr 1 , 1 FC. X , 'W ,X-if 1 A at h x .Q- ,94- -vw, ff f 1 'E an "-' - 'i f ' I 1 ' A , I ,- C C ' 14 1. ' 9. H-1 ,A I . I x A X! Q "Q, f X fe HS .,,-l'l"" 45. 164 165 xx 166 .M..M5,,q.v-if Bai 'I Nun I W? I :Leif 42' . .V "'4",g',,y"'Q,":iQ?X? - rr 1, f .1-'E' ' N I .Q ,arg - F F . , Q- . W V -Hit. V: Y 'Ay' , W ft - - Y' , '- , I 1 , ix. , . 2351- ' 4 a.,7f"1A . ""." A. . ' 9: , 9' I I x "' "5'v.1- ' -1 ,H h - ' ,' " ' ' " , , 2 fl"-"2 4,1 - X -1.1 M L a- ' L . I . Q Y I 4 .' Q. Ffh K ff f fm ? 1 YT " ERSIT Y 0F DETRCIT BEWTLDERING TROUPES OF STRANGE CURIUUS ODDITIES prince charles washington 1 dennls edmonds 2 edward harris 3 zeffery gatonia merkerson 4 dan smith 5 wayne ryan 6 rudolph clyde markoe 7 armand vernard hall 8 irvin j. poke 9 reginald van tyson 10 david williams 11 victor stafford 12 carl johnson 13 michael t. daniels 14 steven anthony mason 15 james bearden 16 leurs e. driskell, jr. 17 1,-gag? sa-..-5.1m--.f---as 1 I I-I I' . ,, ' rf' , -V.-.?.,.., , ., .-.W -9.1 f' " L -fa:,:'-""" 'f 'r13E'W, '1f-- fef' . , . ,. g.- 3 'H' 1 47 -ala. . . '43, ' Y ' ' 4.r r.ll'xfl:ff -" -5' ' 4 1 f- 2- .ws V .+V " ' F- ,T 1 y:-,-li-gn 5 ,.,, 1 ...aw - sg: fr ia.. 'ki . .gym -L . .w gzuis-aim? 4,4 7 ' : -:gn .egg - fkvw- T9-fliikr 51:5-:..,. ,G I Q -.ew Ag, E5Q:w-if--161, .nil Q ,h in V---,M ,,,,,.. . ., ...,..... , , alpha phi alpha tant boys 1 scott gifford 2 bob "busto" sartini 3 "evil" ed eberl 4 jim "stick" pilny 5 rich donoghue 6 buck "whiz" miller 7 phil "hump" kaiser 8 russ pilarski 9 joe "amps" renauer 10 paul "hacker" fox 11 jack donoghue 12 george "dogmeat" l'heureux 13 mike "deviate" o'mara st. francis club 's. 1 bill batt 2 davey krebs 3 bill adams 4 kenny ealba 5 rick koesel 6 eugene slkora 7 tom dehondt 8 jim stack 9 george ferraro 10 norb stransky 11 bob mesonaolc 12 doug wahl 13 chris doerner 14 charlie biggs 15 paul howe 16 dave korniewicz 17 gary downey 18 pat macoska 19 joe odenweller 20 tom maly 21 leo laux 22 michael kraut 23 jim collins 24 randy saletnik 25 larry heyn 26 frank baldin 27 chuck messenge 28 juanita clement 29 dave gutierrez 30 joe bouchler I 31 nlck nagy 32 john samar 33 rob wallace 34 jim moroney 35 mike keeler 36 kevln donaghue 37 jeff hunter 38 eugene dehondt 39 jim jordan ken merrlthew tom barton kevin dlngle joe dubois V ,x 1" ls Q, . 1 . -X, - V Fi 7' 1 5. box ff-fax 1 5' 94 1 tuyere ' john burke 1 william rock 2 I rich romanski 3 phil brady 4 l Wes wagner 5 , dennis schauer 6 russ jacobs 7 i john haubert dave nicolay paul tuma tom welter jahn luke ray szymanski john fedon walter neuhengen ray spihlman terry fortman mike mc fadden 173 uumuu-qqyq , "Sa 41... delta sigma theta -. , ull' I Y Q-4, Am- 31 . , . . . . , , g. -.,.. ,X . ,, l , , . -K - , ' i . AM T ,,.' , , ' 3f'.', si, , . 1 antonla miller 2 bemlta upshaw 3 joyce walker 4 aprll eugene 5 deborah mayes 6 angela saunders 7 pauline powe 8 sherri pinkston 9 regina grant 10 evelyn Whitfield benita brickhouse nancy briscoe linda burton marilyn Crump joyce green vanessa harden dody johnson valerie mc cullers patricia parnell sheila phillips robin pinkston cynthia sturdevant elaine tate debbie watts virginia whltty bob barron donald mugulla denny matchml michael busony scott chandler ron chutarasch pete mc cormick karen waymen Q walter zlemnlak david barnes 2 a X saloam malek 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 176 1. :jf 3' w.5,'Q..-I ' 1' . 'RYE phi kappa theta 1 rudy wilson 2 bob vanderlaan 3 joe caponigro 4 brian sullivan 5 ed syjewski 6 doug becker 7 denny miller 8 lee kaplan 9 doug mc carthy 10 rick yensen 11 bob holt 12 jeff scarf 13 ray wade 14 frank pischerio 15 jack dlllon 16 steve douglas 17 mike kacir 18 lenny kuhar 19 tom douglas 20 tony nowak 21 bill cahill 22 pat reynolds 23 nick pantano 24 vince milligan 25 chester sowinski 26 mary pat began 27 paul fox 28 kevin till 29 russ pilarski 30 hank schulz 31 dave schubert delta sigma phi 1 richard hammon 2 john pigne 3 mike vagnetti 4 pete gladzys 5 dale buras 6 kevin burnett 7 bill alderman 8 chuck Stanford 9 lou zedan 10 bruce horvath 11 dave roy 12 john longley 13 ray tejada 14 paul widlak 15 len teklinsky 16 jim oravel 17 john berberich 18 dave young 19 dan berberich mark frenchi mark hammer joe brunker ron whiting graham adams larry krempa bill riker dave troup x . . ..-.P il ' -- 2.6 -' mill tim larry boyd raymond bryson tony sellers wayne burke victor ford greg adams derrick jackson leonard young mike brown "speed" robert teabout steve mc reynolds joe collier earnest lamore greg campbell omega psi phi, inc. 16 ralph king 17 john williams 18 richard peete 19 rick diuguid 20 craig chavous 21 willis marshall 22 lamont howard 23 carl johnson 24 ken lee 25 andrew mc gee 26 king blackwell 27 carl moore otis ard charles batt ronnie broadax oliver bure claude jackson ed conley aaron conley fred cook dwight dunlap wilbert hymen Clarence jennings harry mathews larry moon ted price garry thompson terry wright milton Coleman jame leger gerald mays george miller ron perry tom Stafford charles cotman, advisor 1 1 WWV1 .A-.f'1' Lin, "1 1' '.- P A A . i Z sigma , sigma, sigma paula reegen heather bohunicky peggy foley mary chris schmidt pat pawluszka judy hanson karen hartman Vicky karpinski judi lipinski lynn bailey karen case kathy duckett patty duthie sharon moglia nancy lutfy nancy glaser marcia wojtyna 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 S' - I l l ff' lu i- 180 kappa beta gamma l .ei- 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 judy campau marge sobieski sam harrington claire reese teresa pulido patti rice Connie vidaillet ann kemeny karen wayman carol maczuga barb kenzie sue mianecki ilene engelmyer sue sweet susie dickson 16 gloria wesley 17 lee kaplan 18 marg appleyard 19 mary pat began 20 clebbie panek 21 barb joseph 22 sara lauri 23 mary annette wlodarczyk 24 mary smith 25 cathy miller 26 alexandra wagner carol elliott denise collins theta tau 1 sergio besu 2 doug sordyl 3 michael burt 4 ted kill 5 dave golebiewski 6 george gerdeman 7 bruce franz 8 wally waskiewicz 9 chip fitzgerald 10 terry diefenbach 11 dave elmore 1 larry lochi 2 steve hudak 3 mike bartoy 4 george hakim 5 lisa calcaterra 6 scott foerstner 7 keith garascia 8 ed siegwarth 9 ron panasiewicz 10 mike della lucia 11 dick scott 12 robert van hese pat hughes ed noreika dale kramer dave barilovich john howard dennis cebula jim zawacki tom chinauare roy mantelli joe cammarata les boom rich wojicki mike slesinski paul kayser joe spidola ralf malaker frodo baggins sigma pi 4-.P ,-q i' i:"' M 133' 'll :xiii 111 M' 9144 I-lj 4 .fs v X 1 I 5-Qgxf' . ,W K . 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' ', . - .-f.,.1:H- ,. 4 . joel karczewski 1 bob klosowski 2 mike ziecik 3 dennis maraone 4 gerald artman 5 paul makarewicz 6 mark carrier 7 marty brill alan ashley gary denys 10 mike karczewski 11 joe mack 12 chris dasaro 13 jason demery 14 mike brauh 15 andre denys 16 joe berkowski jeff bedclow dick blair larry boyd ken brubaker pat clancy pat crosson frank dimercurio pat hojnacki arthur humphrey bob kus joe lucido pat mc devitt mike russo joe saenz bill zablocki jim murawski norm golembiewski alpha kappa psi 8 9 ' 1 fi, L41 , - -u..:-1'-,' Q , . r tau kappa epsilon 1 dennis sherman 2 steve nelson 3 jim prosser 4 paul frascella 5 dan scanlon 6 mark coleman 7 greg slanina 8 jim flynn 9 george l'heureux 10 bob cratin 11 john de sostoa 12 ilene englemeyer 13 harry deutsch mark haglage mike flannery steve vokes arnold air society -I -,V - 4 L ., 1 Wa h , gary cirranna 1 paul stewart 2 bob elder 3 mike mc kinley 4 bill gallagher 5 dennis bykowski 6 vic meyer 7 dave welsh jim konyla tim kalota rich martlnez 186 N5 sigma phi epsilon 1 joe spencer 2 phil durocher 3 noel thomas 4 pete kreher 5 steve walthers 6 fred bauer 7 dennis reid 8 kevin bauman 9 chris koss 10 jim hammar 11 jim Ioizzo 12 jim flelscher n 13 tim stetson 14 john seely 15 Vicky karpinski 16 tom koch 17 al motil 18 mike eagen 19 mike brement oscar battle frank polka tom yohe mike dorr lj Dorm Council. front row: greg denegal, leroi harmon, pat desmond, walt heffernan. Middle row: joseph cancelmo, rhonda harwood, gregory braknis, pat fazzio, lynn tyler, jackie shyne, kathy casper, jan popiel, john driscoll, dennis tech, james klino, marilyn majzel, jack dillon, joe yunker, richard halloran, residence halls dir. back row: douglas mc carthy, norman ziemer, ron klein, philip kaiser. 3l Young Americans for Freedom, front row: richard durant, membership chm, renata cieciura, chap chm, jim moroney. second row: jerry artman, treas, tony chordej, sec, harry warren, dennis heaton, vice chm. 2l Society of American Military Engineers. front row: chester jubinski, bob schulte. second row: keith mayer. not shown: karol klonowski, joe marino, john connelly. - o ,, , 1 ' 1+ ff-if 188 1 IL-fl! fi ll Beta Beta Berro. front row: mark weissert, rich dzurnak, mighty joe sivanich, ed sprock. not shown: mark butz 21 American Society of Civil Engineers. front row: arthur spruch, timothy o'connor, james fordyce, mark bokowski, philip bethell, stephen nelson, pres, middle row: mike mc comb, paul passalugo, david golebiewski, jim prosser, treas, michael burt, james maslanka, timothy roache. back row: daniel kaniarz, mike kahm, keith mayer, charles george, sec, george gerdeman, john ciulis, michael lens. 3j Chi Epsilon. front row: warren baker, faculty advisor, james maslanka, sec, mark bokowski, vice pres. second row: john ciulis, editor, james fordyce, grand marshall, tim roache, pres, charles george, treas. 41 India Association. front row: b.s. sata, t.c. venkat, pres, ina fernandez, treas, s. palaniappan, dipak shah. is 189 11 Bus Drivers. front row: jeffrey o'neill, brian sullivan, adm asst, don d'errico, richard grajewski. not shown: anthony opyrchal, tom douglas, dean henry fagin, dir, edward meglio. 21 Pakistan Students Association. front row: i.a. ibrahim, pres, masood parvaze, treas, siddiqi mohummad, vice pres, mirza beg, gen sec. 41 Life Science Club. front row: bill argo, pres, tom petoskey, john fick, james de wulf, michael busse. second row: mark smith, donald Campbell, anne maddalena, sec, gary andrzejewski. not shown: dr, p.j. wood, faculty advisor. 31 International Student Association. front row: Oladipo jemi-alade, jose escobar, pres, roger palaganos, ed rapoport, kaisa mikkola, sec, pongsri jaroonvesama, vallapa assakul, alireza rezai, michinori yoshinaga. second row: mirza beg, rev. james cole, chadhana tongpradith, masoomeh khosrovani, parvin khosrovani, mitchell chiang, salah zoma, saad allos. third row: li-ping tang, jhong-tae kim, ligaya salazar, tanes sucharikul, walter sprick, pornthep yensudjai, atul gandhi, margaret aivinhenyo, roosevelt nuar, alemayehu beyene. fourth row: wen-lun Chang, somkiat wongratna, richard salisbury, benedicto exortacion, treas, asuncion maralit, sr. marie ligouri, laurie hernandez, ritta gray, surasak dhevauksorn, ali ozsahin, tanti pariponporhanapisuti, vice pres, ahmad gosor- khi, ragiab madi, roshani sarkari, dinesh patel, masood parvaze. back row: tyrone tseng, stanislas dalle, satitphong phornpraha, push- pinder bindra, mario bertucci, anil karkare, nawal hamade, partap lall, amy ng, phyllis sal- isbury. 190 ll Les Enchantees. front row: eileen tann, joyce phillips, Sonya jordan, cor sec, angela ward, sharon crockett. middle row: cheryl Wilcox, treas, renee lenear, vice pres, patricia driskell. back row: beverly pickett, cynthia gardner, angela morton, althea anderson, rec sec, denice davis, arlene robinson, pres. 21 Alpha Epsilon Rho. front row: craig handley, joe braut- man, chris allen, dave stanton, vice pres, david eisen, mike keeler, kris krupka, syl zelnys, joe trondle. second row: christopher doll, martin habalewsky, gene kruszewski, pres, courtney morgan, treas, susan soltis, sec, john urbanik. 3j Forensic Forum, front row: ross mackenzie, pres, carol simon, vice pres, john hawkins, bus mgr. second row: anne goliber, david korniewicz, pat narkun, john driscoll, paul brown, carol de porre, james maslanka, fred senczyszyn. 191 ll Phi Gamma Nu. front row: anne betts, treas, mildred mc gurgan, pres, pat diekman, sec, delores moore, vice pres. 21 American Society of Mechanical Engineers. front row: dennis schalier, pres, len palka, dickson lam, vice pres. middle row: ed myzienski, larry schottke, ronald waskiewicz, treas, al pizzimenti. back row: jim flynn, william rock, sec, george adamshick, paul tuma. 31 Arab Students. front row: salah zoma, saad allos, roosevelt naur, nawal hamade, ragiab modi, abd hammad, kamal kadoo. 41 Dorm Advisors Staff. front row: freda crumpton, michael yockey, hall dir, fatih tanrisever, bernard tobianski, bernadette washington. second row: chris duganne, jason white, beth jevits, jack dueweke, rosalind tibbs, arlene robinson, deborah hawley, carolyn scott, brian cloyd, hall dir, robert vanderlaan, Cynthia gard- ener, janet howard, hall dir, robert weatherup. third row: joseph farinella, trisha Walsh, chick o'leary. back row: Werner biederman, richard halloran, residence halls dir, lee kaplan, john haubert, mark rowson, hall dir. not shown: irvin pole, michael eagen, roy bussey, william kish, marilyn barresi, robin prais, terry welch, garry thompson. 192 11 Physics Club. front row: g. galilei, n. bohr, second row: a. einstein, m, planck. not shown: richard church, tom leger, mark conti, dave weeks, mike dudzik, pete keefe. 21 Engineering Student Council. front row: dickson lam, william rock, pres, james ryan. middle row: ed myzien- ski, len palka, ronald waskiewicz, val zelnik, vice pres, michael olex. back row: d. schauer, russell jacobs, keith mayer, carol ann' kienbaum. 31 Honors Program. front row: michael rozkowski, robert Corbett, lucille sambrook, edward harris. middle row: thomas petoskey, james hayes, ronald klein, susan nakagawa, angie lasagna, miriane twardou, robert vanderlaan. back row: donald campbell, anne maddalena, kathy usitalo, roberta counsel, joy jones. not shown: dr. edward Wolff, faculty advisor, george pickering, faculty advisor, mike gruber, student dean. 193 ll Pi Tau Sigma, front row: andrew darmanin, charles brick, ed myzienski, pres, second row: larry turek, vice pres, dave hammes, len palka, paul sivanich. 21 Arts and Sciences Council. front row: william Whalen. middle row: keith garascia, bonnie Whalen, james axtell, betty kayen, william berkowski, sonya jordan. back row: sue levy, mark conti, karen brown, ann yager, walter tilson, david fries, randy thompson. 41 Chorus. front row: patricia rich, ruth golden, cenietta mathews, rachelle neumann, cindy stallworth, michele kosty- shak, monna wejrowski, kathy birch, marian marone, patty vegella, evelyn spurrier, michael kelly, jerry lamendola, bob vorbroker, michael iot't. middle row: mary klosowski, karla kline, laura cousino, tara carver, betsy heffernan, linda ritters- dorf, miriam twarclon, alexandra hoffmaster, sue mc cafferty, marilyn root, janey keith, reginald van tyson, jim keimig, tim miller, carl mc daniels, gary senick, george smith, bill brang. back row: victor meyer, john o'neill, mike mc comb, Wally szumny, bill kolis, marion danowski. at piano: don large, dir, bernice fallett. not shown: chris ryan, joyce bone, roland clark, ron godin, pauline harden, jim harold, jan lucas, ken majewski, ed rapoport, angela ward, carol schmitz. 'Ea 'E 31 Sigma Delta Chi. front row: rosanne kozerski, sec, mary puz, treas, cheryl yurkovich, linda rittersdorf, marilynn root, patricia foote, barbara lenartowicz. second row: martin j. habalewsky,pres, pat desmond, patty vegella, mariella viviani, jean Willoughby, susan soltis, judi marshall, harold jasch. not shown: barbara brumm, rozanne giunta, john hawkins, sieglinde kortye, vice-pres, mark lagerkvist, bill miszkowski, helene moons, ken tash. 194 ll Sailing Club. rick hotz, ralph micallef, al mcguire, commodore, frank kilcallen, katie hopkins. 2l Alpha Kappa Psi. front row: rick alvira, john smith, rodney fields, charles green. second row: bill rivers, herbert smith, irving fishman, chuck hamilton, bill shapiro. not shown: manny contino, sam contino, alex Wroblewski, bryce domitroff, mike sywak, everett farmer, Winston glass, ed muller, john Wiley, tom russell, ed butler, ray lafferty, mike scott, earl cain, jackie knight, tom mattingly, les moore. 4l Pi Mu Epsilon. front row: anna Wiringer, pres, bill Whalen, vice pres, dennis sevonty, vice pres, ken majewski, pamela smith. 31 Delta Sigma Pi, Gamma Rho. front row: gordon kiernan, john richardson, lynn murphy, ernest hassan, richard kaminski, lawrence yost, julio puzzvoli. middle row: frederick ward, michael kos- tiuk, arthur bress, sam dorsey, edward lesniak, wayne baxter, Wesley bonner, john stachowski. back row: bill Whitehead, jerry bonczak, jerry neaton, jerrel barnhill, william campeau, ray berg, juan hostios, george conrad, joe francis. not shown: anthony carmen, michael dinger, james hogan, gerald monforton, dennis moris- ette, frank pasternak, larry pfeil, alphonso phillips, paul ruzinsky, dave schave, den- nis stoll, William tudor, william viglione, russell werner, thomas zmuda. 195 ll Eta Kappa Nu. front row: jack petruzelli, iftekhar ibrahim, len may- otte, s. palaniappan, daniel stark, vice pres. middle row: richard rom- anski, charles messenger, rec sec, michael olex, treas, robert la jeun- esse. back row: ed yee, pres, pete dattolo, joseph renauer, dr. eugene klingler, faculty advisor. 2l Little Sisters of the Golden Heart. front row: barb montagne, jim flet- cher, marge Sobieski, marcia wojt- yna, middle row: denise wissman. back row: sandy santarosa, vicki karpinski. 3l Spanish Club. front row: regenia burns, kay savonen, terry pulido, pres, ann kemeny, vice pres. second row: connie casey, paul siroskey, treas, arelt osorio. not shown: maria ciraulo, sec, felipe de jesas de ortega, dan romanchik, sharon dargay, dave ryan. 4l Concert Band, front row: jean mac kenzie, ross mac kenzie, kathy usitalo, bruce frany, jim wozniak, al kirk, terry thompson, second row: ron wallen, john hawkins, jason white, mark tochman, tim higron, doug becker, tom kachorek, dennis teck. not shown: mike karczewski, gary downey. l egg " vt xiii: . if 'pri ' l f ig? -gli ' l r 4 'f 'J . ' i, g i , . ll Society of Automotive En- gineers. front row: ed myzien- rock. ski, ed yee, sec, william middle row: dickson lam, chm. back bob schulte, bob elward. row: al pizzimenti, den schauer, jim flynn. 21 Alpha Angels. front row: barbara hooker, vice pres, mar- lyce duerr, karolyn evans, dee thurman, sec. second row: karen baxter, treas, gail white, deborah woods, mary hend- richs, pres, adrienne smith. 31 Clown Alley, ringling brothers and barnum and bailey circus. 41 Chemistry Club. left row: mary ann bauman, monna wejrowski, rosemary monte, dennis rakicki, vice pres, charles goergen. middle row: michael sier- giej, vicki cooper, e.m. nemeth, s.j. moderator, w. klobucar, pres, right row: mary kaiser, bob dell, scott dzieuis, treas, walter brukwinski. 197 3l Shiple Degenerate Society. front row: jason white, joe can- celmo, tom cipu, richey rimer. second row: joy jones, curt mc clam, dave feyesh, Waldo heffernan, kevin joyce, tim lynch, mike iott. third row: herr muller, mel donoghue, hobs, grank', cholko biggs, mike mianecki. back row: jack dillon, mark grab- owski, joe pianelli, bob ganzak, ed zielinski, doug Wahl, kathy usitalo, bill lattimore, prof. amadeus astroshimski, faculty moder- ator, carol ann kienbaum, chick o'leary, tom malloy, greg erickson, general, jan popiel, lance margevicius. 2l Pi R Squared. front row: tara carver, monna wejrowski, sue mc cafferty. middle row: ron godin, tim miller, Wally szumny. back row: bill kolis, jim keimig, gary senick, marian danowski. not shown: p. thagoras, u. clid, r. kimedes li Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers. front row: s. palaniappan, richard romanski, esc rep, len mayotte, robert la jeunesse, peter dattolo, mike Crawford, daniel stark. middle row: jack petruzelli, chm, val zelnik, terry mc adams, dr. james freeman, faculty advisor, i.a. ibrahim, richard orosz, ed yee. back row: thomas dunn, joseph renauer, charles messenger, vice chm, james ryan, sec, nick de palma. 198 ll Tae Kwon Do. front row: edward cahill, instructor, ference miller, pres, ed yee, sec-treas, rene saenz, jill street, john pajak. second row: fred a crumpton, joy jones, gregory dene- gall, arthur e. loveley, s.j. 2l Women's Guild. front row: mrs. thomas gearty, mrs. alec bryce, mrs. john byrne, miss kay richardson, mrs. f. pageau, mrs. edmond dil- worth, mrs. e.r. porter, mrs. donald fitzpatrick, mrs. john rittersdorf, pres, fr. lawrence green, s.j., moderator. J' 1 4l Tau Beta Pi. left row: len palka, len mayotte, ed yee, vice pres, ed myzien- ski, rec sec, george l'heureux. middle row: daniel stark, joseph renauer, treas, michael olex. right row: robert la jeun- esse, paul sivanich, james fordyce. 3l Alpha Epsilon Delta. front row: michael maihofer, william mc donald, timothy barrett, ruth annette watts, marcus zeruos. second row: r. gerard albright, faculty advisor, kevin burnett, pres, michael zakem, Cynthia trosin, philip badalamenti, mark french, not shown: joslyn hubacker, tania fernan- dez, burt pierce, ken thorp, mike matuzak, dan gadzinski. 199 ll Contemporary Concert Choir, front row: jacqui williams, diana mason, laura hoskin, marilyn selden, dannine harvey, angela morton, dannice harvey, rose smith, genevieve law, claudia smith, georgia reid, john blackwell, dir. middle row: le roiharmon, armand hall, paula denson, margo thomas, beulah bradford, le roy meadows, rosemary ramey, roberta counsel, susie moore, harry mont. back row: jack clanton, edward harris, darrell lacy, arthur ellis, carlton hill, craig cochran. 2l Polish Club. front row: david andolski, piotr skorupka, pres, dennis frederick, martin habalew- sky. middle row: rosanne kozerski, treas, anne januszko, sec, alexandra wagner, vice pres, renata cieciura. back row: john urbanczyk, tony chordej, tony opyrchal. 3l WVOD. front row: ed zyjewski, wayne lloyd, joy jones, ray balogna. second row: joe trondle, sly zylnes, janet jones, marilyn root. third row: kevin rowson, steve trombino, joe brautman, jeff beneby, dave stanton, gen mgr. al lapore. back row: marian marone, john urbanik, music dir, gene kruszewski, proj dir, chris allen, courtney morgan, news dir, mike keeler, sue soltis, dave eisen, traffic mgr. 200 F' - Jill' .fy , .5 .1-.Hfan.mm-.w.,'-,L , ,, Q...,.,....,.f., -Q-..... g .. . 4. 3:1 q 1 1 'iris f 5' , -.1 P' H- -. - -'-W ' " f + Ill ' X 1 I - 'r 3.3 A I N" . . ly' 1 x - 3- , "SL " J 1 'Rv - .ylah J... ., ::.:.,1 K- . - 4' ' I ' ti - 1-5-119-44.4, , .: QI I I! , . J' . W. ol A- , XJ 2. ni YJ ., I f Xi, L. 1 Pl ':- R E- i af 'EM W " 'L 1 -. r V A ,f 9 ' 1 .5 W L . V5 .. ii xv, -.,, -1 -J., ,KA ,.,..:, - 'ETIWT' I N v.,,, in-gf ,-jgL,z.: ,,, YE' HS 1 " ef mf- rf , ,J 135 35.3 , 3, wr! x, ,, , :ffl M Ew,:,!"'j" . nn-'H . w N,,,.,: A I sig fbi' ly, -F , 5 J ,. r M75 nmmbh 'kx ' H 1, .Ta ii" ,J , x, -' l w H 4 E qi u I . . n , -f ., V. ., 'ref v if? 33,3 :pg f -' X K , . ' - :f f V -. N fliffffgi 'Q"?Pf" 4 :-'Q i ll Friends of Italian Opera and Bocci Club. front row: don giuseppe spencer, capo gaetano seely, under- boss Vincenzo joyce, consigliori an- tonio dillon, in absentia rico blase, ln absentia greta. 2j American lnstitute of Chemical Engineers. front row: david bohnlein, sec, gregory slanina, pres, john svihlik, ron panasiewicz. middle row: john kieffer, faculty, george l'heur- eux, vice pres, rebecca spearot, faculty chapter advisor, michael bre- ment. back row: george Wilkins, faculty, fred wagenhals, tom puder. 3j Luthuanian Club. front row: justas pikunas, carol veselka, sec, dr. justin pikunas, moderator, renata cieciura, pres, john marcisauskus, treas. not shown: mikelis berzkalnis, frances mitskavich, ed sventickas, ivars lenss, edmund rusinow, john damasius, vitas sirgeraas. 'Nr ,g' lj Council of Fraternal Organizations. front row: deb panek, jim loizzo, doug becker, scott foerstner. second row: dave welsh, carol elliot, vince milligan, paul widlak, fran miskinis, jeannie norman, jim hammer, marcia wojtyna, jim fletcher. 21 Model Unlted Nations. front row: her robert corbett, chancellor, the hon john seely, esq provost, marianne freer, house frau, nick spencer, voyeur, connie casey, minister of propa- ganda, sir john dillon, director of good times, renata cieciura, rec comptroller, not shown: edward rapaport, deceased, michael rozkowski, nice guy. 3j Media Board. front row: barbara brumm, david stanton, sheila lahiff, martin habalewsky, chm. connie casey, kathryn usitalo, sec. second row: michael kintz, john linahan, dr. james wey, dr. j. christopher philips. not shown: dean henry l. fagin, earl gilewski, richard berschback, 4-j Black Engineering Society. front row: ronald nelson, fin sec, darnell bacon, willis marshall, vice pres, albert pulley. second row: melvin gaines, edward handy, clifford appling, rec sec. ' 1 W ff' l 't l 203 52135034 JSCIUMUEW J?358CUM334Q9LJEJJC3fwJ3 - A SENIUR - A LIVING PEIlSON SlIOT WITII VIIILENT VELIICITY FRIIM THE MUIITH 0F A MONSTIl0US CANNIIN! JAMES 6 Vivian Adams A.B., Sociology George Adamshick, Jr. B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering Ralph Adelman Bach. Envir. Studies Teresa Alderman B.S., Personnel and Ind. Relations Louise Alford A.B., History Christopher E. Allen A.B., Media Studies Mary Allen B.B.A., Marketing Yasma Allen B.S., Biology Saad Allos B.E.E., Electrical Engineering Duane Amato B.S., Biology Richard Amella B.S., Marketing Management Margaret Appleyard B.S., Dental Hygiene William Argo B.S., Biology Craig Atchinson J.D., Law Melvin Atkinson B.A., Administration James Axtell A.B., Political Science Darnell Bacon B.E.E., Electrical Engineering Thomas Baier B.C.E., Civil Engineering Douglas Baker J.D., Law Loretta Baker J.D., Law Randolph Bakken M.A., Social Science Katherine Ballard B.S., Management Nancy Banek A.B., German Timothy Barrett B.S., Biology Robert L. Bartley MA., Sociology Garland Batherson B.B.A., Management Wayne Baxter B.B.A., Management Michael Baylerian B.S., Biology Iona Beasley A.B., Social Work Timothy R. Beck A.B., Political Science Edward Becker B.S., Marketing Mary Pat Began B.S., Biology Samuel J. Behringer, Jr. J.D., Law Lillie Bellamy B.S., Biology Renee Bennett B.S., Dental Hygiene William Berkowski B.S., Chemistry Philip A. Bethell B.C.E., Civil Engineering Angelo Bianchi M.A., Education King Blackwell III A.B., Sociology Carrie Bland A.B., Humanities Evamaria Blass B.S., Psychology Robert Blatz JD., Law Alison Bluitt B.S., Psychology Mark Bobrowski B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering James Bochenek A.B., Media Studies Christine Bolds A.B., Humanities Camette Booker A.B., Social Work Kenneth Borenltsch B.S., Biology Constance Boucher B.S., Management Larry Boyd B.S., Personnel and Incl. Relations Elizabeth Bozigian B.B.A., Accounting Michael Braun B.S., Accounting Michael Brehmen M.A., Political Science Michael Brement B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering Charles Brick B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering B.B.A., Pers Jon Briscoe B.S., Marketing Annette Brodie A.B., Social Work Emily Brooks A.B., Humanities Pandora Brooks A.B., English Paul Brown A.B., Political Science Rosalind Brown A.B., Sociology Kenneth Brubaker B.S., Accounting Dennis Brukwinski onnel and lnd. Relations George Brumbaugh J.D., Law Barbara Brumm A.B., Media Studies Michael W. Brunker A.B., Political Science Arnold Budin J.D., Law Rodney Budka J.D., Law John H. Buechel Business Administration Camelia Burley A.B., Social Work Kevin M. Burnett B.S., Biology Katherine Burns A.B., Humanities Regina Burns Arts and Sciences Michael Burt B.C.E., Civil Engineering Joe Butler B.S., Accounting Arobella Byrd A.B., Social Work William Cahill B.S., Psychology Teddy Callebs B.B.A., Accounting Judith Campau A.B., Social Work Roy Campbell B.B.A., Management William N. Campeau B.B.A., Accounting LaTanya Carey B.S., Biology Malanna Carey A.B., Media Studies Kevin Carter A.B., Political Science Cathleen Casey J.D., Law Michael Cassady A.B., Art Amara Chaikittisilp M.B.A., Finance Lynn R. Chamberlain J.D., Law William Champion M.B.A., Marketing Cosmos Charnas B.B.A., Finance if John Charters J.D., Law Tom Cherney M.B.A., Personnel Henry Chew Bach. Envir. Studies Frank Chiappetta B.B.A., Management Joseph Chmielewski BBA., Administration Bharat K. Chokshi M.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering Richard J. Church BS., Mathematics Yean Chrun A.B., French James R. Chylinski J.D., Law Joseph Ciararnitaro, Jr. J.D., Law Nick Ciaramitaro A.B., Political Science Benedetto Cicchini B.E.E., Electrical Engineering Renata Cieciura Arts and Sciences Eric Cintron A.B., History John Ciulis B.C.E., Civil Engineering len... . , i W sl Visl- 1. 1Q IN, is Jack Clanton A.B., Art Linda Cleere Arts and Sciences James Coates JD., Law Denise Cochran A.B., Sociology Mark Coleman B.C.E., Civil Engineering Cleopatria Coley A.B., Social Work James Collis B.B.A., Marketing Dwight Conger J.D., Law Mark Conti B.S., Physics Emmanuel Contino B.B.A., Management Samuel Contino B.B.A., Management Karen Cook A.B., Criminal Justice Roberta Counsel A.B., Social Work Phil Cousineau A.B., Media Studies Robert Cratin B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering Cathryn Crawford A.B., Social Work DeLois Crawford A.B., Sociology Marlowe Crawford B.B.A., Accounting Michael Crawford B.E.E., Electrical Engineering Joanne Croff A.B., Social Work Noel Culbert J.D., Law Rhonda Cunningham A.B., Social Work Sarah Currie A.B., Social Work James Currier A.B., Ind. Psychology Paul Cyr B.B.A., Management Adelina Darmanin Arts and Sciences Andrew Darmanin B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering William Darmstaetter A.B., Philosophy Chris Dasaro B.S., Finance James Datsko J.D., Law Peter Dattolo B.E.E., Electrical Engineering Patricia Day A.B., Elem. Education Paul Dayton B.E.E., Electrical Engineering Joseph Delproposto M.B.A., Marketing John Deluca B.S., Psychology Jason J. Demery B.S., Finance Harry Demeshko B.B.A., Business Administration Gregory Denegall B.S., Finance Paula Denson A.B., Sociology Andre J. Denys B.S., Marketing Nicholas DePalma B.E.E., Electrical Engineering Kenneth DePerro B.S., Finance Donald D'Errico A.B., Sociology Ronald DeSmet B.S., Management John DeSostoa B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering Harry Deutsch B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering Thomas Devine Business and Administration Sue Dickson A.B., Social Work Maxine Dillard A.B., Humanities Kevin Dingle B.S., Finance Bruce Domitroff B.B.A., Management Robert M. Donahue J.D., Law Thomas M. Douglas B.S., Biology John Driscoll Arts and Sciences Patricia C. Driskell A.B., Sociology Terry D'Souza M.C.E., Civil Engineeringg M.B.A Dale Duda A.B., History John E. Dueweke, Jr. B.S., Biology Mary Duffin B.S., Mathematics Edward Duffy B.B.A., Marketing Thomas Duffy A.B., Media Studies Thomas Dunn B.E.E., Electrical Engineering John Dwyer B.F.A., Theatre Richard Dzurnak B.S., Biology Faith East A.B., English Edward Eberl M.M.E., Mechanical Engineering David Eisen A.B., Media Studies Carol Elliott A.B., Foreign Languages Arthur N. Ellis A.B., Social Work Michael Emmons A.B., Elem. Education -5' Ilene Engelmyer A.B., Media Studies Harry Engram A.B., Social Work Kenneth Eschbach B.B.A., Management Jose Escobar, Jr. Business and Administration Leonard Esquina, Jr. J.D., Law Bernice Fallett A.B., Social Work Kathleen Fallon B.S., Dental Hygiene Everett Farmer B.B.A., Management Constance Ferguson A.B., Humanities Tania Fernandez B.S., Biology Thomas Fleury J.D., Law George Flintosh B.B.A., Management Alicia Floro B.B.A., Accounting James M. Flynn B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering Rose Ann Fodera A.B., Sociology Scott Foerstner B.S., Accounting Patricia Foote A.B., Media Studies James Fordyce B.C.E., Civil Engineering Melissa Foster B.S,, Accounting Marilyn Fountain A.B., Humanities Josephine Franz B.B.A., Management Agatina Fresta B.S., Mathematics Betty Fry A.B., Sociology Gary Galac B.S., Business Administration William Gallagher B.S., Marketing Maureen Garr A.B., Art Debora Gates A.B., French Richard Gautreau M.A., Public Administration Arthur F. Gawronski B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering Maryann Gehringer B.S., Marketing Gary Gendernalik J.D., Law Carl Georeff B.B.A., Management Charles George B.C.E., Civil Engineering Pamela Geppert B.S., Biology George Gerdeman B.C.E., Civil Engineering , Y Ai M ' " 'Ph' '- L 1 A A 'Zak Q - '6 2 H 'L 1 .. 'V' ,Q 1 ,z 1? .3 ,A 4 L is Yr! Ramsey Gregory J.D., Law Susan Grenier B.S., Mathematics Dennis Grimaldi J.D., Law Charles M. Grimshaw J.D., Law Michael Gruber A.B., English John Gruenberg B.B.A., Finance David Gubow J.D., Law Gerald Gullo B.B.A., Marketing Martin J. Habalewsky A.B., Media Studies Michael Hage B.B.A., Accounting Mark Haglage B.C.E., Civil Engineering Charles Hamilton B.B.A., Management Winifrecl Hamilton A.B., Humanities Marvis Hamlin A.B., Social Work Gerald Hand B.B.A., Accounting Sharon Harbin B.S., Dental Hygiene Kenneth Harden A.B., History Pauline Harden B.S., Mathematics Barbara Harris A.B., Humanities Edward J. Harris B.S., Mathematics Patricia Harrison B.B.A., Marketing Bruce Hawley J.D., Law Anna Hayes A.B., Art James Hayes, Jr. J.D., Law Bennie Hemmitt, Jr. B.B.A., Marketing Larry Heyn Bach. Engineering Leslie Hill A.B., History Christopher Hineman B.B.A., Management Patrick Hirzel J.D., Law Richard Hittle, S.J. A.B., English James E. Hogan B.B.A., Accounting Richard W. Holmes B.B.A., Management Brannor Holt, Jr. A.B., History Vicki Hood A.B., Social Work Juan Hostios B.B.A., Management Joseph Hotz Bach. Engineering James B. Howard J.D., Law Charles Huckabay J.D., Law Michael Hunyady B.S., Management Paul Hynes J.D., Law Dominic lafrate B.C,E., Civil Engineering Iftekhar A. Ibrahim M.E.E., Electrical Engineering William lreland J.D., Law Gregory Jackson J.D., Law Jerry James B.S., Marketing Janice Jankiewicz B.S., Biology Algimantas Janusis B.S., Business Administration Pongsri Jaroonvesma M.B.A., Accounting Harold Jasch A.B., Political Science Bernice Jefferson A.B., Social Work Daniel Jenuwine B.S., Finance Beth Jevitz Business Administration Pamela A. Joe A.B., Media Studies Dwight Jones B.S., Accounting James Jordan B.C.E., Civil Engineering Barbara Joseph A.B., English Joseph Jubinski B.S., Biology Clyde Judson Bach. Envir. Studies Michael Kacir A.B., Philosophy Robert Kaczmarek J.D., Law Michael Kahm B.C.E., Civil Engineering Richard Kaminski B.B.A., Marketing Philip Kaiser B.E.E., Electrical Engineering Mark Kane Arts and Sciences Lee R. Kaplan B.S., Marketing Management Edward Karas J.D., Law Michael Karczewski B.S., Accounting Victoria Karpinski B.S., Psychology Gregory Kasza B,S., Psychology Elizabeth Kazen A.B., Religious Studies Robert Kehres J.D., Law William Kehres B.E.E., Electrical Engineering Madeline Kennedy A.B., Education Thomas Kent J.D., Law Barbara E. Kenzie A.B., Speech-Theatre Frank Kilcullen A.B., History Theodore Kill B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering Hye-Ja Kim M.A., Media Studies Barbara Kimball Arts and Sciences Rachael King A.B., Social Work Robert King J.D., Law Gregory H. Kinney J.D., Law Lawrence Kleiman A.B., Sociology Carol Klosowski A.B., Social Work Roger Knapp B.S., Marketing Michael Knudsen B.S., Accounting John P. Kobrin, Jr. J.D., Law Gregory Kocab A.B., Asian Studies Jerome Kolassa B.S., Marketing Katherine Konat A.B., History Robert C. Kotz J.D., Law James Kozniacki B.S., Management Gregory Krawczyk B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering Mark A. Kreger B.S., Business Administration, Marketin Peter Kreher B.S., Economics Arnold Kresch B.S., Psychology Kristine Krupka A.B., Media Studies Eugene Kruszewski A.B., Media Studies Philip Kulasa B.S., Psychology Gerald Kustra B.S., Accounting Marlene Kutzman B.S., Psychology Stanley Kuzia B.B.A., Accounting Sheila Lahitf A.B., History Mary Laing A.B., Political Scienc Robert LaJeunesse B.E.E., Electrical Engineering 8 9 I if 7 :thug . . .. ,I . .J rUA , 'I 'Ji' I-. .-VH ' - , , 4'.Q R' , ', ,ggi-, -1- iig.-gg? y 3.- - ' ' . 4'-' '.:-'vi i . i Jerome Lamendola A.B., Psychology Trent Landenberger D.D.S., Dentistry Robert M. Lane B.S., Personnel and lnd. Relations Sara Lauri A.B., Art Thomas Lauria A.B., Media Studies Dennis Lazar J.D., Law Kevin Leary B.S., Physical Education Neal Lederle J.D., Law Claudia Lee M.A., Education Kevin Lee A.B., Psychology Thomas Leger B.S., Mathematics Halina Legowski A.B., Humanities John Lemire JD., Law Barbara Lenartowicz AB., Media Studies Michael Lens B,C.E., Civil Engineering BUZZ as 51" Alfred LePore A.B., Media Studies George L'Heureux B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering Jerome Licari A.B., Political Science Nancy Lide B.S., Business Administration John Linahan, Jr. A.B., Design in Media Richard Lindeman B.S., Marketing Barbara Lowe Arts and Sciences Carlene Lucas A.B., Social Work LaJuan Lucas M.A., Counseling Lawrence Luchi B.S., Accounting James Ludwig B.B.A., Ind, Management Terrence McAdams B.E.E., Electrical Engineering Diane McCoy A.B., English Patrick McDevitt B.S., Marketing William McDonald B.S., Biology Mark McGowan J.D., Law Janice McGowen A.B., Humanities Charles McGrath B.B.A., Marketing Karen McGuire B.S., Dental Hygiene Mary McHenry A.B., Language Arts Robert McKellar J.D., Law Michael McKinley A.B., Political Science Michael McMurry J.D., Law John McManamon, S J A.B., Philosophy Daniel McMullen B.S., Chemistry Paul Macarthy B.S., Marketing Joseph Mack B.S., Marketing C.P. Maclhusudhan Ph.D., Chemistry Judith Magid J.D., Law Martin T. Maher J.D., Law Michael Maihofer B.S., Biology Paul Makarewicz B.S., Business Administration Betty Manley A.B., Elem. Education Dennis Maraone B.S., Finance William J. Marshall A.B., Media Studies James Martian B.B.A., Management Leon Martin B.B.A., Business Management Linda Martineau B.S., Mathematics Gonzalo Martinez B.C.E,, Civil Engineering James Maslanka B.C.E., Civil Engineering Deborah Mathies B.S., Biology Mary Jo Mauterer B.S., Biology Keith Mayer B.C.E., Civil Engineering Leonard Mayotte B.E.E., Electrical Engineering Zephry Merkerson B.S., Biology Charles Messenger B.E.E., Electrical Engineering James Metz J.D., Law Mary Lynn Meyer B.S., Medical Technology Susan Mianecki B.S., Biology Stanley Mikiciuk J.D., Law James Milanowski J.D., Law Catherine Miller B.S., Biology Charles H. Miller M.M.E., Mechanical Engineering Kenneth Miller M.B.A., Economics Thomas Miller B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering Veta Miller A.B., Humanities Vincent Milligan A.B., Media Studies Joseph Mills J.D., Law Kathryn Milnar B.S., Accounting Rochelle Mincer B.S., Psychology David Miner J.D., Law James Minyard B.S., Economics William A. Miszkowski A.B., Media Studies Charles Modzinski A.B., History Thomas Moisan B.S., Business Administration Diane Molitoris B.S., Mathematics Joseph Monaghan B.S., Marketing Gerald Monforton Business Administration Harry Mont B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering William Montgomery J.D., Law .,- -6' Lee P. Moore, Jr. A.B., Psychology Leslie Moore B.B.A., Management Susan Morris A.B., Humanities Robert T. Morrow B.B.A., Finance Joyce Motley A.B., Humanities Dennis Mrowczynsl-ci A.B., History Sharon Muglia A.B., Social Work Edward Muller B.B.A., Accounting Gerald Murphy J.D., Law Lynn Murphy B.B.A., Management Mary Lou Murray A.B., Humanities Michael Murray J.D., Law Wilma Murray A.B., Social Work Philip R. Musial B.B.A., Accounting Edward Myzienski B.M.E., Mechanical E Christopher A. Nash B.S., Economics James R. Neal J.D., Law Bennett Neloza A.B., Humanities Hugh Nelson B.B.A., Management Ronald Nelson ngineering B.E.E., Electrical Engineering Stephen L. Nelson B.C.E., Civil Engineering Timothy Newcome A.B., Economics Robert Newell A.B., Art History Robert Newton J.D., Law Patricia Nidzgorski A.B., Humanities Barbara Nolan A.B,, Humanities Mark Nusbaum A.B., Mathematics Michael Nye J.D., Law Madhu Oberoi M. Arch., Architecture Timothy O'Connor B.C.E., Civil Engineering Ed Odette B.S., Economics Timothy O'Keefe B.S., Accounting Annette Olejarz Arts and Sciences Michael Olex B.E.E., Electrical Engineering Lynn Onofrey A.B., Languages and Linguistics James O'Reilly J.D., Law Richard Orosz Engineering Thomas B. Osborne B.B.A., Accounting Timothy O'Shea A.B., History Chester Ostrowski A.B., History Shelley Ovink A.B., Psychology Paul Pabian B.E.E., Electrical Engineering Lawrence Pacanowski B.C.E., Civil Engineering Rosanne Pacifico A.B., Math Specialist Mohammad-Reza Pakzad M,B.A., Business Administration S. Palaniappan M.E.E., Electrical Engineering Leonard Palka B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering Nicholas Pantano A.B., Media Studies Michael Parsons J.D., Law Paul Passalugo B.C.E., Civil Engineering Rosie Patton A.B., Sociology Bertha Payne A.B., Social Work Thomas H. Peebles J.D., Law Pam Percival B.S., Marketing Richard J. Peresky A.B., Art Pearl Perkins B.S., Physical Education Lena Peters B.B.A., Finance Jack Petruzelli B.E.E., Electrical Engineering Thomas Phillips J.D,, Law Prachuab Phraephet B.S., Marketing Beverly Pickett A.B., Political Science Albert Pierce B.S., Biology Frank Pincelli J.D., Law Alan Pizzimenti B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering Yves Poirier B.E.E., Electrical Engineering Christa! Polek Arts and Sciences Robin Prais Arts and Sciences Mary Ann Prelewicz A.B., Art James J. Prosser B.C.E., Civil Engineering Robert Quail J.D., Law Vincent Rabaut J.D., Law Azalea Rains A.B., Social Work Robert Rashid B.S., Accounting Maria Ratycz B.S., Mathematics Shelley Reading A.B., Philosophy Selma Redd A.B., Sociology Claire Reese A.B., Language Arts Paul J. Reidy B.B.A., Finance Joseph G. Renauer B.E.E., Electrical Engineering Richard Rennell J.D., Law Othello Richardson M.B.A., Business Administration David Ritter J.D., Law William H. Rivers, Jr. B.S., Management Timothy Roache B.C.E., Civil Engineering Treva S. Robertson A.B., English William C, Rock B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering Jettana Rodwarna M.B.A,, Accounting Shirley Rohen A.B., Humanities Richard Romanski, Jr. B.E.E., Electrical Engineering Joel T. Root Arts and Sciences Thomas Root B.S., Biology Noreen Rossi B.S., Chemistry Mark Rowson B.C.E., Civil Engineering Terrance Rowson B.S., Accounting Lewis Rudel J.D., Law Maureen Rudel J.D,, Law Lucila Ruiz A.B., Languages Charles Russo B.S,, Accounting Michael Russo B.S., Finance Sheila Rutledge A.B., Humanities Paul Ruzinsky B.B.A., Management Christine M. Ryan B.S., Biology James Ryan B.E.E., Electrical Engineering Ligaya Salazar Bach. Engineering Scott Sanders J.D., Law William Sandretto B.M.E., Mechanical En ineerin 9 9 Robert Sartini Bach. Envir. Studies Dennis J. Schauer B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering David Schave B.B.A., Management Peter J. Scherer J.D., Law Phillip Scherer J.D., Law Thomas Schodowski J.D., Law Larry Schottke B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering B.C. Christopher Schulte A.B., English Gerald Schumacher B.B.A., Accounting Linda Schwartz B.S., Marketing Carolyn Scott A.B., Humanities Cynthia Sears B.S., Psychology Gloria Seidl B.S., Biology Abdolhossein Shaban M.A., Urban Affairs Rafiah Shaban M.A., Nursing Emerson Sherrod A.B., History James J. Shinners J.D., Law Edwin Siegwarth E., Chemical Engineering Robert Siemion J.D., Law we GT ,, +5.45 A 1 X .li -1 -' Y f 13 xy - LWILTT- i FE' . I 5 Fist" ,gs-mi 'X ' v l L Mary Smith J.D., Law Pamela Smith A.B., Social Work Robert N. Smith B.B.A., Management Martin Sobczak B.B.A., Finance Mohamed Sobh B.E.E., Electrical Engineering Margaret M. Sobieski A.B., English William Soisson J.D., Law Adele Solomon A.B., American Studies Susan R. Soltis A.B., Media Studies John Spilka J.D., Law Arthur A. Spruch B.C.E., Civil Engineering Mary Lynn Stabile A.B., History James P. Stack B.C.E., Civil Engineering Robert Stahl J.D., Law Charles P. Stanford, Jr. B.S., Accounting Glenn Staples B.B.A., Management Daniel Stark B.E.E., Electrical Engineering Kathleen Stark A.B., English John Steele J.D., Law Stanley Steers J.D., Law Barry Steinway J.D., Law Gregory Stein M.B.A., Marketing Marvin Steiner Bach. Envir. Studies Timothy Stetson A.B., History Earle Stevenson J.D., Law Margaret Stokes M.A., Reading David Stringer A.B., History Paul W. Struss B.S., Biology William Sundstrom J.D., Law Edward Sventickas M.E., Engineering Joan Swonder A.B., Political Science Pamela Szarek A.B., German Roger Tachuk A.B., Asian Studies Webster Tally J.D., Law Darryl Taylor B.S., Biology Terry A. Taylor B.S., Economics T. Kirk Taylor B.S., Personnel and lnd. Relations Donald Teeple J.D., Law Steven Teich Bach. Envir. Studies Donna Terrell A.B., Sociology Diane Tesin A.B., Sociology Douglas Thar Bach. Envir. Studies Daniel Thomas Bach. Envir. Studies Larrain Thomas B.B.A., Management Walter Tilson A.B., English Michael Topolewski B.S., Business and Administration Edward Toth B.B.A., Accounting Cynthia Trosin B.S., Biology Eddye Tucker M.B.A., Society and Business Larry Turek B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering Gregory L. Ulrich Arts and Sciences Lynne Urbanik B.S., Psychology Bernita Upshaw A.B., Elem. Education Susan Urba B.S., Biology John Urbanik A.B., Media Studies Robert Vanderlaan A.B., Political Science Sambhavi Venkateswaran A.B., Media Studies William B. Viglione, Jr. B.B.A., Management Alejo Villasana A.B,, Media Studies Wesley Wagner B.E.E., Electrical Engineering Gregory Wahowiak B.S., Accounting Betty J, Walker A.B., Humanities Dorothy Walker A.B., Humanities John T. Walker, Jr. A.B., Political Science Raye J. Wallen B.B.A., Accounting Robert Wallis A.B., Political Science Patricia Walsh A.B., Sociology Steven Walthers B.S., Finance Frederick Ward B.B.A., Finance Maria F. Ward M.A., Political Science William E. Warren B.S., Marketing Ronald Waskiewicz B M.E., Mechanical Engineering Ruth Annette Watts Bach. Science Nicholas Wedberg Personnel and Ind. Relations David Weeks B.S., Mathematics Terry Welch A.B., Urban Studies Charles Wellman J.D., Law David Welsh B.S., Management Thomas Werth M.A., Corrections Stephen F. Weshalek B.S., Psychology Gloria Wesley A.B., Speech Keith Wetter Bach. Envir. Studies William Whalen B.S., Mathematics Lanny White B.B.A., Marketing Edward Williams Business and Administration Mary Williams A.B., Humanities Tony Williams, Jr. B.S., Physical Education Malcolm C. Wilson B.S., Finance Daniel Winter B.S., Psychology William Wood III A.B., Media Studies Mary Woods A.B., Humanities James Wozniak B.S., Accounting Judith Wujcik B.S., Psychology Edward Yee B E E Electrical En ineerin ' M.E Q 9, - William Zablocki B.S., Marketing Richard Zaslona B.B.A., Management Michael Zelenock J.D., Law Val M. Zelnik B.E.E., Electrical Engineering Marcus Zervos B.S., Biology Christopher Zukowski B.S., Mathematics Thomas S. Zsenyuk B.S., Biology Edward Zyjewski A.B., Media Studies Y ,, ., ff' 1, I 'Nw avr 1,. . ..m. H --- fv, - ,--- - ---I -f:-W f .1 .--. - nr. ,g.,, -gf,-.gf -- ':5+'L:Y--v J " ' ' ' "1-"1 .5 Q . '7"1 "', 15 ,.ji'37,+fE'?fA1 T 2293 5215111 I ,'v-EH J- + iq , I , V -,N-, ,:,-., - , V, 4 U ' , y X 1, ,, . 4 Q -. + L, 4 .- '- -,ff .-E15 - , '5' 53-1 " 'L . 1 ' A i .- fL3i'e'. A J. ar-:ff .. ,ff fix: ., 'I ,7- 4 , 1 1 N . w . 4 Lewin F. Barber, D.D.S. Dr. Stephen Baynai D'57 Dr. Robert Becker, D.D.S. Dr. Fred Bianco Bockstanz Brothers Mr. and Mrs. Timothy K. Carroll Dr. and Mrs. Norman K. Carstens Chaplow Lumber Company Chirco, Donaldson, Ruwart and Musgrove Dr. George M. Cohen Mr. S. Gerard Conklin George and Julia Cooney Detroit Marketing Products Corp. Dr. Norbert A. Dittmar D'56 Buell Doelle Henry G. Durkin ll Dr. Richard S. Fedorowicz Dr. Robert G. Fisher D'54 John L. Francis Wm. H. Gibbs, Jr., D.D.S. William D. Gilbridge Bernard Girard Dr. Samuel Glossman H. W. Goldstrom, D.D.S. Edward T. Goodrich Dr. Simon Harrison Hyde and Bobbio, lnc. A. T. Jones and Son Dr. Bemard P. Kean Dr. Harry Kems Milton Herman Kionka Dr. John Koerber Koperski and Peters Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Leithauser Norman J. Le Vasser Dr. Benjamin Lisowski Litton Dental Products Dr. Francis A. Lutone Dr. and Mrs. Bernard J. Masson James P. Mattimore Dr. John Paul Mehall Dr. Paul Mentag Dr. A. W. Moss William Murray L'39 Dr. Harold G. Nixon, D D A. Carlu, Dr. John A. obradenka Dr. Melvin A. Noonan D'44 Dr. Samuel L. Olen Brackie J. Orr L'51 Marvin J. Petrous, D.D.S. Dr. James D. Pfeiffer D'58 Cass Piotrowski Dr. Jerome Sage D'59 Carl H. Schmidt Co. Harry G. Sellars, D.D.S. Dr. Leo Shipko Gerald C. Simon Dr. Albert P. Span D'56 Dr. George D. Thomas Dr. Stephen William Turansky D 60 Dr. Daniel Wadowski D'59 James C. Wetzel r. Joseph ll We should all be concerned about the future because we will have to spend the rest of our lives theref' CHARLES E KETTERING Bank of the Commonwealth DETROIT MICHIGAN MEMBER mc' KCDPECKY MATTRESS TW T-9034 12460 Conant Detroit, Michigan 48212 Q Moffresses and Pillows Any Size, RITAN ELECTRIC 15500 Wyoming, Detroit 6 - 0503 universal ninacru iommnu T ' iii ii 'ff' C ....Q ,, ....Q ,, ...Q ,, ,.... ,. ,...Q ,. ...Q ,, ...M ,, ..... , ....Q , ,.... , .....Q , ....Q ,, .....Q ,. U50 HIPLI Rl. 115 MILE! 2 MILES I. OF WOOIHAII fserwsm cnooxs a. coouocep -' 'I'ROY MOTDR HALL Q i.,,:::,::',,1, H 12.- n aruunmuwum A 643-8600 -M 1 'fs'-v-" - I. OUT OF TOWN CALLS ACCEPTED -- tml V 233 ,..... ' . ,, Q. .. Q. Q. .. .. Q. i Q. Q. .. Q. Q. .. Q. .. .. .. Q. .. Q. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. Q. .. Q. .. .. , Q. .. Q. .. Q. .. .. Q. .. Q. .. .. Q. .. .. Q. Q. .. Q. Q. .. .. ' Q. .Q .- Q. Q. .. Q. Q. Q. .. Q. Q. .. . . Q. .. Q. .. .. .. .. .. Q. Q. Dodge D RT SPORT IT'S THREE CARS IN ONE... ALL THE CARS YOU'VE EVER WANTED. IT'S A FIVE- PASSENGER COUPE.vvim the size and features you wouldn't expect from a compact. Features such as torsion-bar suspen- sion, Unibody construction, and the Electronic lgnition System...DartSport1 makes 2 and 3 that much better. IT'S A SUN ROOF CONVERTIBLE. What an option! You get a secure metal sun roof that slides open to give you the sun in the morning and the moon at night. With Dart Sport, the sky's the limit. So sit back, relax, and start to follow the sun. .,VW . IT'S AN ECONOMY WAGON. With the op- tional fold-down rear seat, you can flip yourself into a wagon in seconds and have a fully carpeted cargo space that's six-and-a-half- feet long. Dart Sport Con- vertriple '74, Pack it up and get going. , -.org-1g,, . . . ,- -f..-.. .,, if 's.,.,.' if '5"'Qv..?5,,,irg: . "kiwi i miliclciilil oo, DRUMMY A division of PENNWALT CORPORATION Dental Equipment and Supplies Detroit - Ann Arbor Lansing - Saginaw MAIN OFFICE: 24601 Northwestern Highway Southfield, Michigan 48075 A Full Service Dental Supplier OLD 14925 E. 8 Mile ot Gratiot Eost Detroit 772-2200 GX I1 GX .gi Alexander 8. Alexander Inc. Insurance Broker!Agents and Consultants Serving Business and lndustry Worldwide. Alexander 81 Alexander of Michigan Inc. DIA Division 7650 Second Avenue Detroit, Michigan 48202 C3133 872-3300 Regional Headquarters: Atlanta Baltimore Dallas -":,:- Q: ak: Detfcjit -,f ,:., T715 Los Angeles Minneapolis New York City I I' A look at Monte Carlo from the other side. What you see before you, ladies and gentlemen, is a car of obvious elegance and taste, an artfully sculptured auto- mobile designed to draw admiring glances even in fancy surroundings. But what the picture cannot show is Monte Carlo's other side. The driving side. That aspect of this car's person- ality which many pcople consider even more elegant than the beauty ofits lines. What we're saying is this: Monte Carlo handles with a hnesse which will quite likely surprise you. Steel-belted radial tires combine with a radial-tuned suspension and ride stabilizers to make this a remarkably satisfying and enjoy- able car to drive. Variable-ratio power steering and Monte Carlo Landau by Chevrolet power front disc brakes heighten the pleasure. We suggest that you visit your Chevrolet dealer, Find a worthy stretch of road, and find out once and for all what this stately automobile is all about. And now, hack to the picture. C3II GAIL 81 RICE TALENT, 537-6200 24453 GRAND RIVER tor complete Information about NAME BANDS and ACTS. Local or National HEINEMAN 8. LOVETT CO. INC. Building Restoration and Waterproofing Contractors 8700 TIREMAN AVENUE WEbster 3-7161 maybe The Way Io +:I1c:mge he World IS To loin The orsity news! IEIIEIIMIIN OFFERS THE FINEST IN OCOIVIPLETE MAINTENANCE OMODERNIZATION IREPAIRS LEDERIVIAN ELEVATOR COMPANY 923-6095 Adams, Bill 172 Adams, Graham 178 Adams, Greg 179 Adams, Vivian 206 Adamshick, George 192, 206 Adelman, Ralph Ira 206 Aivinhenyo, Margaret 190 Albright, Gerard 199 Alderman, Bill 178 Alderman, Teresa 206 Alford, Louise 206 Allen, Chris 200, 191, 206 Allen, Mary 206 Allen, Yasma 206 Allos, Saad 192, 190, 206 Alpha Angels 197 Alpha Epsilon Delta 199 Alpha Epsilon Rho 191 238 Alpha Alpha Alpha Alvira Kappa Psi 184 Kappa Psi, downtown 195 Phi Alpha 170 Rick 195 Amato, Duane 206 Amella, Richard 206 American Institute of Chemical Engineers 202 American Society of Civil Engineers 189 American Anderson, Althea 191 Andrzejewski, Gary 190 Angel Flight 201 Apartment living 20-21 Appleyard, Margaret 181, 206 Appling, Clifford 203 Arab Students 192 Architecture 34-37 Ard, Otis 179 Argo, Bill 190, 206 Arnold Air Society 186 Artman, Gerald 184, 188 Arts and Sciences 42-43 Arts and Sciences Council 194 Ashley, Alan 184 Assakul, Vallapa 190 Association of Black Business Students 201 Astroshimski, Amadeus 198 Atchinson, Craig 206 Athletics 144-167 Atkinson, Melvin 206 Axtell, James 194, 206 Society of Mechanical Engineers 192 l Bacon, Darnell 203, 206 Badalamenti, Philip 199 Baggins, Frodo 183 Baier, Thomas 206 Bailey, Lynn 180 Bails, Marci 201 Baker, Douglas 206 Baker, Lorretta 206 Baker, Warren J. 66, 189 Bakken, Randolph 207 Baldin, Frank 172 Ballard, Katherine 207 Balogna, Ray 200 Banek, Nancy 207 Barilovich, Dave 183 Barnes, David 176 Barnhill, Jerrel 195 Barresi, Marilyn 192 Barrett, Timothy 199, 207 Barron, Bob 176 Bartnik, Joann 174 Barton, Tom 172 Bartley, Robert 207 Bartoy, Mike 183 Baseball 146-147 Basketball 158-163 Batherson, Garland 207 Batt, Bill 172 Batt, Charles 179 Battle, Oscar 187 Bauer, Fred 187 Bauman, Mary Ann 197 Baumann, Kevin 187 Baxter, Karen 197 Baxter, Wayne 195, 207 Baylerian, Michael 207 Bearden, James 170 Beasley, Iona 207 Beck, Timothy 207 Becker, Doug 177, 196, 203 Becker, Edward 207 Beddow, Jeff 184 Beg, Mirza 190 Began, Mary Pat 177, 181 207 Behringer, Samuel 207 Bellamy, Lillie 207 Beneby, Jeff 200 Bennett, Renee 207 Berberich, Dan 178 Berberich, John 178 Berg, Ray 195 Berkowski, Joe 184 Berkowski, William 194, 2 Bershback, Richard 203 Bertucci, Mario 190 Berzkalnis, Mikelis 202 Besu, Sergio 182 Beta Alpha Psi 174 Beta Beta Berro 189 Bethell, Philip 189, 207 Betts, Anne 192 Beyene, Alemayehu 190 Bianchi, Angelo 207 Biederman, Werner 192 Biggs, Charles 198, 172 Bllyj, Ramona 201 Bindra, Pushpinder 190 Biology 44-45 Birch, Kathy 194 Black Engineering Society 203 Black, Kathy 201 Blackwell, John 200 Blackwell, King 179, 207 Blair, Dick 184 Bland, Carrie 207 Blase, Dick 202 Blass, Evamaria 207 Blatant Boys 171 Blatz, Robert 207 Bluitt, Alison 207 Bobrowski, Mark 207 Bochenek, James 134, 207 Bohnlein, David 202 Bohr, N. 193 Bohunicky, Heather 180 Bokowski, Mark 189 Bolds, Christine 207 Bolton, Kathy 174 Bonczak, Jerry 195 Bond, Julian 130 Bone, Joyce 194 Bonner, Wesley 195 Booker, Carnette 207 Boom, Les 183 Borenitsch, Kenneth 207 Borkowski, Duane 174 Boucher, Constance 207 Bouchier, Joe 172 Boyd, Larry 179, 184, 207 Bozigian, Elizabeth 207 Bradford, Beulah 200 Brady, Phil 173 Braknis, Gregory 188 Brang, Bill 194 Braun, Michael 174, 184, 207 Brautman, Joe 191, 200 Brees, Arthur 195 Brehmer, Michael 207 Brement, Michael 187, 202, 207 Brick, Charles 194, 207 Brickhouse, Benita 175 Brill, Marty 184 Briscoe, Nancy 175 Briscoe, Jon 208 Brittigan, Gary 174 Broadax, Ronnie 179 Brodie, Annette 208 Brooks, Emily 208 Brooks, Pandora 208 Brown, Karen 194 Brown, Mike 179 Brown, Paul 191, 208 Brown, Rosalind 208 Brubaker, Ken 174, 184, 208 Brukwinski, Walter 197, 208 Brumbaugh, George 208 Brumm, Barbara 134, 194, 203, 208 Brunker, Joe 178 Brunker, Michael 208 Bryant, Lillie 201 ryce, Mrs. Alec 199 Bryson, Raymond 179 udin, Arnold 208 udka, Rodney 208 uechel, John 208 uras, Dale 178 ure, Oliver 179 urke, John 173 urke, Wayne 179 urley, Camelia 208 urnett, Kevin 178, 199, 208 urns, Katherine 208 urns, Regenia 196, 208 urt, Michael 182, 189, 208 urton, Linda 175 us Drivers 190 usiness and Administration 30-33 usony, Michael 176 usse, Michael 190 Bussey, Roy 192 Butler, Ed 195 Butler, Joe 208 Butz, Mark 189 Bykowski, Dennis 186 Byrd, Arobella 208 Byrne, Mrs. John 199 camel Cahill, Bill 177, 208 Cahill, Edward 199 Cain, Earl 195 Calcaterra, Lisa 183 Callebs, Teddy 208 Cammarata, Joe 183 Campau, Judy 181, 208 Campbell, Donald 190, 193 Campbell, Greg 179 Campbell, Roy 208 Campeau, William 195, 208 Cancelmo, Joe 188, 198 Canjar, Lawrence J. 138 Caponigro, Joe 177 Carey, LaTanna 208 Carey, Malanna 208 Carmen, Anthony 195 Carrier, Mark 184 Carron, Rev. Malcolm, S.J. 62 Carter, Kevin 208 Carver, Tara 194, 198 Case, Karen 180 Casey, Cathleen 208 Casey, Connie 196, 203 Casper, Kathy 188 Cassady, Michael 208 Cebula, Dennis 183 Chaikittisilp, Amara 208 Chamberlain, Lynn 208 Champion, William 208 Chandler, Scott 176 Chang, Wen-Lun 190 Charnas, Cosmos 208 Charters, John 209 Chavous, Craig 179 Chemistry 46-47 Chemistry Club 197 Cherney, Tom 209 Chew, Henry 209 Chi Epsilon 189 Chiang, Mitchell 190 Chiappetta, Frank 209 Chinauare, Tom 183 Chmielewski, Joseph 209 Chokshi, Bharat 209 Chordej, Tony 188, 200 Chorus 194 Chrun, Yean 209 Church, Richard 193, 209 Chutarasch, Ron 176 Chylinski, James 209 Cianciolo, Thomas 174 Ciaramitaro, Joseph 209 Ciaramitaro, Nick 209 Cicchini, Benedetto 209 Cieciura, Renata 188, 200, 202, 203, 209 Cintron, Eric 209 Cipu, Tom 198 Ciraulo, Maria 196 Cirranna, Gary 186 Ciulis, John 189, 209 Clancy, Pat 184 Clanton, Jack 200, 210 Clark, Roland 194 Clement, Juanita 172 Cleere, Linda 210 Clid, U. 198 Clown Alley 197 Cloyd, Brian 192 Coates, James 210 Cochran, Craig 200 Cochran, Denise 210 Cole, Rev. James 190 Coleman, Mark 185, 210 Coleman, Milton 179 Coley, Cleopatria 210 Collier, Joe 179 Collins, Denise 181 Collins, Jim 172 Collis, James 210 Communication Studies 58-59 Commuters 22-25 Concert Band 196 Conger, Dwight 210 Conley, Aaron 179 Conley, Ed 179 Connelly, John 188 Conrad, George 195 Consolidated Art Department 104-109 Consolidated Music Department 104-109 Contemporary Concert Choir 200 Conti, Mark 193, 194, 210 I Contino, Emmanuel 210, 195 Contino, Samuel 195, 210 Cook, Jim 201 Cook, Fred 179 Cook, Karen 210 Cooper, Vicki 197 Corbett, Robert 193, 203 Cotman, Charles C, 67, 179 Council of Fraternal Organizations 203 Counsel, Roberta 193, 200, 210 Cousineau, Phil 210 Cousino, Laura 194 Cratin, Robert 185, 210 Crawford, Cathryn 210 Crawford, DeLois 210 Crawford, Marlowe 210 Crawford, Michael 198, 210 Crockett, Sharon 191 Croff, Joanne 210 Cross country 148-149 Crosson, Pat 184 Crump, Marilyn 175 Crumpton, Freda 192, 199 Culbert, Noel 210 Cunningham, Rhonda 210 Currie, Sarah 210 Currier, James 210 Cyr, Paul 210 Czaplicki, Tom 135 daredevils Dalle, Stanislas 190 Damasius, John 202 Dance 102-103 Daniels, Michael T. 170 Danowski, Marian 194, 198 Dargay, Sharon 196 Darmanin, Adelina 210 Darmanin, Andrew 194, 210 Darmstaetter, William 210 Dasaro, Chris 184, 210 Datsko, James 210 Dattolo, Peter 196, 198, 210 Davis, Denice 191 Day, Patricia 210 Dayton, Paul 210 Dehondt, Eugene 172 Dehondt, Tom 172 Dell, Bob 197 Delproposto, Joseph 210 Delta Sigma Phi 178 Delta Sigma Pi, Gamma Rho 195 Delta Sigma Theta 175 Deluca, John 210 Demery, Jason 211 Demeshro, Harry 211 Denegall, Gregory 188, 199, 201, 211 Denson, Paula 200, 211 Dental School 80-83 Denys, Andre 184, 211 Denys, Gary 184 DePalma, Nick 198, 211 DePerro, Kenneth 211 DePorre, Carol 191 D'Errico, Don 190, 211 DeSmet, Ronald 211 Desmond, Pat 188, 194 DeSostoa, John 185, 211 Deutsch, Harry 185, 211 Devine, Thomas 211 DeWulf, James 190 Dhevauksorn, Surasak 190 Dickson, Susie 181, 211 Diefenbach, Terry 182 Diekman, Pat 192 Dillard, Maxine 211 Dillon, John 177, 188, 198, 202, 203 Dilworth, Mrs. Edmond 199 Dimercurio, Frank 184 Dinger, Michael 195 Dingle, Kevin 172, 211 Diuguid, Rick 179 Doerner, Chris 172 Doll, Christopher 191 Domitroff, Bruce 195, 211 Donahue, Robert 211 Donoghue, Jack 171 Donoghue, Kevin 172 Donoghue, Mel 198 Donoghue, Richard 171 Dorm Advisors Staff 192 240 Dorm Council 188 Dorm living 16-19 Dorr, Mike 187 Dorsey, Sam 195 Douglas, Steve 177 Douglas, Tom 177, 190, 211 Downey, Gary 172, 196 Downtown Campuses 74-75 Driscoll, John 188, 191, 211 Driskell, Leurs E. 170 Driskell, Patricia 191, 211 D'Souza, Terry 211 Dubois, Joe 172 Duckett, Kathy 180 Duda, Dale 211 Dudzik, Mike 193 Duerr, Marlyce 197 Dueweke, John 192, 211 Duffin, Mary 211 Duffy, Edward 211 Duffy, Thomas 211 Duganne, Chris 192 Dunlap, Dwight 179 Dunn, Thomas 198, 211 Durant, Richard 188 Durocher, Phil 187 Duthie, Patty 180 Dwyer, John 211 Dylan 100-101 Dzieuis, Scott 197 Dzurnak, Richard 189, 211 Eagen, Michael 187, 192 Ealba, Kenny 172 East, Faith 211 Eberl, Edward 171, 211 Edmonds, Dennis 170 Egan, Lawrence 174 Einstein, A. 193 Eisen, David 191, 200, 211 Elder, Bob 186 Elliott, Carol 181, 203, 211 Elliott, Cecil D. 65 Ellis, Arthur 200, 211 Elmore, Dave 182 Elward, Bob 197 Emmons, Michael 211 Energy 26-27 Engineering 38-41 Engineering Student Council 193 Engelmyer, Ilene 181, 185, 213 English 56-57 Engram, Harry 213 Erickson, Greg 198 Eschbach, Kenneth 213 Escobar, Jose 190, 213 Esquina, Leonard 213 Eta Kappa Nu 196 Eugene, April 175 Evans, Karolyn 197 Evening Business and Administration 76-79 Exortacion, Benedicto 190 freaks Faculty 62-63 Fagin, Henry 190, 203 Fallett, Bernice 194, 213 Fallon, Kathleen 213 Farinella, Joseph 192 Farmer, Everett 195, 213 Fazzio, Pat 188 Fedon, John 173 Fencing 164-167 Ferguson, Constance 213 Fernandez, Ina 189 Fernandez, Tania 199, 213 Ferraro, George 172 Feyesh, Dave 198 Fick, John 190 Fields, Rodney 195 Fishman, lrving 195 Fitch, Gary 174 Fitzgerald, Chip 182 Fitzpatrick, Mrs. Donald 199 Flannery, Mike 185 Fleischer, Jim 187 Fletcher, Jim 196, 203 Fleury, Thomas 213 Flintosh, George 213 Floro, Alicia 213 Flynn, Jim 185, 192, 197,213 Fodera, Rose Ann 213 Foerstner, Scott 174, 183, 203, 213 Foley, Peggy 180 Foote, Patricia 134, 194, 201, 213 Ford, Victor 179 Fordyce, James 189, 199, 213 Foreign Students 138-139 Forensic Forum 191 Fortman, Terry 173 Foster, Melissa 174, 201, 213 Fountain, Marilyn 213 Fox, Paul 171, 177 Francis, Joe 195 Franz, Bruce 182, 196 Franz, Josephine 213 Frascella, Paul 185 Frederick, Dennis 200 Freeman, James 198 Freer, Marianne 203 Frenchi, Mark 178, 199 Fresta, Agatina 213 Friends of Italian Opera and Bocci Club 202 Fries, David 194 Fry, Betty 213 Gadzinski, Dan 199 Gaines, Melvin 203 Galac, Gary 213 Galilei, G. 193 Gallagher, Bill 186, 213 Gandhi, Atul 190 Ganzak, Bob 198 Garascia, Keith 183, 194 Gardner, Cynthia 191, 192 Garr, Maureen 213 Gates, Debora 213 Gautreau, Richard 213 Gawronski, Arthur 213 Gearty, Mrs. Thomas 199 Gehringer, Maryann 213 Gendernalik, Gary 213 General 198 Georeff, Carl 213 George, Charles 189, 213 George, Doug 174 Geppert, Pamela 213 Gerdeman, George 182, 189, 213 Gielniak, Joseph 214 Gifford, Scott 171 Gilewski, Earl 203 Gist, Elizabeth 214 Giunta, Rozanne 194 Gladzys, Pete 178 Glaser, Nancy 180 Glass, Winston 195 Godin, Ron 194, 198 Goedken, Charles 214 Goergen, Charles 197, 214 Golden, Ruth 194 Golebiewski, Dave 182, 189, Golembiewski, Norm 184 Goliber, Anne 191 Gomoll, Gary 214 Goodrich, Richard 214 Gordon, Dave 201, 214 Gosorkhi,-Ahmad 190 Gough, John 214 Gough, Irene 214 Grabowski, Mark 198 Grady, Byron 214 Grajewski, Richard 190 Grank 198 Grant, Regina 175, 214 Gray, Ritta 190 Gray, Webb 214 Green, Charles 195 Green, Cliff 214 Green, Joyce 175, 214 Green, Lawrence S.J. 199 Gregory, Ramsey 215 Gren, Fred 174 Grenier, Susan 215 Grimaldi, Dennis 215 Grimshaw, Charles 215 Gruber, Mike 193, 215 Gruenberg, John 215 Gubow, David 215 Guinn, John 71 Gullo, Gerald 215 Gutierrez, Dave 172' horses Habalewsk Martin 191, 194, 9, Hage, Michael 215 Haglage, Mark 185, 215 Hakim, George 183 Hall, Armand 170, 200 Halloran, Richard' 188, 192 Hamade, Nawal 190. 192 214 200, 203, 215, 248 Hamilton, Chuck 195, 215 Hamilton, Winifred 215 Hamlin, Marvis 215 Hammad, Abd 192 Hammar, Jim 187, 203 Hammer, Mark 178 Hammes, Dave 194 Hammon, Richard 178 Hand, Gerald 215 Handley, Craig 191 Handy, Edward 203 Hanson, Judy 180 Harbin, Sharon 215 Harden, Kenneth 215 Harden, Pauline 194, 215 Harden, Venessa 175 Harmon, LeRoi 188, 200 Harold, Jim 194 Harrington, Sam 181 Harris, Barbara 215 Harris, Edward 170, 193, 200, Harrison, Patricia 215 Hartman, Karen 180 Harvey, Dannice 200 Harvey, Dannine 200 Harvey, William 174 Harwood, Rhonda 188 Hassan, Ernest 195 Haubert, John 173, 192 Hawkins, John 191, 194, 196 Hawley, Bruce 215 Hawley, Deborah 192 Hayes, Anna 215 Hayes, James 193, 215 Heaton, Dennis 188 Heffernan, Betsy 194 Heffernan, Waldo 188, 198 Hemmitt, Bennie 215 Hendricks, Mary 197 Henry, Mary 201 Hernandez, Laurie 190 Heyn, Larry 172, 215 Higron, Tim 196 Hill, Carlton 200 Hill, Leslie 215 Hineman, Christopher 215 Hirzel, Patrick 215 History 55 Hittle, Richard, S.J. 215 Hobs 198 Hoffmaster, Alexandra 194 Hogan, James 195,215 Hojnacki, Pat 184 Holmes, Richard 215 Holt, Brannon 215 Holt, Bob 177 Homecoming 136137 Honors Program 193 Hood, Vicki 215 Hooker, Barbara 197 Hopkins, Katie 195 Horvath, Bruce 178 Horwitz, Ronald M. 64 Hoskin, Laura 200 Hostios, Juan 195, 215 Hotz, Joseph 216 Hotz, Rick 195 Howard, James 216 Howard, Janet 192 Howard, John 183 Howard, Lamont 179 Howe, Paul 172 215 Hubacker, Joslyn 199 Huckabay, Charles 216 Hudak, Steve 183 Hughes, Pat 183 Humphrey, Arthur 184, 201 Hunter, Jeff 172 Hunyady, Michael 216 Hymen, Wilbert 179 Hynes, Paul 216 incredibl Iafrate, Dominic 216 Ibrahim, Iftekhar 190, 196, 198, 216 India Association 189 Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers 198 Intramural Sports 154-157 International Students Association 190 lott, Mike 194, 198 Ireland, William 216 Jackson, Claude 179 Jackson, Derrick 179 Jackson, Gregory 216 Jacobs, Russ 173, 193 242 James, Jerry 216 Jankiewicz, Janice 216 Janusis, Algimantas 216 Januszko, Anne 200 Jaroonvesama, Pongsri 190, 216 Jasch, Harold 194, 216 Jefferson, Bernice 216 Jemi-Alade, Oladipo 190 Jennings, Clarence 179 Jenuwine, Daniel 216 Jevitz, Beth 174, 192, 216 Joe, Pamela 216 Johnson, Carl 170, 179 Johnson, Jody 175 Jones, Dwight 216 Jones, Janet 200, 201 Jones, Joy 193, 198, 199, 200,201 Jordan, Jim 172, 216 Jordan, Sonya 191, 194 Joseph, Barb 181, 216 Joyce, Kevin 198, 202 Jubinski, Chester 188 Jubinski, Joseph 216 Judson, Clyde 216 ka leido scope Kachorek, Tom 196 Kacir, Mike 177, 216 Kaczmarek, Robert 216 Kadoo, Kamal 192 Kahm, Mike 189,216 Kaiser, Mary 197 Kaiser, Phil 171, 188,216 Kalota, Tim 186 Kaminski, Richard 195, 216 Kane, Mark 216 Kaniarz, Daniel 189 Kaplan, Lee 177, 181, 192,216 Kappa Beta Gamma 181 Karas, Edward 216 Karczewski, Joel 184 Karczewski, Mike 184, 196, 216 Karkare, Anil 190 Karpinski, Vicky 180, 187, 196, 216 Kasza, Gregory 216 Kayen, Betty 194 Kayser, Paul 183 Kaien, Elizabeth 216 Keefe, Pete 193 Keeler, Mike 172, 191, 200 Kehm, Ed 248-249 Kehres, Robert 217 Kehres, William 217 Keimig, Jim 194, 198 Keith, Janey 194 Kelly, Michael 194 Kemeny, Ann 181, 196 Kempinski, Mark 201 Kennedy, Madeline 217 Kent, Thomas 217 Kenzie, Barb 181, 217 Khosrovani, Masoomeh 190 Khosrovani, Parvin 190 Kieffer, John 202 Kienbaum, Carol Ann 193, Kiernan, Gordon 195 Kill, Theodore 182, 217 Kilcullen, Frank 195, 217 Kim, Hye-Ja 217 Kim, Jhong-Tae 190 Kimball, Barbara 217 Kimedes, R. 198 King, Rachael 217 King, Ralph 179 King, Robert 217 Kinney, Gregory 217 Kintz, Michael 203 Kirk, Al 196 Kish, William 192 Kleiman, Lawrence 217 Klein, Ron 188, 193 Kline, Karla 194 Klingler, Eugene 196 Klino, James 188 Klobucar, W. 197 Klonowski, Karol 188 Klosowski, Bob 184 Klosowski, Carol 217 Klosowski, Mary 194 Knapp, Roger 217 Knight, Jackie 195 Knudsen, Michael 217 Kobrin, John 217 Kocab, Gregory 217 Koch, Tom 187 Koesel, Rick 172 Kolassa, Jerome 217 Kolb, Laura 201 Kolis, Bill 194, 198 Konat, Katherine 217 Konyla, Jim 185 Korniewicz, David 172, 191 Kortye, Sieglinde 134, 194 Koss, Chris 187 Kostiuk, Michael 195 Kostyshak, Michele 194 Kotz, Robert 217 Kozerski, Rosanne 135, 194 Kozniacki, James 217 Kramer, Dale 183 Krempa, Larry 178 Kraut, Michael 172 Krawczyk, Gregory 217 Krebs, Davey 172 Kreger, Mark 217 Kreher, Pete 187, 217 Kresch, Arnold 217 Krupka, Kris 191, 217 Kruszewski, Eugene 191, 20 Kuhar, Lenny 177 Kulasa, Philip 217 Kus, Bob 184 Kustra, Gerald 174, 217 Kutzman, Marlene 217 Kuzia, Stanley 217 lions Lacy, Darrell 200 LaDriere, M. 201 Lafferty, Ray 195 Lagerkvist, Mark 194 198 , 200, 248-249 0, 217 Lahiff, Sheila 217 LaHood, Al 174 Laing, Mary 217 LaJeunesse, Robert 196, 198,199, 217 Lall, Partap 190 Lam, Dickson 192, 193, 197 Lamendola, Jerome 194, 201, 218 Lamore, Earnest 179 Landenberger, Trent 218 Lane, Robert 218 Languages and Linguistics 60 Lapore, Al 200 Large, Don 194 Lasagna, Angie 193 Lattimore, Bill 198 Lauri, Sara 181, 218 Lauria, Thomas 218 Laux, Leo 172 Law, Genevieve 200 Law School 84-87 Lazar, Dennis 218 Leary, Kevin 218 Lederle, Neal 218 Lee, Claudia 218 Lee, Ken 179 Lee, Kevin 218 Leger, James 179 Leger, Thomas 193, 218 Legowski, Halina 218 Lemire, John 218 Lenartowicz, Barbara 194, 218 Lenear, Renee 191 Lens, Michael 189, 218 Lenss, lvars 202 LePore, Alfred 219 Les Enchantees 191 Lesniak, Edward 195 Levy, Sue 194 L'Heureux, George 171, 185, 199, Licarl, Jerome 219 Lide, Nancy 219 ife Science Club 190 igouri, Marie 190 inahan, John 203, 219, 248-249 indeman, Richard 219 ipinski, Judi 180 ithuanian Club 202 ittle Sisters of the Golden Heart 196 loyd, Wayne 200 oizzo, Jim 187, 203 ongley, John 178 oveley, Arthur E., S,J. 199 owe, ucas, UCBS UCBS uchi, Barbara 219 Carlene 219 Jan 194 LaJuan 219 Lawrence 174, 183,219 20 ucia, Mike 183 ucido, Joe 184 udwig, James 219 uke, Jahn 173 utty, Nancy 180 uyckx, Mary 201 ynch, Tim 198 Macarthy, Paul 219 Mack, Joseph 184, 219 Mackenzie, Jean 196 Mackenzie, Ross 191, 196 Macoska, Pat 172 Maczuga, Carol 181 Maddalena, Anne 190, 193 Madhusudhan, C.P. 219 Madi, Ragiab 190 Magid, Judith 219 Maher, Martin 219 Maihofer, Michael 199, 219 Mailloux, Sieglinde 135 Majewski, Ken 194, 195 Majzel, Marilyn 188 Makarewicz, Paul 184, 219 Malaker, Ralf 183 Malek, Salaam 176 Malloy, Tom 198 Maly, Tom 172 Manley, Betty 219 Mantelli, Roy 183 Maralit, Asuncion 190 Maraone, Dennis 184, 219 Marcisauskus, John 202 Margevicius, Lance 198 Marino, Joe 188 Markoe, Rudolph 170 Marone, Marian 194, 200 Marshall, Judi 194 Marshall, William 219 Marshall, Willis 179, 203 Martian, James 220 Martin, Leon 220 Martineau, Linda 220 Martinez, Gonzalo 220 Martinez, Rich 186 Maslanka, James 189, 191, 220 Mason, Diana 200 Mason, Steven 170 Matchmi, Denny 176 Mathematics 49 Mathews, Cenietta 194 Mathews, Harry 179 Mathies, Deborah 220 Mattingly, Tom 195 Matuzak, Mike 199 Mauterer, Mary Jo 220 Maxey, Margaret N. 69 Mayer, Keith 188, 189, 193, 220 Mayes, Deborah 175 Mayotte, Len 196, 198, 199, Mays, Gerald 179 McAdams, Terry 198, 219 McCafferty, Sue 194, 198 McCarthy, Doug 177, 188 McClam, Curt 198 McComb, Mike 189, 194 McCormick, Pete 176 McCoy, Diane 219 McCullers, Valerie 175 McDaniels, Carl 194 McDevitt, Patrick 184, 219 McDonald, William 199, 219 McFadden, Mike 173 McGee, Andrew 179 McGovern, Arthur, S.J. 70 McGowan, Mark 219 McGowen, Janice 219 McGrath, Charles 219 McGuire, Al 195 McGuire, Karen 219 McGurgan, Mildred 192 McHenry, Mary 219 McKellar, Robert 219 McKinley, Michael 186, 219 McKully, Randy 174 McManamon, John, S.J. 219 McMullen, Daniel 219 McMurry, Michael 219 McReynolds, Steve 179 Meadows, LeRoy 200 Media Board 203 Meglio, Edward 190 Merkerson, Zeffery 170, 220 Merrithew, Ken 172 Mesonaoic, Bob 172 220 Messenger, Charles 172, 196, 198, 220 Metz, James 220 Meyer, Mary Lynn 220 Meyer, Vic 186, 194 Mianecki, Mike 198 Mianecki, Sue 181, 220 Micallef, Ralph 195 Mikiciuk, Stanley 220 Mikkola, Kaisa 190 Milanowski, James 220 Miller, Antonia 175 Miller Buck 171 Miller Catherine 181, 220 Miller Miller Miller Miller, Miller, Charles 220 Denny 177 Kenneth 220 Miller, Miller, , Terence 199 , Thomas 220 Tim 194, 198 Veta 220 Milligan, Vincent 177, 203, 2 Mills, Joseph 220 Milnar, Kathryn 220 Mincer, Rochelle 220 Miner, David 220 20 24 Minyard, James 201, 220 Miskinis, Fran 203 Miszkowski, William 134, 13 Mitchell, John 201 Mitchell, Phil E. 135 Mitskavich, Frances 202 Model United Nations 203 Modi, Ragiab 192 Modzinski, Charles 220 Moglia, Sharon 180 Mohummad, Siddiqi 190 Moisan, Thomas 220 Molitoris, Diane 220 Monaghan, Joseph 220 Monforton, Gerald 195, 220 Mont, Harry 200, 220 Montagne, Barb 196 Monte, Rosemary 197 Montgomery, William 220 Moon, Larry 179 Moons, Helene 194, 201 Moore, Carl 179 Moore, Delores 192 Moore, Lee 221 Moore, Leslie 195, 221 Moore, Susie 200 Morgan, Courtney 191, 200 Morisette, Dennis 195 Moroney, Jim 172, 188 Morris, Susan 221 Morrow, Robert 221 Morton, Angela 191, 200 Motil, Al 187 Motley, Joyce 221 Mrowczynski, Dennis 221 Muglia, Sharon 221 Mugulia, Donald 176 Muller, Ed 195, 221 Muller, Herr 198 Murawski, Jim 174, 184 Murphy, Gerald 221 Murphy, Lynn 195, 221 Murra Mar Lou 221 Nelson 91 V Murray, Michael 221 Murray, Wilma 221 Musial, Philip 221 Myzienski, Ed 192, 193, 194, 197, 199, 221 novelties Nadolski, David 200 Nagy, Nick 172 Nakagawa, Susan 193 Narkun, Pat 191 Nash, Christopher 221 Natke, Paul 135 Naur, Roosevelt 192 Neal, James 221 Neaton, Jerry 195 Neloza, Bennett 221 Nelson, Hugh 221 Nelson, Ronald 203, 221 , Steve 185, 189, 222 Nemeth, S.M., S.J. 197 Neuhengen, Walter 173 Neumann, Rachelle 194 Newcome, Timothy 222 Newell, Robert 222 244 5, 194, 220 Newton, Robert 222 Ng, Amy 190 Nicolay, Dave 173 Nidzgorski, Patricia 222 Nolan, Barbara 222 Noreika, Ed 183 Norman, Jeannie 203 Nowak, Tony 177 Nowinski, Ed 135 Nuar, Roosevelt 190 Nusbaum, Mark 222 Nye, Michael 222 O'Neill, Jeffrey 190 O'Neill, John 134, 194 Onofrey, Lynn 222 Opyrchal, Anthony 190, 200 Oravel, Jim 178 O'Reilly, James 222 Orosz, Richard 198, 222 Ortega, Felipe 196 Osborne, Thomas 222 O'Shea, Timothy 222 Osorio, Areli 196 Ostrowski, Chester 222 Othello 92-93 Oberoi, Madhu 222 O'Connor, Timothy 189, 222 Odenweller, Joe 172 Odette, Ed 222 O'Keefe, Timothy 222 O'Leary, Chick 192, 198 Olejarz, Annette 222 Olex, Michael 193, 196, 199, 222 O'Mara, Mike 171 Omega Psi Phi, lnc. 119, 179 Ovink, Shelley 201, 222 Ozsahin, Ali 190 Pabian, Paul 222 Pacanowski, Lawrence 222 Pacifico, Rosanne 222 Pageau, Mrs. F. 199 Pajak, John 199, 201 Pakistan Students 190 Pakzad, Mohammad-Reza 222 Palaganos, Roger 190 Palaniappan, S. 189, 196, 198, 222 Palka, Leonard 192, 193, 194, 199, Panasiewicz, Ron 183, 202 Panek, Debbie 181, 203 Pantano, Nicholas 177, 222 Pariponporhanapisutl, Tanti 190 Parnell, Patricia 175 Parsons, Michael 222 Parvaze, Masood 190 Passalugo, Paul 189, 222 Pasternak, Frank 195 Patel, Dinesh 190 Patton, Rosie 222 Pawluszka, Pat 180 Payne, Bertha 222 Peebles, Thomas 222 Peete, Richard 179 Penso, Quendalin 201 Percival, Pam 222 Peresky, Richard 222 Perkins, Pearl 223 Perry, Ron 179 Peters, Lena 223 Petoskey, Tom 190, 193 Petruzelli, Jack 196, 198, 223 Pfeil, Larry 195 Phi Gamma Nu 192 Phi Kappa Theta 177 Philips, Christopher J. 203 Phillips, Alphonso 195 Phillips, Joyce 191 Phillips, Sheila 175 Phillips, Thomas 223 Philosophy 52 Phornpraha, Satitphong 190 Phraephet, Prachuab 223 Physics 48 Physics Club 193 Pianelli, Joe 198 Pickett, Beverly 191, 223 Pickering, George 193 Pierce, Albert 199, 223 Pigne, John 178 Pikunas, Justas 202 Pikunas, Justin 202 Pilarski, Russ 171, 177 Pilny, Jim 171 Pl Mu Epsilon 195 Pincelli, Frank 223 Pinkston, Robin 175 Pinkston, Sherri 175 Pi R Squared 198 Plscherio, Frank 177 Pi Tau Sigma 194 Pizzimenti, Alan 192, 197, 223 Planck, M, 193 Poirier, Yves 223 Poke, Irvin, J. 170, 192 Polek, Christal 223 Polish Club 200 Political Science 54 Polka, Frank 187 Popiel, Jan 188, 198 Porter, Mrs. E.R. 199 Powe, Pauline 175 Powers, Joe 201 Prais, Robin 192, 223 Prelewicz, Mary Ann 223 Price, Ted 179 Prosser, Jim 185, 189, 223 Psychology 50 Psychology Club 201 Puder, Tom 202 Pulldo, Terry 181, 196 Pulley, Albert 203 Puz, Mary 194 Puzzvoli, Julio 195 queue Rabaut, Vincent 223 Rains, Azalea 223 Rakicki, Dennis 197 Ramey, Rosemary 200 Rapaport, Edward 190, 194, 203 Rashid, Robert 223 Ratycz, Maria 223 Reading, Shelley 223 Reaves, Andrew 201 Redd, Selma 223 Redlin, Robert 174 Reegen, Paula 180 Reese, Claire 181, 223 Reid, Dennis 187 Reid, Georgia 200 Reidy, Paul 223 Religious Studies 53 Renauer, Joseph 171, 196 Rennell, Richard 228 Reynolds, Pat 177 Rezai, Alireza 190 Rice, Patti 181 Rich, Patricia 194 Richardson, John 195 Richardson, Kay 199 Richardson, Othello 223 Riker, Bill 178 Rimer, Richey 198 Ritter, David 223 Rittersdorf, Mrs. John 199 Rittersdorf, Linda 194, 201 Rivers, William 195, 223 Roache, Timothy 189, 223 Robertson. Treva 223 198, 199, 223 Robinson, Arlene 191, 192 Rock, The 132133 Rock, William 173, 192, 193, 197, 223 Rodwarna, Jettana 223 Rohen, Shirley 223 Romanchik, Dan 196 Romanski, Richard 173, 196, 198, 223 Root, Joel 223 Root, Marilyn 194, 200 Root, Thomas 224 Rossi, Noreen 224 Rowson, Kevin 200 Rowson, Mark 192, 224 Rowson, Terrance 224 Roy, Dave 178 Roskowski, Michael 193, 203 Rudel, Lewis, 224 Rudel, Maureen 224 Ruiz, Lucila 224 Rusinow, Edmund 202 Russell, Tom 195 Russo, Charles 224 Russo, Michael 184, 224 Rutledge, Sheila 224 Ruzinsky, Paul 195, 224 Ryan, Christine 194, 224 Ryan, Dave 196 Ryan, James 193, 198, 224 Ryan, Wayne 170 spotlights Sabatini, Gerry 134, 135 Saenz, Joe 184 Saenz, Rene 199 Sailing 150-153 Sailing Club 195 Salazar, Ligaya 190, 224 Saletnik, Randy 172 Salisbury, Phyllis 190 Salisbury, Richard 190 Samar, John 172 Sambrook, Lucille 193 Sanders, Scott 224 Sandretto, William 224 San Francisco Mime Troupe 131 Santarosa, Sandy 196 Sarkari, Roshani 190 Sartini, Robert 171, 224 Sata, B.S. 189 Saunders, Angela 175 Savonen, Kay 196 Scanlon, Dan 185 Scarf, Jeff 177 Schalier, Dennis 192 Schauer, Dennis 173, 193, 197, 224 Schave, David 195, 224 Scherer, J. Peter 224 Scherrer, Phillip 224 Schmidt, Mary Chris 180 Schmitz, Carol 194 Schodowski, Thomas 224 Schottke, Larry 192, 224 Schubert, Dave 177 Schuler, Mike 174 Schulte, Bob 188, 197 Schulte, Christopher 224 Schulz, Hank 177 Schumacher, Gerald 224 Schwartz, Linda 224 Scott, Carolyn 192, 224 Scott, Dick 183 Scott, Mike 195 Sears, Cynthia 224 Seely, John 187, 202, 203 Seidl, Gloria 224 Selden, Marilyn 200 Sellers, Tony 179 Sendzyszyn, Fred 191 Senick, Gary 194, 198 Serrin, Judith 201 Sevonty, Dennis 195 Shaban, Abdolhossein 224 Shaban, Rafiah 224 Shah, Dipak 189 Shapiro, Bill 195 Sherman, Dennis 185 Sherrod, Emerson 224 Shinners, James 224 Shiple Degenerate Society 198 Shyne, Jackie 188 Siegwarth, Edwin 183, 224 Siemion, Robert 224 Siergiej, Michael 197 Sigma Delta Chi 194 Sigma Phi Epsilon 187 Sigma Pi 183 Sigma Sigma Sigma 180 Sikora, Eugene 172, 225 Simmons, Tyrone 225 Simon, Carol 191 Simpson, Barbara 225 Sims, Ann 225 Sims, LaVerne 225 Sinacori, Geraldine 225 Sirgeraas, Vitas 202 Siroskey, Paul 196, 225 Sist, Lino 225 Sistek, Richard, S.J. 225 Sistek, Vicki 225 Sivanich, Joe 189 Sivanich, Paul 194, 199 Skonieczny, Robert 225 Skorupka, Piotr 200 Slanina, Gregory 185, 202 Slesinski, Mike 183 Slupek, Christopher 225 Smith, Adrienne 197 Smith, Claudia 200 Smith, Dan 170 Smith, George 194, 225 Smith, Geraldine 225 Smith, Herbert 195 Smith, James 225 Smith, John 195 Smith, Mark 190 Smith, Mary 181, 226 Smith, Pamela 195, 226 Smith, Rose 200 Smith, Robert 226 Sobczak, Denise 135 Sobczak, Martin 226 Sobh, Mohamed 226 Sobieski, Margaret 181, 196, 226 Society of American Military Engineers 188 Society of Automotive Engineers 197 Sociology 51 Soisson, William 226 Solomon, Adele 226 Soltis, Susan 191, 194, 200, 201, 226 246 Sordyl, Doug 182 Sowinski, Chester 177 Spanish Club 196 Spearot, Rebecca 202 "speed" 179 Spencer, Joe 187, 202, 203 Spendal, Ralph J. 68 Spilka, John 226 Spidola, Joe 183 Spihman, Ray 173 Sprick, Walter 190 Sprock, Ed 189 Spruch, Arthur 189, 226 Spurrier, Evelyn 194 Stabile, Mary Lynn 226 Stachowski, John 195 Stachura, Ray 174 Stack, James 172, 226 Stafford, Tom 179 Stafford, Victor 170 Stahl, Robert 226 Stallworth, Cindy 194 Stanford, Charles 178, 226 Stanton, Dave 191, 200, 203 Staples, Glenn 226 Stark, Daniel 196, 198, 199, 226 Stark, Kathleen 226 Steele, John 226 Steers, Stanley 226 Steinway, Barry 226 Stein, Gregory 226 Steiner, Marvin 226 Stetson, Timothy 187, 226 Stevenson, Earle 226 Stewart, Paul 186 St. Francis Club 1 72 Stokes, Margaret 226 Stoll, Dennis 195 Stransky, Norb 172 Street, Jill 199 Stringer, David 226 Struss, Paul 226 Student directed plays 94-97 Sturdevant, Cynthia 175 Sucharikul, Tanes 190 Sullivan, Brian 177, 190 Sundstrom, William 226 Sventickas, Ed 202, 226 Svihlik, John 202 Sweet, Sue 181 Swonder, Joan 226 Syjewski, Ed 177 Sywak, Mike 195 Szarek, Pamela 226 Szumny, Wally 194, 198 Szymanski, Ray 173 Tachuk, Roger 226 Tae Kwon Do 199 Tally, Webster 226 Tang, Li-Ping 190 Tann, Eileen 191 Tanrisever, Faith 192 Tash, Ken 194 Tate, Elaine 175 Tau Beta Pi 199 Tau Kappa Epsilon 185 Taylor, Darryl 226 Taylor, T. Kirk 227 Taylor, Terry 201, 227 Teabout, Robert 179 Teacher Education 61 Tech, Dennis 188, 196 Teeple, Donald 227 Teich, Steven 227 Tejada, Ray 178 Teklinsky, Len 178 Terrell, Donna 227 Tesin, Diane 227 Thagoras, P. 198 Thar, Douglas 227 Theatre, The 90-103 Theta Tau 182 Theta Xi 1 76 Thomas, Daniel 227, 248-249 Thomas, Larrain 227 Thomas, Lavern 174 Thomas Margo 200 Thomas, Noel 187 Thompson, Garry 179, 192 Thompson, Randy 194 Thompson, Terry 196 Thorp, Ken 199 Thurman, Dee 197 Tibbs, Rosalind 192 Tigue, Mary 201 Till, Kevin 177 Tllson, Walter 194, 227 Tobianski, Bernard 192 Tochman, Mark 196 Tongpradith, Chadhana 190 Topolewski, Michael 227 Toth, Edward 227 Townsend, Dave 174 Trombino, Steve 200 Trondle, Joe 191, 200 Trosin, Cynthia 199, 227 Troup, Dave 178 Tseng, Tyrone 190 Tucker, Eddye 227 Tudor, William 195 Tuma, Paul 173 Tuma, Paul 192 Turek, Larry 194, 227 Turpish, John 174 Tuyere 173 Twardon, Miriam 193, 194 Tyler, Lynn 188 unicyclists Ulrich, Gregory 227 University Student Government 126-129 University Week 188-193 Upshaw, Bernita 175, 227 Urba, Susan 227 Urbanczyk, John 200 Urbanik, John 191, 200,227 Urbanik, Lynne 227 Usitalo, Kathy 134, 193, 196, 198, 201, 203 variety Vagnetti, Mike 178 Vanderlaan, Robert 177, 192, VanHese, Robert 183 VanTyson, Reginald 170, 194 Varsity News 134-135 Vasek, Tom 135 Vegella, Patricia 194, 201 Venkat, T.C. 189 Venkateswaran, Sambhavi 227 Veselka, Carol 202 Vidaillet, Connie 181 Viglione, William 195, 227 Villasana, Alejo 227 Viviani, Mariella 194 Vokes, Steve 185 Vorbroker, Bob 194 Wade, Ray 177 Wagenhals, Fred 202 Wagner, Alexandra 181, 200 Wagner, Wesley 173, 227 Wahl, Doug 172, 198 Wahowiak, Gregory 227 Waldroop, Bill 135 Walker, Betty 227 Walker, Dorothy 227 Walker, John 227 Walker, Joyce 175 Wallace, Rob 172 Wallen, Raye June 227 Wallen, Ron 196 Wallis, Robert 227 Walsh, Trisha 192, 227 Walthers, Steven 187, 227 Ward, Angela 191, 194 Ward, Frederick 195, 227 Ward, Maria 227 Warren, Harry 188 Warren, William 228 Washington, Bernadette 192 Washington, Prince Charles Waskiewicz, Ronald 192, 193, 228 Waskiewicz, Wally 182 Watts, Debbie 175 Watts, Ruth Annette 199, 228 Waymen, Karen 176, 181 Weatherup, Robert 192 Wedberg, Nicholas 228 Weeks, David 193, 228 Weis, Lynn 201 Weissert, Mark 189 Wejrowski, Monna 194, 197, 198 Welch, Terry 192, 228 Wellman, Charles 228 Welsh, David 186, 203, 228 Welter, Tom 173 Werner, Russell 195 Werth, Thomas 228 Weshalek, Stephen 228 Wesley, Gloria 181, 228 Wetter, Keith 228, 248-249 Wey, James 203 Whalen, Bonnie 194 Whalen, William 194, 195, 228 White, Gail 197 White, Jason 192, 196, 198 White, Lanny 228 Whitehead, Bill 195 Whitfield, Evelyn 175 Whiting, Ron 178 Whitty, Virginia 175 Widlak, Paul 178, 203 Wilcox, Cheryl 191 Wiley, John 195 Wilkins, George 202 Williams, David 170 Williams, Edward 174, 228 Williams, Jacqui 200 Williams, John 179 Williams, Mary 228 Williams, Tony 228 Willoughby, Jean 1945201 Wilson, Malcolm 228 Wilson, Rudy 177 Winter, Daniel 228 Wiringer, Anna 195 Wissman, Denise 196 Wigard of Oz 98-99 Wlodarczyk, Mary Annette 181 Wojicki, Rich 183 Wojtyna, Marcia 180, 196, 203 Wolff, Edward 193 Women in Communications 201 Women's Guild 199 Wongratna, Somkiat 190 Wood, P.J. 190 Wood, William 228 Woods, Deborah 197 Woods, Mary 228 Woodstock lll 124-125 Woodward, Don 135 Wozniak, James 196, 228 Wright, Terry 179 Wroblewski, Alex 195 Wujcik, Judith 228 WVOD 200 yearbo Yee, Ed 196, 197, 198, 199, 228 Yensen, Rick 177 Yensudjai, Pornthep 190 Yockey, Michael 192 Yohe, Tom 187 Yoshinaga, Michinori 190 Yost, Lawrence 195 Young, Dave 178 Young, Leonard 179 Young Americans for Freedom 8 Yunker, Joe 188 Yurkovich, Cheryl 194, 201 zebras Zablocki, William 184, 228 Zakem, Michael 199 Zaslona, Richard 228 Zawacki, Jim 183 Zedan, Lou 178 Zelenock, Michael 228 Zelnik, Val 193, 198, 228 Zelnys, Syl 191, 201 Zervos, Marcus 199, 228 Ziecik, Mike 184 Zielinski, Ed 198 Ziemer, Norman 188 Ziemniak, Walter 176 Zmuda, Thomas 195 Zoma, Salah 190, 192 Zukowski, Christopher 228 Zsenyuk, Thomas 228 Zyjewski, Ed 200, 228 Zylnes, Sly 200 TOWER EDITCRS photo graphics Ed Kehm managing editor Martin J. Habalewsky organizations editor Rosanne Kozerski editor John Linahan Jr. production Daniel Thomas graphic design Keith Wetter Photographers Specifications Ralph Ira Adelman pp. 36 mm, 37bl Ray Bologna pp. 44-1, 50t, 61tl-tr Roger Chu pp. -17br, 38r, 39tr-br, 46-1, 138-139 John Giusiana pp. 18r, 40-1, 248 Ed Kehm pp. 5, 7tl-br, 8, 9tr-br, 10, 11-1, 16-1, 17tr, 18-1, 19tl-r, 20t, 21tl-r, 22, 24, 28-1, 30-34, 35-1-m, 36tr, 37t-11, 39-1, 40b, 4-4tr-br, 45, 47-49, 5Obl-1, 51-53, 54br, 55-57, 60, 61b, 68, 73r, 76, 77br, 80, 81bl, 82-1, 83tl, 85tl, 86tl-br, 87bl-r, 90-91, 92t-b, 93b, 98-99, 118-120, 121tl-m-bl, 122bl-bm-tl-bl, 123, 124bl-tr-br, 125, 130-135, 144-147, 150, 151tl-tr-br, 152-167, 170-178, 180-183, 185-199, 232, 237, 253, 254, 255b-r John Linahan pp. 6tr-br, 9-1, 11bl-r, 14br, 16r, 19bl, 20br, 21m, 23, 25, 28r, 29r, 38-1, 41tl-r, 53tr, 54tl-tr, 58-59, 64-66, 69, 71, 72-1, 78-79, 81tl-r, 82r, 83bl-r, 84tr-br, 88-89, 92-1-mm, 93-lt, 94-95, 96-1, 97b-tr, 100-109, 121tr-br, 122mm, 136-137, 142-143m, 148-149, 179, 184, 205, 228b, 230, 233, 237, 256 Daniel Thomas pp. 17-1 Fred Wagenhals pp. 7tr, 96tr, 97tl, 124tl Keith Wetter pp. 6-1, 26-27, 29-1, 35r, 36-1, 46, 122tl-bm, 151bl, 252 Inspiration Coca-Cola, Edd Mangino, Hasselblad, Gundelsweiler, Greg Palka, Joseph A. DePerro, Todd Rundgren, Steve Wall, Corrine, Marcy, 8t Gert, Bill Brang, Thim Beck, Manny Contino, David Bowie, Sam Fields, Bob Herz, Ira, Malcolm Carton S.J., Dr. Quest, Bruno Munari, Owen Love, Dave Seifert, Karl, Bob Dylan, Letragraph- ica, Kathy Usitalo, Ma Clayton's, Dan Fogelberg, Catherine Quinn, "Dick" Nixon, Adolph Paul, Dick Vitale, Dean Howard Ward, Paul Kosmensky, Alan Hotchkiss, Victor Dziekiewicz, Jaime Robbie Robertson, John O'Neill Ill, Andy Warhol, Ted 8a Nick Tsouris, Sam Lyndon, Bob Berschback, Jack Faxxon, Jim David, Sarge, Ron Kitlas, Tom Vasek, Irvin Feld, Neil Young, SR-10, Claes Oldenberg, Barnum 8: Bailey, Carl Zeiss, Alexander Caulder, Joni Mitchell, Ringling Bros., Hans St Reiner Pligge. The University in the Mist was printed offset by Walsworth Publishing Company, Marce- line, Missouri. All body copy was set in Souvenir light by Sam Lyndon, the publish- er's representative. The Tower staff handled all other stages of production, including display typesetting and paste-up. The gradu- ate portraits were furnished by Delma Studios of New York. The paper stock is Walsworth Premium Enamel, and the special ink used throughout the book is rotogravure carbon ink adapted for offset printing. The endsheets are 80 lb. Cardinal Sonata Rotunda. The cover is lithographed with two applied colors on white cloth. The cover design is from a photograph by Ed Kehm, designed by Keith Wetter. Linework, tone separations, all art work and related special effects by the Tower staff. Further information upon request. Address inquiries to Tower Yearbook, Uni- versity of Detroit, Detroit, Michigan 48221. . 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