University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI)

 - Class of 1952

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University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 480 of the 1952 volume:

o " 7 r: r frxnr .,,. I HARRY MILLER Managing Editor NEALE TRAVES Business Manager MARG PADDEN Associate Editor POLLY KURTZ Associate Editor LOCAL COLOR: ANN ARBOR You can see Ann Arbor or if you ' ve been here as long as four years, you can feel it long before you reach it. It sits at the bottom of a valley that keeps the Huron River in its place and it is built on old cornfields, Indians, forgotten bluebooks, lovely weekends and more than a little bit of magic. It is the most modest town we have known. It is small (it has a main street that is called Main Street), but with no conception of its smallness. It harbors the University of Michigan like a much respected yacht, and its biggest busi- ness and its biggest neurosis is the Michigan student. Its face, because of its people and its attitude, is not like any other face: Cambridge, Evanston, Palo Alto. Perhaps the finest thing about Michigan and Ann Arbor is its indifference. Its cli- mate is Gothic, Victorian, Romanesque and eight-story pink brick Modern. Although there are old prints as evidence, it only vaguely remembers and it does not like to predict. It is concerned with immediate things: with where the Empire should spring up next, with new campuses and new prob- lems and with important things like extra free days at Thanksgiving. The big heart of Michigan is very big. It starts at State Street and extends as far as South Africa, and it covers a million or so miles of intel- lect and a universe or two of ideas. It has perhaps a giant ' s view of the rest of the world, and the fear of those who know it is that its bigness all may have been some mistake. Its disposition, like Ann Arbor it- self, is warm for its bigness. And though it is somehow smug in its position, and this is a final impression, Michigan is a very quiet lady. It does not talk much about itself. Early afternoon in spring, and an urge for a walk across the Diag to campus-town. Perhaps a browse through a bookstore; maybe a shopping spree; or maybe it ' s just a walk. I V -I ' : I4L i i ... THE BIG HEART OF MICHIGAN An essential thing to remember about Michigan is that it looks like its pictures. Some schools, it is known, look better in their pictures, but Michigan photographs modestly. And sometimes articulately. For every South Quad- rangle there is an East Hall, and for every Gothic chair in the Law Library (at the left) there are twenty too few chairs in the General Library and twenty too many pairs of elbows. But this is a part of Michigan, and Michigan, you must remember, is first to recognize it. It is hard for a place like Michigan, self- conscious as it is, to be smug. In 1952 it began to feel its sides, from State Street to the Huron River, and it decided to spread out. A whole new campus, this one devoted to research, was proposed. Phoenix Project was to work on the atom, on disease and on things as unrelated as semantics and social problems. Engineering Research was to transfer its whole plant from central campus and a student community was to spring up around it. A couple of million dollars was to be offered to the academic gods. This was part of the news in 1952; the other part was harder to touch. 7 THE SYSTEM IS BASED OIV BIGNESS A Michigan man, in 1 952, can roughly be characterized by his insistence on being part of a crowd. He is probably least un- comfortable in a lecture hall; more uncomfortable in the front row than in the last. More often than he asks questions, the Michigan man listens and accepts, many times thinks, rarely rejects. Perhaps two or three times a semester he is called upon to think on paper (something that he has learned to do wonderfully well) ; but any closer contact with an instructor is ap- proaching social error. Because his whole world is founded on a lecture hall, the Michigan man is terribly independent in thinking, terribly new in his attitudes and terribly inclined to be quiet. The kind of a man who is bred in these 100-or-more halls is, generally speaking, quite re- spectable (only two colleges in America, both Eastern, and alas, less provincial, surpass Michigan in the number of Who ' s Who men produced). The Michigan man has lived in a community where tradition is esteemed but not followed, where learning is exciting, noble and fash- ionable. He is seldom a radical (if he thinks radically, he does not talk about it), and he is seldom a conservative; somewhere between the two, nearer the left, is his position. This same position, it is said, could vary either way, suddenly or overnight, and few eyebrows would be raised. The man at Michigan has no public pulse; he is com- pletely intellectually and socially free. CAMPUS BEGINS AT SOUTH STATE AND ENDS IN SOUTH AFRICA " U " Hospital patients get a ferris-wheel view of the Arb. Tomorrow ' s lawyers argue court cases today in ivy-covered Hutchins Hall. Alumni Memorial is home for the Alumnus and the line arts student. WAB is the one athletic building on campus not cited for de-emphasis as only the coed plays ball. Advanced research in American history is carried on in the- annals of Clements. A midget sky-scraper of super-efficient business sense fills the Bus Ad block. Romance Language stands symbol of a passing era. 10 The Administration Building, the heart of University ac- tivity, the crossroad for nearly twenty-thousand transcripts. The Natural History Museum houses dinosaurs and students. Some people, it is said, have been frightened by the Archaeology Museum, and even more by the Journalism School, but Michigan is proud of its homeliness. It has re- acted to the times and it has scars. There is 1840 Georgian, 1880 Victorian, 1900 Gothic-revival, 1920 Modern, 1940 Functional and a little bit here and there from the school of Nausea. The University, it is true, did not think of the tourist trade when it began to expand; its archi- tecture, as well as its attitude, has been contempo- rary. In the same vein, the Uni- versity has not felt it necessary to keep within the city limits of Ann Arbor. It has and these are only two of many an Observatory in South Africa (above) and a field station for the Center of Japanese studies in Koayama, Japan. Michigan, then, is more or less an interna- tional affair; it has ties in every conceiv- able part of the globe (from expeditions to the Near East to libraries in Manila). Perhaps it is extreme, but it is pleasant to have said that there are three import- ant things for the rest of the world to know about America (a foreign student, not from Michigan, said it): Harvard, Michigan, and prosperity. 1 1 THE REAL BOSS IS TIME No one can justly accuse Michigan of being strictly utilitarian in its tastes after he has seen Burton Memorial Tower or heard its daily carillon concert, or if he has ever been to one of the frequent lectures or recitals in the main auditorium of the Rackham Building. Here he has experienced the almost magical sensation of being in a university heaven. There is little to be said about Hill Auditorium (below, right), except perhaps that it is magnificent and elegant and magnificently elegant, and that it has housed everything and everyone from Nat King Cole to Piatagorsky. And these are only three of the places that the Michigan student comes to know. There are many others no one seems to know how many- each devoted to giving Michigan an incalculable kind of wealth. 13 i = 4. ?E .,: ' ni IlJjf v ' rf: - - 1 II I " rV AN EMPIRE GROWS The research empire which is more and more becoming the focus of Michigan has spread its wings a good deal since its begin- ning in 1948. With the first idea of the Phoenix Project as a functional memorial to Michi- gan ' s war dead, study and practical applica- tion of atomically explained phenomena has become the guiding principle. Stemming from the frightening effects of the first atomic dis- coveries, man is becoming terribly aware of the need for more evidence that it can be a constructive as well as a destructive power. With consciousness abroad, students and pro- fessors alike are using Phoenix money to find out just what this atomic knowledge can teach us and how it will change our world. Unlike many fields of research, those in- volved in atomic studies are very conscious of their importance. They feel they are not, as so often happens, simply carrying on schol- arly study. Instead their work will supply the world with a whole new framework of living. This ideal, as so many others, will probably not come to full realization. Never- theless, investigation, particularly in the field of medicine, is showing useful progress. Dr. Fred J. Hodges and Dr Isadore Lampe of University Hospital are experimenting with radio-active iodine in curative treatments for cancerous thyroid. Perhaps not so apparently useful or important to ordinary life are the investigations being carried on in botany and archaeology. The age of ancient remains can be determined by a new Geiger counter de- signed by Professor H. R. Crane of the Physics department; Professor James B. Griffin of the anthropology department is using the amount of radioactivity in them to measure this. The expansion of the fields of research is continuing at an almost breathtaking speed. While perhaps at this point it is experiencing the pains of too rapid growth, it is intent on keeping up with the bigness and the assumed stature of projects at Michigan. It will, it hopes, enter every field of human activity. With an eye to the application of its study, it is attempting to define the legal and social implications of the atom. Laws, for instance, must be passed to interpret atomic regulations and to reconcile atomic research with peaceful living. Not content with a partial view of our atom age, Michigan ' s research empire is on its way to producing a whole new way of life. is Atop the West Engine building studies are being made on lighting. The development of a prismatic glass block for schoolrooms will give the greatest amount of day- light without glare throughout the room. II III ft m In a large departmental laboratory situated at U ' illou Run, naval science, construction, and engineering re- search students plot harbor and breakwater layouts to facilitate commerce and transportation. Besides the research which is directly con- nected with atomic science, the University carries a great load of industrial and nationally sponsored projects, as it, too, develops theo- retical data to be used in the advancement of these practical techniques. The synchro- ton and the cyclotron, for instance, serve not only in the field of research but in the field of practice; students in the University can use them as a training ground in studying super-complicated electrical equipment with experts like Professor Pidd at the syn- chroton ' s controls (below). In the fields of medical science, too, the University is one of the leaders; cancer, tuberculosis, polio and new weapons against blindness, deafness and other physical defects dynamic work in all these fields are bringing constant and lasting changes in the lives of all Americans and indeed, in the lives of all people. 16 The Department of Mineralogy finds it a cold proposition to determine the mechanics and crystallinity of natural and artificial ice as a basis for experiments for the U.S. Army. RESEARCH MEN AND MACHINES IN SEARCH Hand and hand with government and industry, research at Michigan plays a larger part in advancing scientific progress than most could comprehend. The Geiger Counter (lower left) is Professor Wiedenbeck ' s special instru- ment, while Professor Chenea directs the operations of the Thermo-Shock Investigating machine. The nucleus for much of this work is Randall Physics Building where the appearance of a green dot can be as exciting as the under- standing of Einstein ' s theory of relativity. Machines themselves are developed right here. Below is an electron diffraction unit for measuring the distance between atoms and gas molecules developed in the Chemistry Department under the supervision of Pro- fessor Lawrence O. Brockway. At the right a Michigan aerobee-sounding missile is checked before being sent up from White Sands, Arizona to measure pressure. Be it Arizona or Washington, B.C., Michigan scientists are en route to new worlds. If it were possible to picture every member of the Michigan faculty who is close to the top, if not at the top of his field, nothing less than a healthy volume would suffice. Indeed, the opposite approach would be far simpler: a small Rogue ' s Gallery would take care of the few who are not thoroughly distinguished. In being a good teacher and not all Mich- igan faculty members are good teachers, though all of them are scholars it is im- portant to remember that a definition of their genius includes sensitivity and warmth. This is brought out clearly in what is known at Michigan as Faculty Evaluations. All students know M. Koella as the man who can wear a beret without affectation, and who can make France and French live. The cululative results of these evaluations show that the associate professor is con- sidered the best teacher i.e., he is most sensitive, learned and approachable while a teaching fellow finds himself at the bottom of the list. To be the best instructed student at Michigan, one has only to enter the Humanities or Social Science fields. Further, it has been found that the evaluations have improved the quality of many courses: one course, for example, that was considered the easiest in the college in the 1948 evaluations is now considered the third hardest. Marvin liisenberg, superior in the field of Italian Renaissance Art, stands in the sun before a fifteenth century Sienese fountain. 20 OENIUS HERE AND THERE . Holding a place of eminence in art is Carlos Lopez, who instructs students in drawing and painting. His paintings, much sought-after, have been exhibited throughout the country. Here in his favorite room in the Architecture Building he pen- sively selects oils for application on a current work a portrait that is almost as sensitive as his own. - Clark Hopkins, Professor of Classical Art and Archaeology, returned this fall after a year ' s leave spent traveling and studying in Greece. Well known to archaeologists through his published studies, he has mana ged, too, to teach a course in Great Rooks and to be an academic counselor in the Lit School. The swim- ming team especially values him as a competent judge and friend, and wherever he may be his ready wit and his kindness prevails. 22 Allan Seager is a brooding kind of a man who tells three out of every four student writers to try the advertising field, never teaching, and who does a good deal of writing and teaching himself. Master of the short story more than the novel, Seager conducts courses in literature and composition from the sophomore to the graduate seminar level. Though robust in appear- ance, Seager is formal, restrained, in conducting his classes, few and small that they are. As professor of Naval Architecture, Louis A. Baier is by no means confined to the laboratory and classroom. Along with students, he is constantly designing and improving ships. Many of his designs are traveling the. watfrways todav, and he takes an active part in skippering tests and other cruises. i Such an intricate telescope would puzzle the average person, but to Dr. Rossiter it symbolizes a life-time of intensive research. His particular project is unique in that he has carried it on in South Africa since 1927. Although the work on the discovery and measurement of double stars was completed three years ago, the photographic plates of the Southern Milky Way were finished only last August. With the aid of the Mt. Wilson and Palomar Observatories, Dr. Rossiter hopes to gain new insight into this small scale stellar universe. 23 The second-story at 209 Washington Street houses what some people consider the center of all art in Ann Arbor the Arts Theater Club. Intent on expressing a new art form, the theater-in-the-round, these young artists have found themselves limited by slender funds and an even smaller amount of space. Regardless of the handicaps, they have come through their second year; they have estab- lished a legitimate place for the professional theater in a university community; and they have not been afraid to present the experimental. This interest in the experimental perhaps characterizes Arts Theater more than anything else: Stein, Brecht and Restor- ation comedy some of them American premiers - - have been seen. Drama is not the only pas- time for the arty set. Student writers are publishing, of course, in Generation, the campus outlet, and also in the Partisan Review, in New Story and in Poetry; important novels and important poetry is coming from the Hopwood foundation. Important music is being written; important art is being shown. The creative mind at Michigan finds many outlets: there is the music of Edward Chuda- coff and the paintings of John Goodyear and Hal Macintosh. There is the fiction of Bill Wiegand and Saul Gottlieb and the dance and poetry of Anne Stevenson. Because several years ago it was thought necessary to provide an agency to hold all art together, the Inter Arts Union was established. With this union, nebulous as it must be, art came to be looked upon as less a bastard-son of a liberal education and more as the ultimate aim Friday night at the Bull Ring on the Left Bank of the Huron might start with Sartre and end with Slosson (Prof.), or it might start with Klee and end at Rice ' s. Philosophy and beer, a little night music perhaps from the juke box, a little talk. Campus Dixieland fans had all the chance they wanted to enjoy the more liberal arts. Bob Leopold ' s combo, the only strictly Dixie group on campus, played at informal jam sessions and during inter- mission at the larger dances. The men and women who spend most of their day in studios at the Arch Building are probably more consci- ous of their art than the English major or the speech major is. The man who works in ceramics (left) or in painting is more detached from the real world and more interested in the world of representation. The men who are working with unistrut construction (far left) are probably more practical, but not less artful. Ann Arbor is more or less a Paradise Regained for the student seriously interested in music. Evening recitals are more or less a semi-weekly affair at the Rackham Amphitheater, and Inter Arts Union provides oppor- tunities for expression in student opera and original compositions. As an example of the school ' s attempt to bring the best instruction to campus, Edwin Franco Goldman of New York (below) conducts a practice session of the concert band in Harris Hall, while regular conductor William Revelli looks on. , THE MAKING OF A MOVIE Cornering most of the artistic talent on campus in just about all branches of endeavor, a group of student film-makers chalked up a whole series of firsts last winter. With the production of a 70-minute feature movie, " Metamorphosis, " a screen translation of Franz Kafka ' s short story, growing interest in the medium of the film reached its high point. On December 10 and 11 at Hill Auditorium, premiere audiences got their first look at the unusually photographed psychological drama of a man who turns into an insect. Production of the film was a year-long job. Supervised by William Hampton, graduate student and president of Gothic Film Society, it was shot in an old house in Ann Arbor. Its cost, under $5,000, was regarded as exception- ally low for a full-length sound production. Mood and tone were very important to the overall effect of the film. Photo- graphed, as it was, from the eye level of an insect, camera angle and unusual lighting suggested the unique quality of Franz Kafka. William Wiegand ' s screenplay and Edward Chudacoff ' s musical score captured the flavor too. Experienced actors were recruited from local theater groups. They played the roles of a German family of the Twenties whose dialogue was as stylized as the costumes. As " Metamorphosis " went to other cinema societies across the country, tentative plans were being drawn to produce other movies here. Film was at last in the curriculum. 28 Whether you wanted to see the British House of Commons or the Michigan Union Opera, the University of Michigan Teletour could take you there. This teletour is part of the " Uni- versity Television Hour, " produced and pre- sented over WWJ-TV (see below) each Sunday by Broadcasting Service-TV under Garnet R. Garrison. And if perhaps you ' ve wondered what the odd-looking equipment standing in the basement of Angell Hall is, it ' s the embryo of the TV department ' s brainchild, a Uni- versity TV station. Professor Garrison does not neglect the aspiring radio star, however. He also directs the Speech Department where radio and television techniques are taught. I MR. TV: A MAN NAMED GARRISON Professor Garrison ' s radio students not only find an outlet for their talents over Operation 4006, the Angell Hall Station, but are also called on to participate in programs pro- duced by WUOM, the official radio voice of the University. WUOM employs a full- time staff, including announcers who some- times take gun in hand and double for the sound man. 31 BRIGHT LIGHTS PASS THROUGH It may seem inadequate to say that Eileen Farrell was one of the biggest attractions of last spring ' s galaxy of May Festival stars. Nine other prominent performers and the Philadelphia Orchestra, too, were on hand. John Crowe Ransom, critic and lecturer from Kenyon College, visited Ann Arbor for a few days in March to give English students an insight into the " new form " of literary criticism. The aim of the University, it is said, is to educate the student. This may be done in a number of ways. The teaching staff may, and does, hold classes; the Hatchers may hold teas; and Charles Laughton may pretend that he is Napolean outside of Moscow on the stage of Hill Auditorium. This last form of " acquiring a discipline, " pleasant to be sure, seems to be one of the more popular forms of entertainment and learning in Ann Arbor. When the University Oratorical Society presents one of the more prominent figures of the day, the University Musical Society sponsors a distinguished orchestra, or even when non-sponsored speakers such as Abner Green ( " I refuse to answer that question on the grounds that . . . " ), one may rest assured that the seats are filled. The student with the critical ear is out to have some fun for himself, comparing his ideas with the morning Daily review. The closest that the Senate Crime Investigation Committee got to Ann Arbor was with Senator Kefauver, political figure and TV star, who dropped in at Hill for a friendly talk. The Phi Delts (left), though Taft-men, are tolerant. Bethel Leslie, star of J. M. Barrie ' s " Mary Rose, " looks over the script with two of the male roles from the support- ing cast. Normally, five plays presented by a group of visit- ing actors constitute the annual Ann Arbor Drama Seascn. 33 Fourteen percent of the Uni- versity women find companion- ship in the friendly, home-like atmosphere of the eighteen sor- ority houses on campus. HOME IS A glimpse through Martha Cook ' s front door reveals a scene of spacious quiet and a conscious effort in the architecture to give the dorm a personality. Not trying to be homey, Cook has succeeded in being home. It has kept the number of its girls to a selective minimum with a view that living requires elbow room. One of the nicest things about an independent man is that, if he wants to, he can live in South Quadrangle. One of the three large men ' s dorms on campus, the Southern approach is probably the most modern and comfortable. The International Center becomes a refuge during vacations for over 700 foreign students whose homes are not in train-schedule reach. Christmas at the Center provides opportunity for all to trim the American-traditioned tree. WHERE YOU HANG A POLO COAT If to illustrate nothing else, this illustrates that the Michigan man is clean (or that washing is from time to time inevitable). In the same department of Nec- essary Intelligence, one should know that Quad wash- bowls were made for cooling Spirits, and that the matresses were made for eveything but sleeping. Spring in Ann Arbor has always been a pretty dubious affair. Between the March breezes and the April monsoons, however, a few fair-weather days are inevitable. For these sunny moments, tennis rackets and golf clubs are kept within bedside reach and sailboats are moored at Whitmore Lake (below) for quick get-aways. Simultaneously and with planned coincidence, professors ' classes dwindle rapidly as even the intellects can be made to ON TOP OF BEER MOUNTAIN admit that books might not have all the answers. The female abandons the sun lamp and goes out for the real thing, and Nature as god of the season adds a bevy of worshippers to his ranks. The Detroit Tigers replace Arts Theater as a topic of conversation, while approaching exams are given but slighted attention. Nearly everyone has gone to the Arboretum during his stay at Michigan; some to study botany, others to pursue less academic en- deavors. The Ann Arbor skyline is beautiful at night from Beer Mountain. Meeting place of the anti-temperance league and questionable honorary fraternities, it is an ideal party spot- for car owners. One weekend everyone saw sobriety take the train out of Ann Arbor and Jun and hundreds of dates come in: J-Hop was here, the biggest (4000 big) dance on the calendar. 5M Michigan can ' t be said to live for its week- ends; the week-day business of classes and ac- tivities plays too significant a role to allow this. However, without being a social centered school, the University fosters the party and the dance in all their degrees and var- iations. Whether one goes formal or apache style, to J-Hop or a fraternity record dance the party ' s the thing. The big dances of the year Homecoming, Pan-hel, Crease Ball are not without their party implications as the big evenings inevitably begin with a certain Mr. Tom Collins. Maybe one only gets to the tail-end of the dance because of a prolonged stay at an apartment or fraternity pre- dance gathering. How, when or where we only know that the IFC checkers and the campus cops have failed to dampen the Michigan party spirit. J-Hop becomes just another excuse for a pre-party, albeit a pretty special excuse. The established formula is a coed in a gown, a fraternity man in a tux and a cocktail as the inspiring link. ' An ace, a deuce, a bald-faced six ! Come all you Michigan sports! Hands up, money down at Theta Xi ' s Monte Carlo party with gambling as the theme and the roulette wheel under female control. 39 Michigan Union Opera rolled into Ann Arbor and the Michigan Theater before spring vacation this year right on schedule it almost had to be on time, for it was " Never Too Late. " The 1952 all-male extravaganza poked gentle fun at the complexities of modern living: radio give-away shows, office life and housemaid ' s knees. The show went to the dogs briefly as woman-wary Abercombrie sang " A Man ' s Best Friend Is His Dog, " but several musi- cal numbers, including the ballad " Can ' t Imagine, " kept students humming for weeks. After a three-day Ann Arbor stand, the com- pany of 60 headed out to play before enthusi- astic alumni in Flint, Toledo, Detroit and Buffalo. a for j-porAr a Michigan besides football. Some hockey and track and swimming create as much interest in New York and London as they do in Ann Arbor. Others baseball and basketball are given less attention and perhaps it is just as well. Much on campus would point to the idea that Michigan is a very sports-inclined place. The intramural sports program for men is designed to catch everyone from the Nakamura house boys to the faculty amateurs. It re- mains to be decided whether the Michigan man or coed gets really excited about either the hockey team ' ' s capturing the NCAA championship or the defeat of the house basketball squad. 42 A LITTLE BLUES MUSIC ON STADIUM HILL Hank Hatch (right) was probably not aware of it at the time, but his whole face seems to have caught the dilemma of athletics at Mich- igan. Michigan, it is agreed, has had a more than noble past. It has seen, and it still re- members, its Yosts, Wisterts, Harmons and Jacksons. (Allan Jackson was the full name). But something struck like death in 1952. It made no difference how the Saturday afternoon show went off or what kind of day it was for Michigan. It simply said: Too Much Football. And this was why: Someone woke up one morning and decided that football was pretty silly. He began to wonder (and he told someone else) if the people who planned the extrava- ganza had not forgotten the pigskin, and that big-time-business and principles, not a ball, were being thrown around in the stadium. The idea caught on. The Michigan State game (left) was the only sell-out game. Libraries were opened on Saturday afternoons. By October eyes were turned toward the Administration Building for a statement (Would there be a Chicago plan?), but nothing came. Football had not completely lost the game. Hank Hatch, cus todian of helmets, pads, shoes and all the other gear required by a modern foot- ball team, is almost an institution at Yost Field House, where he has presided for over 25 years. The regular things went on at Michigan this year. There was Homecoming and J-Hop, and everyone stood in line during registration and procrastinated just as much as they did last year. But there were other things, too. President Hatcher took over the responsibilities of retiring President Alexander Ruthven,and was ushered into his office with academic pomp and color. And the campus underwent a face lifting. With the announcement of a new area for research across the Huron River, construction on the Angell Hall addition gradually faded from the limelight. Students who traveled in Europe came back with a new outlook, and groups such as the one led by Dr. Cameron brought insight into fields which had previously been little understood. Yet on the surface it was like any other year: some things were added and some were forgotten, while nothing was allowed to stand still. Hill Auditorium looked a little like a UN peace conven- tion when Harlan Hatchet was inaugurated eighth president. MISCELLANEOUS - ' ACT " SPONSORED To become a member of the select group of Michigan alumnus one need, some say, only pay tuition and attend graduation. Although Brandy, a St. Bernard, was almost elected president of SL, ballot counters call the action indecorous and go on. Most Homecoming displays were not so restrained as this, and, as usual, the one that could dance and talk won the trophy. A University expedition to the Near East, led by Prof. George Cameron, discovered a rosetta stone which may be the key to a long-lost language. Summer was a time for seeing the rest of the world. It was a trip to Alaska, fishing in Mexico, or waiting on the Strasse in Munich for a bus. THIS IS HOW IT HAPPENED: People talked about blood for Korea and bombs for defense, but there was still a February, still a J-Hop, still dancing and the eternal committee. THE WAY THINGS LOOK ' 4 The overwhelming thing in the way things look about people in Ann Arbor is that they have nothing worth rioting about. They read, sometimes, that Egyptian students riot for political or economic reasons, but in Ann Arbor mobs are football mobs and riots are registra- tion riots. It is not easy and expecially not respectable to believe in something " too " much. And respectability is one of their few gods. The people in Ann Arbor today are different from any other kind that has been here. They m , ' -I are hardly less disillusioned now than they were in grammar school, for they have been bred on it. They are not sad, though they have felt many unpleasant things. And they are not conscious that they are roaring or that they have been let-down. They do not dwell upon their position, though they could. For the 4000 or more who graduate in June, the Ensian has done the inevitable: it has chosen samples. To see these eight, and perhaps to understand their age a little better, turn the page. 47 Shigeru Ebihara would not now be in the United States had it not been for a war. At the end of hostilities, when the crew of a US aircraft carrier decided to make its own peace with Japan by educating one of its youth, Shigeru was chosen. Now in the Law School, he wants very much to do what the carrier crew wanted him to do: help build a new Japan. He is very humble as he is about to start. Sarah Hoffman is pretty (most senior men have wanted to be seen with her), and has found that it is hard to be pretty and at the same time to think. Because she wants a very specific kind of life (suburban), and because she wants to marry and have children, she does not want to teach kindergarten more than three years. Margarite Adams had this to say of ter four years at Mich- igan: " Who knows me? " Though she is a psych major, she says, " I ' m a little indifferent about it. " She contributed more than most seniors to activities, but she has not believed in many things. " I might sit in on a Civil Liberties meeting, but I won ' t have anything to say. It doesn ' t make much difference what anyone says so much of it is sham. " George Wilson is perhaps more esthete than most senior men, or most men in the music school. He is a veteran, one of the last, and his whole life, he admits, was changed by the war. Married and hoping for Fulbright study in Europe, he wants to write music . . . He is very delicate for the world. George Qua is, he says, very conservative, and he is from Ohio: he knows Bob Toft, and he is voting for him, as he would vote for " any Re- publican. " He has given to Phoenix Project; and he has dated Sarah Hoffman (left). He might have to go into the Army, but he is not excited about it. Shirley For sy the is a transfer from Holyoke who wants to act. Because she has done summer stock and because she has known more than a Jew unsuccessful actors, she will, she says, " go into it with my eves wide open. " She won ' t marry until she has knocked on every door on Broadway. Joan Striefting is not afraid to admit that she ' s an idealist. She has a great deal of confidence in mankind " am not a skeptic " and a fair amount of confidence in herself. She wants to write almost painfully ( " I want to write something good " ); and she is happy that she is free to do it . . . Will she come hack to Ann Arbor? " Probably no, " she says, " What for? " Gordon MacDougall is the young man who wrote liberal- minded letters to the Daily, and who said liberal things at Toung Progressive meetings who is, in fact, young, liberal and progressive. " On the basis of faith " he thinks that the world will come through, and that liberals, like himself, will always be in the minority. He will go into labor law; and he will always, he says, fight for minority rights. FEELINGS OF THE TIMES The future, personal and global, is not very far away from many of the people in Ann Arbor today. They feel it in a some- how phantom way that discourages any- thing more than their studied indifference. They agree that it is not a simple matter to say, Hello, World, Here We Are. There will be, of course, those who think that the world can be reformed, and they will try. These are the idealists and they are rare in Ann Arbor. There are those who think the world is not worth reform- ing, and they will not try. There are many, many more of these; this is the modern attitude. And then there are those who do not think for fear of coming to a conclusion about themselves, or worse, about their times. This is, perhaps, the simplest way to look at it. V Perhaps more Michigan men than anticipated will be caught up this June in the expanding draft quotas. To statistic-wise, it looks like 175 men from the military units on campus will receive commissions and go into active service immediately. (Many oj whom had an ROTC preview in camp last summer see left}. The others will not too gracefully, perhaps, assume the title of private. Like most things around Ann Arbor, ' the thought of the next few years in the service causes little discussion and almost no anxiety to the Mich- igan man. He is sure he uill look as well in navy blue as in grey flannel. 51 I SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES All the creative and instructive work that is carried on at Michigan, in effect those functions which give Michigan the right to the name of university, are the products of the several schools and colleges. It is here that the problems of a five year old delinquent and a seventy-year old Russian tyrant are variously considered. Research of all kinds and importance is largely responsible for the professional reputation of the University, but Michigan is also famous in the field of public service from public health to international relations. The prime purpose of the schools and colleges at Michigan still is to produce well-informed and useful citizens through fine instruction. I " VA T HT ' . , , ' S ' W 9 , A FAMILY AFFAIR Mr. Harlan Hatcher to Michigan students is president of their university. However, the man does not limit himself to this title alone. He is author, teacher, scholar and, at basis, a family man we present this latter side of his personality here under the assumption that his domestic position might be the one most commonly underplayed. This attempt presents the danger of sounding like a Hollywood behind-the-scenes story; we make, however, small pretense to drama- tize. What we want to say is that the head of the university is also head of the house- hold. His children, five year old Anna Linda and eight year old Bobby, living as they do in the adult world at home, have become uninhibited without ever taking a Psych 31 course. First Lady, Mrs. Hatcher, a charming hostess at the President ' s student teas, can also be seen daily escorting her small charges to and from the University Elementary School. Meanwhile Dr. Ruthven is leading his ideal life of retirement (right) outside of Ann Arbor premises, as President Hatcher, with a full and distinguished life behind him, has taken over the duties of Michigan ' s eighth president and has made his life a university affair as well. , 55 BOARD OF REGENTS The Board of Regents is the governing body of the University, elected by the citizens of the State of Michigan. The administrative board (left to right) consists of Wilbur K. Pierpont, vice-president; Murray D. Van Wagoner; Kenneth M. Stevens; Roscoe O. Bonisteel; Otto E. Eckert; Frank E. Rob- bins, assistant to the president; Harlan H. Hatcher, president; J. Joseph Herbert; Alfred B. Connable, Jr.; Vera B. Baits; Charles S. Kennedy: Marvin L. Niehuss, vice-president. The administrative officials are (left to right) Ira M. Smith, registrar; Herbert G. Watkins, secretary; Marvin L. Nie- huss, vice-president; Frank E. Robbins, assistant to the president; and Wilbur K. Pierpont, vice-president. 56 OFFICE OF STUDENT AFFAIRS It is reasonably safe to say that anything that is worthwhile on campus has its beginning and its end at the Office of Student Affairs. All non-academic guidance for women students is handled through the offices of the Dean of Women under Dean Deborah Bacon (seated) and Associate Dean Sarah Healy. The more general campus activities are channeled through 1020 Administration Building, the office of Associate Dean of Students Walter Rea and Dean Erich A. Walter. Top policy making group on campus, the Student Affairs Committee approves clubs, calendars, events and all types of regulations for student affairs other than athletics. Its members are (back row) Professor R. Townsend, Professor L. Schmidt, Professor C. Davis, John Kathe, Professor W. E. Britton, Miss L. Campbell, Professor R. C. Boys, Al Blum- rosen, Chuck Elliott and (front row) Mrs. R. Callahan, Leah Marks, Dean Bacon, Dean Walter, Cathy Sotir, Betty Wiles and Leonard Wilcox. 57 LITERARY SCHOOL In the estimate of President Harlan Hatcher, it would take a person approximately 380 years of full time work to complete every course now offered in the University of Michigan. Back in the days when it would take a healthy scholar only about two years, before the era of engineering when Greek was still a required subject, the University was a much simpler affair. It was so simple that it re- quired only two buildings, both of which were filled by what is now called the College of Literature, Science and the Arts. Last year, the original buildings Mason Hall and South Hall were torn down to make room for the massive new Angell Hall addition. This structure will provide more and bigger lecture halls, something for which the Lit School has found an increasing need during its 115 years of life. Immense, crowded lecture halls, are, in fact, the most striking feature of Lit School 1952 and continue to baffle even relatively steeled seniors. A conglomerate of curricula dealing with every- thing from Japanese language and literature to vertebrate anatomy, the Lit School defies easy char- acterization. What makes it the core of the system is this variety, this breadth of scope. Regardless of how it may appear, there is a justification for the im- mensity and the seeming confusion of it all. Lit school does not graduate simply the student; however, it makes no pretense of providing the world with the essentially useful man. It supplies, for those who are interested, direction in thinking and articulating thoughts, whether the form be chemical equations or poetry. Within this can be found many divergencies, some inexplicable, others less so. And each performs its function. They, if recognized at all, stimulate minds to an awareness and perception which is per- haps the most valuable result of a Lit school education. It does not it might ssem otherwise despair of producing individuals of prominence. Working indi- vidually and within their own departments are men like Professor White, modernist in Anthropology; Dean Keniston, important in the most advanced study of Romance Languages; Dr. Pollock, advisor on American policy in Germany; Professor Cowden, director of the Hopwood awards and comrade to young writers; and Professor C. L. Stevenson, some- times considered the greatest living American phil- osopher. And there are memories of John Dewey and W. H. Auden. 58 11 - - - . ( ; - t ' -i. ' " ' " ' ' if % ' 7 " A? 7z dignity of Angell Hall is being disturbed by the construction spirit which promises the addition of innumerable classrooms by fall, 1952. Prompted by the Haven Hall fire in spring, 1950, this $3,000,000 undertaking will provide room for expansion in the curriculum and absorb some of the expected 40,000 enrollment in 1960. Now jutting out in the middle of campus. Angell Hall exemplifies the growing pains of this already mature college campus. 59 ANTHRO TO ZOOLOGY The Natural Science auditorium belies its name. It often begins the day with a Geology lecture and ends it with economics. As with many of the phases of Lit School an unqualified dispersion amounts from many of its activities. Yet, and in spite of the seeming incon- gruity, Lit School produces its own peculiar air. It is the feeling at the change of classes when all the varieties and types in Lit School converge on the diagonal. Brushing past the almost-doctor of philosophy is the geologist dreaming of oil wells. These and other totally different interests meet and find that they are not isolated after all. 60 Practical observation of the world is not neglected either in the arts or the sciences, witness the amateur botanists and astronomers. The chemists in the lower corner are perhaps more intent on the actual workings of natural fact, yet for all it serves primarily as a basis for extending their perception. It is by these means, elementary as they may seem at times, that the student in Lit School explores with grow- ing discrimination the fundamentals from which he must shape his thinking. Some of them must gain a meaning, for him, practical and satisfying, for there to be value in being in Lit School. 61 To the passer-by, the College of Architecture and Design is a building that is not the finest piece of architecture, adjoining a some- what more satisfying Grecian garden. To the man who calls archi- tecture or art his field, it is something more. This something more, at least in part, has a parallel with the names in the school. Names like Carlos Lopez, Chet La More, Gerome Kamrowski, Francesco Delia Sala and Knud Lonberg- Holm. While the man preparing for a career in architecture in such specialties as drawing or painting spends much of his time in contact with these nationally-known teachers, it is essential, too, that he have a broad, over-all background in the more liberal arts, or as the Arch announcement says, in " general education. " In the five years of study required for the degree in architecture, the student ARCHITECTURE AND DESIGN more or less chooses his working medium as a matter of taste. His final series of drawings, nine out of ten times varying degrees of Modern, are presented to a jury that accepts or modifies his tech- nique. A student in the design end of the school has but a four-year rather than a five-year program. The visual arts take in a varying type of art from oil painting to industrial design. Classrooms and labs are conducted more informally than most Lit School classes, and the art students are frequently pegged as " Bohemian. " Exhibitions of work are held from time to time during the semester, and no- where perhaps is th re a more appreciative market and audience than that found at the Arch School exhibits. 62 ; DENTISTRY In sharp contrast to its professional reputation, the building of the school of Dentistry is not very prepossessing, being located in one of the less modern structures on campus. But rising above its material surroundings, the school ' s academic approach is to train experts in all the phases of dental practice from filling caries to restoring the function of a cleft palate. The basic aim of all Michigan ' s professional schools is 64 to teach and then provide facilities for practice. For this latter end, two clinics exist to help the senior dent student by offering a varied selection of toothaches. The larger of the two is the Operative Dentistry Clinic for adults where the student practices during the major part of his last year. With more and more stress laid on preventive dentistry, over a month of the senior year is devoted to work in the Children ' s Clinic. A dental hygiene program has also been set up with an appeal to the female. Upon graduation, a student has opportunity to re- turn for a special course including operating the Air- Dent abrasive drill, a new instrument partly developed at the school. Again, if the graduate wants to specialize or do research, the facilities offer any number of possi- bilities for advanced study. 65 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION The School of Business Administration under the direction of Dean Russell Alger Stevenson has developed a technique to rival the best and the oldest business schools in the country. The need for this type of school is demonstrated by the growing complexity of our society; the science of economics which is t heo- retical for the most part is not enough. There must also be people trained espe- cially for the practical application of theory. In essence, this is the work of the business school. 1 1 ' hen the undergraduate is introduced to the business school after he has completed a series of liberal arts requirements, he is plunged into an entirely new world -jousts of accounting problems, seas of technical information, and a new language, the seeming jargon of the business world. At first, he may feel like a dwarf in a house for giants, but after a remarkably short time he finds that he, himself, is using the language. By the time he graduates, the student is amazed to find that the pieces of information fit together and in total produce a working mechanism, well-adapted to the business world. The business school, now excellently situated, long ago decided on a program of expansion. The goals have been more than achieved both in quality and quantity. Still Dean Stevenson feels there is room for bigger and better work, and the atmosphere of the school is pervaded by that all important business quality aggres- siveness. So not only do the students learn the techniques of business, they also work under pressures very similar to actual conditions in a healthy business. Even " healthy " businesses have problems. Many corporations, both large and small, that find themselves with problems approach I In 1 business school for professional advice from the distinguished faculty and the equally distinguished corps of graduate students in research. 67 I The School of Music is located, for the most part, in an unattractive, somewhat decrepit building with wooden floors that creak, adding to the vibrant, cacophonic dissonance that resounds in every dingy corner. In spite of this superficial appearance, the school attracts a staff and students equal to any other in the country. The curriculum, too, is in direct contrast to the appearance; it is not stuffy and static, but progressive and very much alive. The purpose of the school is mainly to produce well-trained musicians of all kinds through individual instruction, critical discussions and, of course, through incessant practice. With this intensive curriculum the student is able to grasp the necessary technique and concentrate on the more elusive aspect, making his music " sing. " MUSIC This year again the School of Music in conjunction with the Department of Speech produced a full scale opera, " Don Giovanni. " The cast made up entirely of students in the School of Music was under double direction, the Speech Department directing the dra- matics and the School of Music, the musical selections. The University Orchestra conducted by Wayne Dunlap, distinguished pupil of Pierre Monteux, played the score. The performance was an amateur parallel to a pro- fessional one with the benefit of the best instruction in both the theatrical and music arts. A school is best judged by the talent it turns out so that a professional level of performance is not surpris- ing when it is considered that last year some six grad- uates became members of the newly reinstated Detroit Symphony. Many others obtained positions in other top flight orchestras throughout the country. Perhaps more revolutionary, although not as entirely successful as the grand opera, was the experimental production of two student written, acted and directed one-act operas. The productions showed a great deal of ingenuity and talent. Here again the Speech De- partment students collaborated with the music students. The works themselves, though not quite mature, had their exciting moments, and it is this type of stress which demonstrates the dynamic atmosphere of the school. It does not lean solely on the classics, but in- spires creative, forward-looking development. Along these same lines is the student composers forum which culminates annually in the Student Festival. The forurn exists primarily to develop the creative tech- n iques and talents of student composers through infor- mal critical discussions of their work. If the work is chamber music, it is often played before the mixed groups of students and teachers. Each year from these works are chosen pieces suitable for performance at the Student Festival. The festival has produced in past years several pieces which are in the repertoire of many- orchestras. In addition to these highlights there are also several other points of interest on a level directly concerned with public service. Each year the University Sym- phony Orchestra performs a special concert for the children of the community, and several times during the year there are typical concerts at which the general public is more than welcome. This is a great benefit to the student musicians also, since they have the fre- quent opportunity to perform under professional con- cert conditions. This last year in the general vein of public service, a conference of midwestern high school bands, orchestras and choirs was held here under the auspices of the school. It enabled the youthful members to see the school and also to discuss collectively their various problems. In addition to all this pre-professional training, and less spectacular on the surface, the School of Music offers many courses to the lay student who is not plan- ning to make music his vocation. These range from appreciation to actual participation and composing. All this shows only a part of the depth and variety in- strumental in making the school distinguished. 69 The white-jacketed men and women who wield powerful test tubes have found that the College of Pharmacy is more than just one big laboratory. With large dreams of be- coming a registered pharmacist, the unfamiliar freshman finds himself spending his first two years in the literary school. With this as a background, he then confines himself to his special field and finds out just what is happen- ing (or supposed to be happening) there. Upon graduation he has many fields from which to choose the most popular of which seems to be retail pharmacy. Once an alumnus, it is prob- able that he will return to Michigan from time to time, as many did this fall at the school ' s convention (right). 70 PHARMACY Under the direction of Thomas D. Rowe, new dean of the college, major steps have been taken in the encouragement of research in pharmacy and i elated fields. Emphasis for the past few years has been on research for better analytical procedures in the control of drugs and pharma- ceutical analysis. Completely sterile conditions are necessary to insure exact experimental results. The pharmacy laboratories possess the well- scrubbed look, only a part of the effort to set up an atmosphere of purity and cleanliness, constant reminder to the pharmacist of his responsibility for the drugs with which he is working. The major steps in research which have been taken at the University and on other campuses have greatly increased the accuracy in pharmaceutical preparations. 71 LAW 72 To the layman law may seem a rather static field, but law, in truth, is forever changing to meet the needs of society. The Michigan Law School, in order to meet these needs, indoctrinates the student with a solid background in legal principles through the tried and true " case method. " The emphasis is placed not on local law, but on general principles so that the graduate is able to choose the community where he would like to practice. The atmosphere of the law school attempts on all sides to introduce a feeling of unity. The Quadrangle itself enables the student to have the feeling that he is " living law. " In addition to the fairly small classes which make discussion possible, the law students are offered many chances to try cases, especially during the senior year, under conditions which nearly approximate actual law courts. The school also offers extensive facilities for research or specialized study on a graduate level. With an ideal plant to match the quality of its work, the school is sometimes considered the finest in America. Quite appropriately the College of Engineering occupies two large buildings and one that it calls " the shed. " In addition to training many students in all phases of engineering, some phases of research are sponsored by the government and many corpora- tions to do vital industrial and scientific research. Coming up for the school is an endowment to house the Cooley Memorial Institute which is entirely devoted to research. ENGINEERING The College of Engineering gives the student a broad edu- cational basis, including its famous intensive training in English, before it bears down on purely technical courses. The sophomore student, when he does concentrate on en- gineering, starts with basic groundwork like the foundry (left) and the surveying ground (right) where he has a chance to follow routine and experimental procedures. In addition, he has the less dramatic, but essential class room work where he develops his technical abilities on a higher level. Under the auspices of the Engineering Research Institute, many engineering professors are under contract by govern- ment or private agencies. Above is an engineer working on electronics. In the naval tank (below) there is work currently being developed for a Great Lakes shipping firm. Here, again, the " golden investment " of public and private funds is paying off. MEDICINE With the national supply of medical men far short of the demand, a Michigan applicant must pass through a severe selective process before being accepted as a first-year med student. Of the many who apply, more than two-thirds are rejected. Thus, only the most promising are set on the threshold of a medical career, only the most cap- able give a key to the physical lives of the nation. The entering freshman ' s view of medicine is at once different and more broad than the popular notion of white-masked healers. With little of the human, the freshman ' s only patient is a cadaver; his only equipment, dissecters ' tools; his store of knowledge, monotonous facts. He learns that the home office and the operating room are goals to be obtained only after a slow building up and maturing. Meanwhile he contents himself with the grind of memorizing numerous medical books. As a sophomore he continues his work in the basic sciences. The biggest second-year headache is pathology lab which calls for a thorough knowl- edge of 300 diseases from slide identification. How- ever this is perhaps balanced by the glory of re- ceiving his first medical tools such as the stetho- scope. On rare occasions the soph gets the chance to use them on actual patients when taken on guided ward tours of the University Hospital. More usual though, he uses his fellow students as mock- patients, practicing basic skills such as recording blood pressures. With two years of ground work behind him, the junior gets less theory and -more practice as he confines his classes to morning hours, leaving the afternoon open for work with his assigned patients. He now dons the famed white coat with authority as he begins to apply his two years of learning. An instructor, however, is always at his elbow. The operating room is no longer taboo although our junior is restricted to the role of a spectator. With the end in sight, the senior continues handling patients but this time in wards and clinics. Still under the eye of an instructor, he experiences his new freedom in the operating room where he aids in deliveries and minor surgeries. Grow- ing more confident under new responsibility, the senior prepares for two years of internship. At the end of the full six year program he will receive the title of " general practitioner, " while with sev- eral more years of study he can become a specialist. At any rate, as graduate, he assumes the imposing sur-name of " Doctor. " He has been molded, trained and led to the brink of a career which will allow him entrance into a world of ailing inhabitants. The operating room, scene of many pathological dramas, also serves as a classroom for spectator med-students. The university seeks every oppor- tunity to increase the educational facilities for these young medics as a way of combatting the state and national demand for more doctors. Much time, effort and expense have been spent on such an aim so that now the university boasts the largest freshman medical class in America. Going all out to beat its own record, the school is now being improved upon by process of expan- sion a nd new construction. An Oul-Patient Clinic, Veterans Hospital and Kresge Research Foundation are three recent architectural additions land- marks in Michigan ' s progressive program for a healthier world. 76 Today ' s schools have grown out of the " little red school house " and taken on rooms where the young and old can learn to master artistic branches of knowledge and practical skills. The Univer- sity has recently extended its educational work to include a Fresh Air Camp for boys where University students learn to under- stand and deal with individual and group relationships. Keeping up with the times and the younger gener- ation is a bitr job, but one that the University Education School has taken in its stride. In its dual role as educator of Ann Arbor ' s school children and instructor of the men and women who will enter the teaching profess ion, the University has developed the University Elemen- tary-High School where it unites theory and practice EDUCATION for the benefit of students from the three year old nursery children to the twenty-three year old grad- uates. The future teachers are learning to treat each school child as a separate individual. The children themselves benefit from a constantly improving system which offers them the advantages of progress in the field of education. 79 NURSING The student nurse starts her career very nearly in the same manner as the medical student; she has a thorough training in anatomy and in various allied sciences. From that point on her training jumps to learn- ing the various surgical instruments, and she begins her practical training. Couzens Hall, happily situated across the street from University Hospital, both houses the students and includes a " practice ward " where they have the opportunity to learn on " practice patients, " either fellow students or dummies. After they have de- veloped the skill of changing the sheet under a " patient " with a compound fracture without fracturing his other limbs, they are taken to the hospital for further practice along the same lines. The student nurse is trained completely in the handling of instruments until their use has become second nature to her. The school grad- ually introduces its students into the more complex phases of nursing, culminating in actual instrument work during an operation. The school continually emphasizes its theory of combining training and practice until they are molded into one, and the nurse does not need to think what she is doing she feels it. But perhaps the most important phase of nursing is an intangible one. Somehow the school of nursing has been able to catch this phase and, in a sense, teach it. It is that indescribable quality of being nice to the patients so that they feel the warmth of their nurses ' personal interest. It is this spirit that pervades the School of Nursing and transcends even its technical training. mm 80 I 82 SOCIAL WORK Social work has existed as an institute in the University since 1935. Last year it was granted the status of a school, and its headquarters was changed from Detroit to the Ann Arbor campus. Because of its new status and location, social work is now easily able to utilize and exchange its own facilities with the other schools of the University. The school is also in close touch with various allied state agencies such as the Children ' s Institute. The School of Social Work is a close relative to the science of sociology. Social Work deals primarily with the prob- lems of the individual, and sociology handles similar problems on the group and community level. Social work is also closely bound to all the medical sciences and often acts as a coordinator between these sciences. Its program is a graduate one, and because of the nature of the study, a good half of the curriculum is necessarily field work. The graduate of the school usually, although not necessarily, is a case worker. There is, however, a wide scope for administrative, organizational, and research work. Until recently there has been a dearth of adequately trained personnel in all phases of social work. The prime object of the school is to produce enough trained experts of a high caliber to eliminate this need. BBBBBBBBBB A social psychologist, with his class looking on, (above) demon- strates the proper technique for examining a mental patient. Students spend weeks at a time developing their interviewing technique through such practical teaching methods as this. Stu- dent social workers also have a chance to work with children on various projects and help them solve their numerous problems. The little traveler (right) is being directed by a social worker into her new lodgings for homeless children. It is through such training that students learn the true nature of their life work. Several thousand acres of forest area near Ann Arbor are more often found to be a Forester ' s lab than any lab in the Natural Science building. Camp Filibert Roth (right), a summer camp in the Upper Peninsula, and a completely equipped wood technology lab on campus are two other features that make Michigan ' s Natural Resources plan unique. 84 NATURAL RESOURCES The School of Natural Resources was in- corporated this year from the old School of Forestry and Conservation and the work of the zoology department in fishery biology and management. Aside from this, there has not been any radical change in its scope, although the school has far-reaching plans for expansion in the future. The school deals to the greatest extent with undergraduate work, and its graduates are well equipped to handle wild-life, forest, or fishery work, and it has a wood technology laboratory where students may specialize in the study of wood to fit the needs of industry. In order to be fully acquainted with his field the student may go on for a fifth year in which he concentrates on the more ad- vanced aspects of his field. In addition to his regular curriculum, the school welcomes students in other fields, such as botanists, architects, and zoologists, whose studies are partially concerned with natural resources. Through the Engineering Research Insti- tute, the School of Natural Resources does a considerable amount of work for industry. In this last year the school has developed research on wood for the benefit of furniture manufacture. It also works in close con- junction with state and federal agencies to better the public ' s understanding of its re- sponsibility for the conservation and rehab- ilitation of the nation ' s natural resources. Through its many forests, its camps, and other stations all over the state, the School of Natural Resources is able to train men in the field for their jobs and at the same time do valuable scientific research for in- dustry, the public and other professions. This type of public service makes the School of Natural Resources respected on all sides. 85 PUBLIC HEALTH When any mother sends her child off to school, goes to the grocery store or now, in Ann Arbor, takes a drink of water, she receives the benefits from the practical ap- plication of research developed in the schools of public health. The School of Public Health at Michigan often leads the way in this type of research. When the child goes to school he is taught personal hygiene; when the mother buys food, it is not contaminated; and when any of her family drinks water, if they live in Ann Arbor or one of the cities where water is treated with flourine, they receive an extra safeguard against dental decay. This last development was made by the Schools of Public Health and Dentistry at Michigan in conjunction with the Kellogg Foundation. The major job of the School of Public Health is train- ing professional personnel to perform specialized work in government and industry from general health edu- cation to a Sherlock Holmes ' hunt for the source of bad milk. In research, the most vital and the most extensive carried on at the School of Public Health is the widely varied investigation, of poliomyelitis. While one man experiments with the metabolic reaction of tissue to the virus, another is concerned with a study of the inter- action of the virus and living cells, and another is iso- lating and concentrating the virus. This research, and more like it, was partly made possible by grants from the Polio Foundation. The School of Public Health is planning expansion to meet the increasing demands for more research of this kind and more personnel for public and private institutions. 86 ; many of the departments of science at the University, many of them working under govern- ment grants, Public Health is centering its attention on the self-conscious atom. Research in this line ranges from testing plates in the radio-active lab (above) to investigation as practical as following the weekly laundry through community washing machines to determine if bacteria is retained in subsequent washes. The common diseases, too, are subjects for the student en- rolled in Public Health. While tropical diseases provide perhaps the most exotic division in the curriculum, the foundation courses deal for the most part with the more common. Eggs (at the left) that are innoculated now with influenza germs will, in a matter of weeks, hatch with varying degrees of influenza. 87 RACKHAM GRADUATE STUDIES If a student were lucky enough to find one of Dean Sawyer ' s free moments, and if he asked the dean what exactly was the Horace H. Rackham School of Graduate Studies, doubtless his reply would be, " Why, I don ' t know where to start! " And that would be the best answer, short of a three week lecture. The school is a vast net- work of graduate and research studies touching every school, college and department. It is not even fair to say that the Rackham Building is its heart because there are so many other centers equally as vital. Loosely speaking, the Rackham building is the center, but only in that grades, money and degrees are dispensed therefrom. The school has no real central organ; it is a gigantic series of minds without a heart, but if the same innocent student were to ask about the Institute of Human Relations and what its Speech Clinic was doing in the way of research, Dean Sawyer would be able to give a concise answer. Easy to be specific, difficult to be general, the office of the dean stands as the clearing house of all the activities in the school. Of all the schools in the University, this is the one of which Michigan can be most proud. It has managed to improve and capitalize upon the University ' s virtues, building its grad-power from undergrad-strength. 89 Research in graduate school is going at full speed. In the laboratory and in the practice room men and women are discovering and creating. As always in experimental work the guinea pig comes to the fore. In the Bacteriology lab this pig is being used in checking for skin hyper-sensitivity re- action; conclusions from such experiments aid in research in allergy. The engineering laboratory is more inclined toward machines with this one measuring the effect of components on electrical circuits. In another vein, graduate students compose original musical scores for debut performances on campus. Practical work with children (below) with speech defects is the program of the graduate speech correctionist. Here the recording of the voice enables the child to understand the difference be- tween his defective speech and the nor- mal speech which he hears. 90 Graduate students all over campus have their noses in books, test tubes, and microscopes, each of them absorbed in the work of his choice. New applied and technical fields in botony, for example, have sprung up in recent years, emphasizing the science of plants. Zoology, too, is an important foundation course for those who want professional training or jobs as laboratory technicians. And graduate students needn ' t look far for the perfect place to study with the plush surroundings of the Rackham study rooms at the end, like the Taj Mahal, of the main Mall. Rackham Building was once described as being the most com- plete and, if it can be added, beautiful building in the aca- demic world. No one, it seems, appreciates this statement more than the 4000 graduate students who use it as a place for intellectual pursuit, whether in seminars, libraries, galleries, or one of the many study lounges (left). The approach at Rackham is the informal approach: learning in deep leather chairs or on Louis XIV sofas, and never the straight-back, rigid approach. For this reason, it is commonly known that most grads in their MA or PhD years develop a Rackham luxury slouch. 91 ACTIVITIES Never let it be said that Michigan means books, books, and only books. Although we all have our academic problems, there are hundreds of students who actually put in twice as much time on outside activities as on the books. Whatever your interests might be, we have clubs and organizations to satisfy that need. If you ' re looking for instruction, amusement, recreation, or simply social life, Michigan has it everything from the Russian Circle and Young Progressives to the Engineering Honor Council and the Barnaby Club. 92 MICHIGAN UNION The Michigan Union (Jim Moran end John Kathe, left, are the brains behind it) still stands as the last sanctuary of the haggard Michigan male. Though there has been a steady influx of women into the Union in recent years, it still offers the escaping male a wide variety of recreational facilities. Bowling, swimming, and billiards, for those who have enough strength to participate, and television and the congenial atmosphere of an informal bull-session in the tap room for those who haven ' t. Good rooms and good food in both the dining room and the cafeteria are still standout attractions for visiting parents and alumni. Union services are hundred-fold, ranging from a travel service for homeward-bound students to a tutoring service for students also homeward-bound but for different reasons. Union traditions still carries on within the ivy-covered walls; the Opera is as busty and brawling as ever, and the front door is still off limit to women. Several mysterious groups still carry on their nocturnal activities from the Union tower, and football tickets are still scalped on the front steps. The Executive Council Bottom Row: Mark Oscherwitz; Louis Zako; Richard Demmer; Raffee Johns. Middle Row: Christopher Brown; William Jentes; Earl Cline; Harvey Howard. Top Row: Morton Scult; Gene Weaver; William Burke; Jack Ehlers. 95 The Union counts its atmosphere as one of its most appreciated services. Whether it is a game of billiards on the second floor or a 1915 lounge chair in the lobby, the Union member (everyone who isn ' t a League mem- ber) finds a comfortable kind of informality. The Union Board- Back Row: John Kathe (standing); James Moran; Mr. C. O. Wisler; John Finger; Mr. E. A. Walter; Gene Mesh; Mr. M. H. Waterman; Mr. F. C. Kuenzel. Front Row: (left) William Haines; Mr. F. A. Hooper; Samuel Alfieri; James Witzler; James Callison; Alfred Blumrosen. 96 if UNION TRYOUTS Front Row: Darrell Huntley; James Peterson; Don Kelley; Robert Klein; Larry Miller; Kendall Mower; Christopher Brown; Ronald Rosefield. Second Row: Robert Steiner; David Lang; John Campbell; Richard Starrer; Richard Pinkerton; Lee Johnson; Donald Bernard; Joel Baron; Marvin Heldeman; Harold Harrington. Third Row: David Carson; George Chatas; Martin Rosenthal; David Jacobs; Thomas Glover; Kenneth Rice; William Cohen; John Ostrominski; Arthur Bublitz; Donald Meikle; Phillip Zussman; Ruedi Gingrass; Harry Blum; Philip Flarsheim. Back Row: William Libby; Larry Price; Oscar Miller; Charles Jehle; Henry Mosteller; Gordon McDanald; Jay Strickler; Arthur Ryan; Kenneth Cutler; Ronald Kaminsky; William Hamaker, Stanley Herman. Norman Zi lber Social Chairman If you went up in a ferris wheel or watched the Beta ' s burlesque a burlesque at Michigras, chances are you didn ' t realize that a lot of the effort behind the big show originated in the Union Student Offices. When the amateur hams of the campus showed their stuff at Gulantics, the Union was again behind the scenes. These stodgy white-collar boys were responsible for sundry colorful extrava- ganzas, including the off-color Union Opera with its maze of males and pseudo- females. Before vacations some referred to the Union Travel Service which matched up thosewho had wheels and those who didn ' t. Others took jaunts into Detroit to see operas and plays on Union expeditions. When the frosh swarmed on campus in the fall, they took a look around under the paternal guidance of Union orientation leaders, went to smokers and mixers, received M-handbooks, and with the rest of the campus picked up Union calenders. For those who play bridge, ping-pong or pool, there were tournaments and for anxious scholars, tutors were provided. No place to go with females? Wander up to the Union ' s Saturday night stomps or the Sunday night informal dances. Need a quartet for a party? Look through the talent file. The Union staff spends all year working on these services, projects, and dances. They can and do do practically everything except provide dates and get minors into the Pretzel Bell. They also shun any attempts to sneak females through the front door. 97 MICHIGAN LEAGUE Freshmen women have their first contact with the League during Orientation Week during which they are intro- duced to its leaders and activities. From then on the League plays a very active part in their campus lives. The League, which might be referred to as the coed White House, buzzes with activity from 8 to 6. Here the Pan- hellenic, Assembly, League Council and Board of Representatives meet to direct policies and activities for all campus women. Through such League sponsored events as Frosh Weekend, Soph Cabaret, J.G.P. and Senior Night, class spirit is promoted. League provided social life comes in the form of dance and bridge classes, Hatcher Teas, the dining room, the popular coffee hour spots the Rumpus and Round-Up rooms, and, especially, the Lydia Mendelssohn Theater. The League, you see, is a very complete organization, even to its own fall dance, talent show known as Gulantics, and the Travel Bureau. So be she organizer, socialite or actress she will find her place in the League. Top Row: Beverly Clarke, President, Pan-Hellenic; Betty Wiles, Chairman, Women ' s Judiciary Council; Alberta Cohrt, Vice-President, Assembly; Abby Funk, President, W.A.A.; Joan Mintzer, President, Assembly. Second Row: Joan Brown, Chairman, Junior Girls ' Play; Cathy Sotir, President, League; Marianne VanDuzer, Chairman, Interviewing Council; Janet Netzer, Chairman, Frosh Weekend; Jean Allen, President, Women ' s Glee Club. Third Row: Ina Sussman, Chairman, Merit Tutorial; Katherine Roney, Chairman, Special Projects; Margaret Strand, Vice-President, League; Lois Eisele, Secretary, League; Ann Plumton, Chairman, Soph Cabaret. Fourth Row: Mary Watt, Chairman, Social Committee; Ronnie Raider, Parliamentarian; Eugenia Voreacos, Chairman, Candy Booth Committee; Diane Halbrook, Acting Chairman, Frosh Weekend; Geraldine Maraulo, Chairman, Public Relations. Fifth Row: Jo Ann Grill, Treasurer, League; Janice James, Women ' s Editor, Daily; Patricia Adams, Chairman, Dance Class Committee; Janet Speith, Chairman, Personnel Committee; Barbara Johnson, Chairman, Orientation Committee. JUNIOR GIRLS ' PLAY Those juniors who thought that four years at Michigan was a long time got a taste of what it was like to spend 82 years here as they produced, directed and performed the Junior Girls ' Play. The audience by flashback method followed Becky and Harriet through the thick and thin years of Mich- igan ' s history as a university. These two sprightly misses raced from 1870 through to the present all in a night ' s performance. Aptly named " Heavenly Days, " the play covered such momentous events as the advent of the co-ed with the admittance of the first woman student. Also depicted was the over- all atmosphere of the depression and war years along with more specific local scenes such as Joe ' s in the Orient of " I wanna go back to Michigan " fame and the well-tread diag. Behind the scenes the play was chairmaned by Joanie Brown and Jo Phillips and written by Harris, Kruger and Lebeson, incorporated. Front Row: Berta Houston; Catherine Taormina; Donna Mayer; Sally Gouldthorpe; Patricia Texter; Nancy Eichenlaub; Meryle Rciss. Second Row: Dolores Silver; Diane Harris; Nancy Nelson; Faith Kruger; Joan L. Brown, chairman; Jo Phillips; Peggy Zager; Nancy Born; Nancy Baehre. Back Row: Dona Lee Davenport; Mirai Lebeson; Margery Boos; Dorcas Strong; Barbara Cole; Carolyn Fisk; Nancy Pridmore; Beverly Arble. o O a Oi SOPH CAB Bright lights and general " big city " atmosphere permeated the second floor of the League as the sophomore women brought New York to Ann Arbor with an evening " On the Town. " Along with the night club scenes, a Broadway touch was added by the floorshow, " Tickets Please, " with its setting in a dark-and-dusty-Bowery pawnshop. The show was written by Betsy Smith and directed by Sue Nasset. Its dance routines and songs equal or better those of last year ' s " Bewitched Bayou. " Leads (right) devote many hours to polishing up the script before the first curtain goes up. Special booths provided additional entertainment and excite- ment at Soph Cab. One room was transformed into a gambling casino complete with roulette wheels and dice games luring the big plungers. Another room was set up to depict a Coney Island amusement park with its carnival games of skill and chance. Two bands did a good job of providing music for dancing with an authentic New York skyline in the back- ground, planned to the last detail by " Boss Tweed " Plumton, Soph Cab general chairman. SOPH CAB- Front Row: Billie Reed; Margaret Carter; Laura Hoffman; Iris Pumroy; Mary Hodges; Aleen Allsop; Suzanne Shafter; Katherine Wakeman. Second Row: Sue Alderman; Ellen Haar; Marilyn Robbins; Ann Plumton, chairman; Barbara Steinko; Dorothy Hammett; Mary Ann Alexander; Judith Johnson. Back Row: Susanne Nasset; Teri Youngman; Natalie Gold; Mary Ann Chacarestos; Barbara Bos; Betsy Smith; Charlotte Hoyt; Sue Martin; Audrey Mclntyre; Janet Netzer. .A 1 LEAGUE INTERVIEWING COUNCIL: Joanne Marshall; Sue Riggs; Phyllis Bcttmann; Marge Hager; Marianne Van Duzer, chairman; Sue Wladis; Jacqueline Schiff; Carol Pearson. INTERVIEWING COUNCIL Upon entering the inner sanctum where the League Interview- ing Council hangs out, one gets the impression that she is appearing before chief inquisitors and she is scared. Not seeing any whips, racks, or branding irons, she gains courage and bravely marches before the group of coeds, sitting in judgment. In reality, how- ever, the group isn ' t at all bad; very nice, in fact, and surprisingly enough, easy to work with. Since its inception in 1947, the Interviewing and Nominating Council, composed of a chairman, a secretary, three juniors, and three sophomores, has been a strong link in the chain of League activities. Students seeking League offices must submit petitions to the Council. After carefully and impartially reading each peti- tion, the Council becomes acquainted with the applicant in a friendly and relaxed interview. The girl who then shows the most knowledge of, and interest in the respective positions is selected. A girl who does not receive a position is urged to re-petition. The Interviewing Council provides but one of the many varied extra-curricular activities in the Women ' s League. 102 V asT?- " OSJIY IUDOSCI HONOR ARIES Screeching Squirrel Baker Eager Quill Elliott Flying Fish Elliott Lightning Hold Holcombe Jolting Jaguar Johnson Straight Face Kathe Birch Barch Blaster Keith Cuttum Capers Keyes Cinder Burner Konrad Much Miler McEwen Movum Molehill Mclntyre Silent Sparrow Merow Mild Moose Miller Little Big Smoke Moran Poor Aim Ponitz Plenty Guts Putich Hoopless Skala Stumbling Buck Smart Pappose Kisser Stenn Staggering Stride Stribe Wise Wind Wilcox 104 DRUIDS Chattering Chestnut Chesebro Coercing Cactus Cuson Dewladen Dahoon Davies Devastating Dogwood Dufek Dogged Dogwood Dunne Editorializing Eucalyptus Emerson Fanfaring Fir Frank Galloping Greenwood Gordon Redhot Hemlock Heathcott Hollering Hawthorne Homer Cash-catching Cashew Kuthy Leaping Locust Leopold Mealy Mouth Magnolia Mesh Manipulating Maple Miller Neither Nannyberry Nelson Parsimonious Poplar Palmer Prattling Palm Papes Petrifying Pine Peterson Popping Poplar Popp Penny Pinching Persimmon Purvis Rambling Rosewood Rose Truncating Tamarack Traves Wilting Walnut Watts Writ-Writing Willow Weinberger Willowing Willow Whitaker Yammering Yucca Yobst Walter Atchison Terry Brown Elliot Cooper Donald Downie Edward Duff Duncan Erley Jack Edick Charles Good William Hickman Harry Hil lman Robert Klamser Frederick Kohlmeyer Alfred Lang George Marek Donald McVittie Ronald Modlin William Morris Merle Nelson James Root VULCANS 106 TRIANGLES Jack Ehlers Thad Epps Robert Erf Bruce Hayman Harold Holt Allen Krass Peter Lardner William Palluth Ben Pederson Robert Perry Richard Strozewski Robert Timm 107 SPHIIVX Dave Ossachar Brown Remo Zohar Boila Wes Zuraph Bradford Van Aram Bruner Carl Spara Brunsting Dave Zilaph Calahan Al Haircut Connable Dick Pharoah Demmer 108 John Nahor Doules Don Maachag Dugger Jack Bilda Gallon Paul Sebeknefrura Geyer Milt Hamul Goetz Gerry Perizzites Harrington Frank Meri-Ra-Awka Howell Don Kepher Hurst Willie Ra-Hotep Jefferies Laurie Gumi LaClaire Doug Pildosh Lawrence John Hamul McKennell John Moreashes Matchefts Wallie Murod Pearson Lowell Roumi Perry Al Heartbak Rankin Cal Abihu Samra Dick Huz Smith Pete Bumps Thorpe Dave Neki Tinkham Rog Phatazz Wilkens Howie Thorizeman Willens Crawford Shufu Young Roger Amen Zatkoff MORTAR BOARD Marguerite Adams Lee Benjamin Betty Bridges Beverly Clarke Mary Alice Davis Carol Eagle Lois Eisele Sally Fish Patricia Joy Mary Miller Joan Mintzer Mary Moore Connie Newman Nancy Porter Patricia Smith Margaret Strand Joan Striefling Ina Sussman Martha Tomkins Nancy Watkins 109 Emily Blair Catherine Clark Alberta Cohrt Marie Diamond Guinevere Dorn Mary Gratzer Marilyn Kollenberg Joan Mintzer Beverly Myas Joan Nelson Connie Newman Margaret Padden Susan Peterson Robina Quale Mickey Sager Athena Savas Joan Striefling Ina Sussman Martha Tom- kins Barbara Trytten Eugenia Voreacos Anne Waterman Helen Yaeger Joan Young Jane Barker Joan Beeman Margaret Blackford Ann Cotton Patricia Doyle Barbara Elliott Abby Funk Virginia Gish JoAnn Grill Marje Hager Joan Hunsicker Tulane Itkoff Janice James Jo Ketelhut Diana Lahde Elaine Madden Arlene Mowitt Gerry Maraulo Mary Peterson Sue Sears Judy Sinclair Marianne VanDuzer Mary Watt Betty Wiles PHI ETA SIGMA Harold Abrams William Allen, Jr. Thomas Arp David Ayers Richard Ball Richard Balzhiser Joseph Berke Gershon Berman Neil Bernstein Willard Blackney Norman Bohrer Yvan Brabant William Brashear Jack Brown Robert Buchanan John Chase, Jr. George Cotter, Jr. Glen Coury Henry Crapo George Curry David Davidsen Francis Dawson, Jr. Charles Drake George Dutter Harry Kasom Ross Finney III Ruedi Gingrass David Goldstick Robert Golten Paul Greenberg Robert Harger Frederick Horwitz Robert Johnston Frederick Kapetansky Harold Katzman Alan Kiger Sidney Kleinman William Kristofetz William Libby Douglas Long Lawrence Mack David Marshall John McArdle Mark McQuiggan Leonard Miller Thomas Murphy Robert Neary Maurice Oppenheim Arthur Osborn Donald Piggot Howard Robinson James Roof Ronald Rosefield Melvin Rubin James Rupprecht James Ryan Thad Sanford Daniel Schechter Frederic Scherer Arthur Schwartz James Sellgren Thomas Slykhouse Roger Smithe John Somers John Sommerfeldt Bryon Sparber Frank Starbuck Richard Storrer Gerald Strauch Jeremiah Turcette Neal Vanselow Frederick Waltz Charles Watson II Robert Weaver Ronald West William Whittingham Donald Wilcox Ronald Witt Robert Woschitz Stanley Wynn James Youngblood 112 : SIGMA DELTA CHI Front Row: John Field; John Hubbs; Cyrus Carlton; Joseph Epstein, president; Conrad Driscoll; Dean Baker. Back Row: George Gannon; Richard Dewey; Gary Graves; George Flint; Ronald Watts; Arthur Lane. Sigma Delta Chi is a professional fraternity composed of pencil-pushers from the School of Journalism. The over- all aim of the group is to work for the advancement of professional standards in journalism by co-sponsoring the University lectures and other activities. The highlight of the organization ' s business and social calendar this year was the national convention in Detroit attended by our local chapter, the Detroit professional chapter and invited delegates. 113 Front Row: Beth Smiley; Nancy Pridmore; Marcia Goldfarb; Nancy Baehre. Second Row: Barbara Riley; Cyrille Landis; Mrs. Fuller, advisor; Phyllis Kaufman, president; Donna Hendleman; Lois Gauger. Back Row: Joanne Phillips; Susan Craig; Grace Fink; Audrey Smedley; Nancy Fitch; Donna Mayer; Marilyn Karasek; Joan Louise Brown; Polly Kurtz. WYVERN S ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA Garbed in traditional yellow and brown and chanting the ripping, " Damn, Damn, Damn to Michigamua " aging Wyvern tapped this crew of junior honor students last spring. Selected for leadership and scholarship ac- tivities, the group has met monthly to carry on varied service and social projects. At a traditional breakfast last spring fifty-seven women were initiated into Alpha Lambda Delta, national fra- ternity honoring freshmen women attaining an average of 3.5 their first semester or first year. Also honored was Dean Bacon who became faculty advisor. Front Row: Janice Everett; Phyllis Jane Peterson; Naomi Lemkey; Patricia McVeigh; Roberta MacGregor; Barbara Dowd; Shirley Swinson. Second Row: Joan M. Backmann; Doreen Kollenberg; Dr. Deborah Bacon; June Granstrom; Marian Swanson; Elizabeth Brophy; June Miekka. Back Row: Phyllis Bcttmann; Joan St. Denis; Barbara Petrie; Ann Plumton; Rita Lcvine; Nancy Bonvouloir; Roberta Wood. PUBLICATIONS 115 MICHIGAN DAILY During the year, the Michigan Daily was enrolled in the Collegiate Press, a singularly worthless organization but for the fact that it annually compares each member newspaper with its fellows and gives it a rating. The Daily has not been rated for several years and the editors were moderately anxious to reassure themselves of their paper ' s superior qualities. With pleasure the editors an- nounce that their suspicions were amply supported. The Daily received the ACP ' s highest grade All-Amer- ican and appropriate eulogy from the judges. The judicial voice was one in proclaiming the merits of the Daily except as regards its " pluck. " The first judge said, " The Daily is a plucky newspaper. " The second judge said it was " very plucky. " A third said " ... really a very, very plucky newspaper. " " Pluckiest of them all " entoned a fourth. The fifth judge said " I don ' t think it ' s so plucky. " Trusting that the majority are correct and that the last judge will be fired, the Daily will renew its ACP membership next year. Top Bananas in the Daily senior office are Chuck Elliott, Managing Editor (top right), and Bob Miller, Business Man- ager (bottom left). Senior editors in the panel are (top left) Bob Keith, City Editor; Len Greenbaum, Editorial Director; Vernon Emerson, Feature Editor ; Ron Watts, Associate Ed- itor; Bob Vaughan, Associate Editor; and Rich Thomas, Associate Editor. 117 BUSINESS AND EDIT STAFFS Upon ' this and subsequent pages appear the like- nesses of a number of kind, sensitive, tolerant, humble, imaginative, intelligent and lovable young men and women. These people have served on the staff of the Michigan Daily during the aca- demic year. They have worked hard and well out of the noble humility of their hearts. They ask nothing in return for their unsung labors. They find their solace and reward in the satis- fying knowledge of having done a fine job and having served their university, their state, their city and their students well. Think of these people as your friends. The only difference between these friends and any other friends is that these friends work on the Michigan Daily. They are kind, sensitive, tolerant, humble, imaginative, intelligent and lovable friends. They are just like any other of your friends. Just because they work on the Michigan Daily doesn ' t make them anv different. Daily Junior Editors: (upper left) Front Row: Crawford Young; Cal Samra; Sally Gouldthorpe; Cara Cherniak; Harland Britz; Charles Elliott. Back Row: Barnrs Connable; Gerald Helman; Gayle Greene; Al Luckoff; Harriet Tepperman. Women ' s Editor (upper right) Jan James and Associate Editor Jo Ketelhut. Top Row: Ted Papes, Sports Editor; Jim Parker, Associate Sports Editor; George Flint, Associate Sports Editor. Bottom Row: Chuck Cuson, Advertising Manager; Sally Fish, Finance Manager; Gene Kuthe, Asso- ciate Business Manager. 118 Daily Women ' s Staff Front Row: Lorraine Butler; Athena Savss; Kathryn Trimm; Nancy Taylor; Mary Alice Davis; Mary Jane Mills. Second Row: Katherine Zeisler; Nancy Reganall; Roberta Mac- Gregor; Bea Johnson; Betty Brass- field. Daily Sport Staff Front Row! John Jenks; Rodney Cook; Robert Landowne; Herbert Neil; Edson Whipple; Richard Sewell; Eugene Mackevich; Herbert Cohen. Back Row: Howard Robinson; Edward Smith; Richard Buck; Robert Mar- golin; DavidfLivingston; Neil Bern- stein; Eric Vetter; Paul Greenberg; Richard Lewis; Norman Mangouni; Ivan Kaye; Hanley Gurwin. Daily Business Staff Front Row: Evvajean Harris; Jean Kruetzman; Marion Oakes. Second Row: Joan Rubin; Ginny Gillespie; Lola Rosen- field; Judy Loehnberg; Harlean Han- kin; Sid Lefton; Diane Johnston; Lucy Grawburg. Third Row: Bert Porter; Al Green; Barbara Lawton; Ronnie Raider; Peg Schaible; Eva Stern; Inge Wolff; Barbara Kauf- man; Janet Adler; Dave Calahan; Jim Landre. Back Row: Dave Campbell; George Kricos; Tom Dyckman; Bill Seiden; Tom Tree- ger; Herb Klaff; Bill Kaufman; Bert Kwasman; Stu Ward; Howard Gur- ney; Milt Goetz. 119 Harry Miller Managing Editor ENSIAN Marg Padden Associate Editor Though the Ensian uses a lot of words in its production year, it is most hesitant in saying anything about itself. It ' dislikes the glib and the keen, and, to the last man, it has a special prejudice for what another publication calls pluck. Not at all plucky, the Ensian is bloody damn per- nicious. For those who may be interested, the Ensian, pluckless, provides the following information. The book, for those few again who have noticed it, is obviously documentary, with relative emphasis having been established long before the editors began to sort. Thus the Unknown Little Man who is moderately successful in his classes, moderately social, moderately little and especially unknown is not the hero of this story as much as the machine is. He is still unknown. The Man will have to wait for better men than ours to find him. It has been suggested, in this line, that the Ensian has grown a little bloodless, and that it has been more con- cerned with the art form than it has been with people; those in Greek Week or those for Wheat for India. This may be true. There have been a number of casualities during the year, the least of which has been our disposi- tion, and one of them may have been an intimate feeling with the place. It that feeling is hard to find; much harder to photograph. To those who regret its passing, an RIP is in order. Polly Kurtz Associate Editor I 120 Neale Traves is boss-man at the business half of the office kept apart from the edit staff by a tract of hall-space and a score of business-inclined women. Junior Editorial Staff: (To Row, left to right) Bob JVorlkcott, Organizations Editor; Pat Texter, House Groups Editor; Pete Spencer, Copy Editor; Beulah Markhus, Schools and Colleges Editor. (Bottom Row): Jack Bergstrom, Photography Editor; Marty Conney, Features Editor; Joe Epstein, Sports Editor; Loraine JVorqutst, Senior Pictures Editor. Peg I,,, ,1 Office Manager Dottie Blomquist Accounts Manager Dave Palmer General Sales Manager Elliott Jose Advertising Manager BUSINESS The Ensian business staff began the fiscal year with a party at the Tower, which along with a travel account of $500 completely upset the budget. Fortunately, bookkeeper Dot Blomquist, found she could balance her books by charging any discrepancy to " Postage. " Peg kept tryouts busy by having them arrange index cards numerically and then alphabetically. When they be- came idle, she alternated the filing system. Gordy Hyde and Dave Palmer, the originators of " Mem " Day, handled sales and promotion while Traves headed the roost as chief kingpin. The high point of their career came the day they crashed into President Hatcher ' s office complete with monster costumes; they found the president so responsive that Traves almost sold him 400 Ensians. Dick Shepard Campus Sales Ann Black Assistant Accounts Jody Behrens Assistant Advertising Gordie Hyde Promotions Assistant Junior Editors: Bob Schrayer, Assistant Sports; Jeanne Doerr, Assistant Copy; Janet Oberg, Assistant Organ- izations. Ensian Edit Tryouts Front Row: Virginia Adams; John Mauriel; Jack Snyder; David Carson; Maureen Sweeney; Paula Bargeman; Patricia Titcomb. Back Row: Sue Lyons; Centes Morrill; Patricia Kreuser; Jane Deuvall; Jan Saxon; Arlys St. Clair; Vonda Genda; Mary Jo Kohl; Lois Suckow; Patricia Bittner. Business Tryouts Front Row: Joanne Brunson; Sue Riggs; Jean Barnby; Ruth Blight; Barbara Palmer; Sandy Reynolds; Lois Elaine Holtz. Second Row: Audrey Seligson; Suzanne Hemping; Nancy Etherton; Kenneth Kellar; Peter Reed; Dick Huff; Sally Haberman; Gay Thurston. Back Row: Jean Martin; Ann Henderson; Sarah Weed; Marilyn Walsh; Marilyn Labiner; Greta Giles; Sally Seymour; Lucy Lindsay. Carolyn Call Distribution Ellen Haar Contracts Nancy Isolampi Sales Account Nancy Groesbeck Assistant Ofice Don Hope Managing Editor Generation, well into its third year now as a Campus Publication, purports the most innocent of aims to present the best in art-work by the students of Michigan to the students of Michigan. Yet, at this somewhat precocious age of three, Generation has learned some of the not-so-innocent facts of campus life. Among them is the fact that issue in and issue out not one student in ten gives two hoots and a holler (or more specifically, thirty-five cents) whether Generation stimulates provocative and strong art-expressions which reflect authentically the hearts and jitters of young people today, or whether Generation breeds little fishes. True enough, among that minority of students who buy Generation, a warming little commotion always is set up with every issue. But after all, just how important to the campus is the warming, if esoteric, little commotion rep- resenting the fervor of less than one tenth of the students? Numerically, the answer is obvious eno ugh. But then, in a capitalistic democracy, money also talks. So there is this aspect also to consider if anyone cares about how important Generation may be to the campus. If Generation is important and has a value to our kind of group, like the rest of us, it should be able (or its parent should be able) to pay its own way through college after the age of three. Any- thing else would be socialism. General Staff Front Row: Sol Plaf kin ; Adele Heubner; lisa Gilbert; Barbara Buchman; Marian Baron; Janet Laitin; Roland Trogan. Second Row: Henry VanDyke; Lorenzo Applegate; Lao Tzu; James Wing; Rosemary Bachman; David Cram; Margaret Paysner. Back Row: Robert Keuhn; Daniel Greenberg; William Himelhoch; William Sickrey; William Allen; Luella Stinson; Sharon Rich; Rose Marie Airugliaro; Naomi Mehlman; Robert Fialka; Ernestine Winston; Alan Donahue; Kenneth Macauly. -, GENERATION Front Row: Robert Golten; Mel Zerman. Second Row: Ellie Suslow; Barbara Hoefeld; Carol Kritchman. Back Row: Gred Levitt; Ozzie Dodek; Donald Scavarda. John Goodyear, Art Editor; Nedra May, Associate Editor; Eugene Rose, Business Manager. Now the parents of Generation, though no puns are intended, are the Inter-Arts Union. A few years back they conceived the idea of an inter-arts magazine to represent all the arts approaching a dedicated competence which were being practiced by students of the university community. This may seem worthwhile in itself, but it is a bit difficult to say just how, therefore, Generation must appeal in other areas if it intends to justify itself. It did this finally not selling enough copies, it concentrated on selling advertising, and has come out in the black! Truly, everyone, IT PAYS TO ADVERTIZE! Now it looks as if the baby may live to be four, and if it seems a little quarrelsome, enlightened sociologists, re- member its environment. 125 GARGOYLE After a year of exile the Gargoyle has returned to contest its well-worn niche in the Student Publications Building with the Generation, wandering Daily tryouts, and frustrated Ensian copy editors. Circulation, ad- vertising, and the staff (excepting the editor) have grown to proportions undreamed of by the seven pioneer hum- orists who started the magazine 69 years ago. The Gargoyle is strictly a grass roots publication. The idea was conceived in the fertile brain of Homer Longquill, the campus wag, and six of his lesser known classmates over a tankard of near beer at one of the local bistros. Longquill acquired a carriage house behind the president ' s home and converted it into the first Gargoyle office. The magazine was named in honor of this presi- President of the Anti-Humor League in Ann Arbor is Peg Nimz, Gargoyle Managing Editor the little girl in the green coat just four doors from the Dolph Funeral Home. In the same club are (right) Jim Labes; Dave Palmer; Jack Hodges, Advertising Manager; Marianne Kull, Assistant Art Editor; and John Merow, Business Manager. 126 dent who bore a strong resemblance to that beast. The first issues of the magazine were printed on linoleum blocks carved by disfavored frat pledges. This era of the Gargoyip halted when the University converted their printing plant to the Romance Language Building. In succeeding years the Garg assumed its present position on campus. The Garg was often convulsed by growing pains, such as the time a promising young cartoonist left school under a cloud after drawing a cartoon depicting a woman treading the hallowed threshold of the front door of the Michigan Union, but always managed to come through with its usual smile, dissipating any bad-will these incidents in- curred with its tasteful presentations of subtle humor. The high level humor and general good taste of the Garg is a tradition which has compelled the love and admiration of the campus in the past and which is being nobly carried on by the present staff. Business and Art Staff Front Row: Jeannie Johnson; Linda Gutenburg; Petie Craighead; Lois Holmes; Wanda Michaels; Marcy Blumberg; Dan Honigman; Marge Shaefer; Shirley Lapinsky; Joan Balson; Sally Seymour. Back Row: Jack Lardis; Jerry Martas; Roy Seppala; Weldell Cul- bertson; Patrick Barrett; Harry Easom. Gargoyle Editorial Staff Front Row: Seymour Muskovitz; Mil Pryor; Lusetta Bush; Stan Challis; Natasha Lisansky; Adele Huebner; Harry Easom; Wanda Michaels; Dan Miner; Barbara Greenblatt; Phyllis Lipsky. Back Row: Tom Harris; Joel Berger; Bill Russell; Larry Kaufman; Mike Scherer; Jim Gielow; Ron Goldstein. The Michigan Technic is the official pub- lication of the engineering undergraduates at the University of Michigan, and, as such, it has the distinction of being the oldest en- gineering college magazine in the country. The magazine has evolved from its early form of assembled technical abstracts to its present balanced content of engineering news and developments. The features department of the magazine presents to its readers recent technical developments in the engineering field, information about accomplishments of alumni, thought provoking problems with humorous appeal, and thoughts and trends in engineering education. The articles de- partment presents technical writings sub- mitted by faculty members and students in such a way as to make them interesting and readable to the student. Jack Edick Editor MICHIGAN TECHIVIC Operated by a group of engineering stu- dents under the combined guidance of a faculty advisory board and a student publi- cations board, the Technic staff is led by managing editor, associate editor, and busi- ness manager. The organization consists of the business, articles, features, publication, illustration, advertising, circulation and pho- tographic departments. Advertising charges make the magazine financially self-sustaining. In a somewhat different vein, the Technic annually sponsors an event which focuses on the feud between engineers and lawyers. As a part of the festivities, it is the job of the engineers to protect their king-size slide-rule from the barristers. The " office " is located in the West En- gineering Annex. It is here that the staff may be found most any afternoon in the week amid the characteristic setting of deadline board and make-up bench discussing the day ' s events and problems. Again this year, as in the past, the female element has played the vital role in the success of the magazine. 128 Eldon Klaassen Business Manager Technic Staff Front Row: William Fisher; Robert Constant; Eldon Klaasen; Charles Stickels; Lawrence Bostrom; Shelby Harrington. Second Row: Morton Fleishman; Warren Norquist; Marlene Schulhauser; Ellen Bird; Mary Elizabeth Vaughan; Allan Clark; Richard Curry. Back Row: Ellsworth Brunais; John Borrowman; Gordon Fox; Lawrence Mack; Sheldon Church; Kingsley Joneson; James Kanitz. Marlene Schulhauser Managing Editor Kenneth Chase Associate Editor 129 m Front Row: Al Friedman; William Mclntyre; Mr. L. H. Laing; Mr. W. J. Schlatter; Mr. I. White; Mr. Joshua McClennan. ' Back Row: Mr. E. F. Bratcr; Mr. C. N. Church; Mr. E. A. Walter.. BOARD IIV CONTROL Although the Board in Control does not, in any sense, control any one of its mem- ber publications, or their immediate do- mains, it does provide for policies, and it does set standards. Unlike most college boards, the Board ' s position is quite remote from day-to-day publication business. The Board appoints junior and senior staff members, at the recommendation of the retiring senior staff members. It makes policy decisions when they are necessary Should the Daily sponsor midnight news broadcasts? and it re-evaluates previous decisions Should the Publication building retain its Fair- child engraver? It frequently enters into what are sometimes called the domestic affairs of the four publications the Daily, the Ensian, Gargoyle, and Generation but in an advisory capacity. Seven faculty members, two professional journalists, and three students make up the Board. 130 STUDENT EXECUTIVES STMT HOStllM MHMM SHI ' S A tOUAM SHOOTM HUDIE " ' " S.L STUDENT LEGISLATURE It all began six years ago when a group of outspoken students decided that Michigan needed a student government. They insisted that students ought to have a voice in the affairs of the University. And now the infant student government has grown up, conscious of its responsibilities and able to work toward fulfillment of its many purposes. As an organization, the Legislature is built on an executive committee plan with the president at the top, the cabinet and committee chairmen as the coordinators and policy-makers. Len Wilcox, presides over the cabinet the vice-president, Bob Baker; the treasurer, Phil Berry; corresponding secretary, Phyllis Kauf- man; recording secretary, Robin Glover; and members at large, Leah Marks and Howard Willens. The cabinet in supervising all projects sets the pace for the legislature. Then once a week, the appointed committee heads sit in with the cabinet to set an agenda for the Wednesday night meetings. The committees are campus action, culture and education, human relations, interna- tional and public relations. The N.S.A. coordinator, varsity chair- man and elections director complete the group. Front Row: Mike McNerney; C. A. Mitts; Alan Berson; Ruedi Gingrass; Bob Perry; Roger Wilkins; Jack Desjardins; Jules Perlberg; Douglas Cutler; David Belin. Second Row: Phyllis Kaufman; Lisa Kurcz; Rosemary Brown; Susan Popkin; Phil Berry; Robin Glover; Bob Baker; Irving Stenn; Pat Doyle; Leah Marks; Karen Fagerburg; Bob Neary; Saundra Diamond; Connie Newman; Lee Benjamin. Third Row: Lee Fiber; Nancy Watkins; Tom Ricketts; Audie Murphy; Pete Hall; Bill Gay; Swede Lauritsen; Joe White; Bob Steinberg; Ole Haroldson; David Brown; Dick Demmer; Dorothy Wendler. Back Row: F.llie Haar; Jerry Gleich; Barbara Ochs; Shirley Cox; Jim Smead; Jean Jones; Fred Horowitz; Diana Lahde; Gene Mossner; Bert Brown; Howard Willens; Ed Kerr; Joe Savin. The S.L. has a responsibility to the students, and living up to that ideal is hard and interesting work. Take, for example, Len Wilcox (right), whose " My Day " would exhaust any normal person just reading it. Len presides over at least three meetings a week, at- tends faculty sessions, and President ' s conferences where he must always be on his toes to make the best impres- sion. More than anyone he is the representative of the student at Michigan. Then too, Len, as Regional NSA chairman must speak at least twice a month at the member schools in the state and preside at the three regional meetings. Not long ago he came home from a Chicago meeting only to take off for upstate to speak the same day. The regular S.L. business must be polished off, and personal visits made to important ad- ministrators every day. He ' s a whirlwind. And he goes to school too. This year the Student Legislature has kept up many old projects and begun many new ones. S.L. stood its ground firmly on reduced library hours and suc- ceeded in having Friday night and Sunday service reinstated. The Cinema Guild, the Student Advisors program, the discriminatory problem on campus, the Speakers Bureau, student membership on University Committees and membership in the National Student Association are a few of the services performed by the S.L. as the representative body of the Students. And new on the agenda is the Student Book Exchange, newly revamped from the Union. Open houses at S.L. ' s newly-painted white abode on Forest help acquaint the students with their government. With student interest and suggestions, the Student Legislature can expand and be a greater aid to student life on the campus. : ! 133 Student Legislature is one of the few student governments in this country that is so constructed that each member is a representative of the whole campus. Elected by the Hare system, each legislator feels the in- fluence of 17,000 students behind him. S.L. ' s right arm is the newly founded Administrative wing. Non- S.L. members who can contribute their time and talents help on the projects that seem most interesting to them, and with the reams of paper work that come in and out of the 122 Forest office every day. Excitement runs high in the crowded, smoky Union ballroom on election night. Ballots come in and are counted far into the night while the candidate and his friends keep close watch as the numbers on the big blackboard single out the winners. Then, about four in the morning, the final list of names goes up on the board and the last counters and observers go home. The names of Wilcox and Watkins (lop) were probably two of the best known in the senior class, and the SL building on Forest was their home- base. The stairway of that building, slight though it was, was the scene of political maneuverings that made page one Daily headlines the next morning. MEN ' S JUDICIARY Front Row: Stan Weinberger; Al Blumrosen; Merlin Townley. Back Row: Ed Rcifel; Bill Mclntyre; Joel Biller; John Merow. I Without the formality of powdered wigs and black robes the Men ' s Judiciary presides over the actions of its fellow students. The usual duties of the seven mem- bers include regulating campus elections, resolving disputes between campus or- ganizations, and supervising the initiation procedures of the honoraries. This year, however, the Men ' s group has been combined with the Women ' s, thus to form the Joint Judiciary Council set up to handle cases of a more serious nature than students have previously dealt with. This additional jurisdiction has been hailed by all concerned as a significant advance in student self-government and respon- sibility. 135 WOMEN ' S JUDICIARY Looking through their Restricted files for something malicious on the girl in front of the table occupies the time of Judiciary Aides Diane Prettie, Sarah Weed, Jo Robins, Anna Marie Breyfogle. Working in conjunction with the Dean of Women, the Judiciary Council controls and executes the enforcement of house rules for all women on campus. Behind closed doors, the seven members review cases weekly, passing judgment and applying penalties for offenses committed by their fellow University women. They are a jury of peers . . . fair yet unyielding in their decisions. Theirs also is the responsi- bility of checking the sign-out sheets which, far from being treated as waste-basket items, play a significant role in curfew enforcement. Being in direct contact with every dormitory, sorority and league-house, the council achieves the posi- tion of being one of the most truly representa- tive o n campus. The administration of rules and daily supervision of female activity places the judiciary among the top ranks in importance and respect and adding that touch of represen- tation that students need and desire. " Off the bench, " the members lose their individual iden- tities in the traffic of University life. Judiciary Council Barbara Buschman; Judy Clancy; Virginia Gish; Betty Wiles; Grace Fink; Betty Bridges; Cyrille Landes. 136 In the past year, the Bus Ad Council has under- taken many projects in its capacity as represent- ative of the student body. One of its many ac- tivities has been the redecoration of the student lounge, a unique campus feature, where students and faculty pause for refreshment over a morning cup of coffee. In December an opinion poll was taken among the Bus Ad students to gather infor- mation that could be used to better student-faculty relations and the school in general. The Council has used the results of the poll as a guidepost in directing its activities. Early in the fall the Council was fortunate in having three professors from the school talk on opportunities in their respective fields. The Monroe Street Journal, the school ' s news- paper, has been very helpful in publicizing the activities of the Council. Moreover, the two groups have worked closely together in publiciz- ing information on placement opportunities. Under the leadership of Bud Stoddard, Barb Bloomquist, and Herb Miller, the Monroe Street Journal has been more popular with Bus Ad students than its city cousin, the Wall Street Journal. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION COUNCIL Front Row: Ann Patterson; Marilyn Mathews; Harry Hawkins, president; Gerald Good; Betty Comstock. Back Row: Esther Ham; Norman Viehmann; William Horvath; Stanford Stoddard; Joseph Yakas. 137 Engineering Council- Front Row: Russell Harrison; Marjory Maurer; Marlene Schulhauser; John Merow, president; Violet Heintzel- man; Esther Malkoun; Robert Erf. Second Row: Reynold Oas; Bruce Bray; Frederick Kohlmeyer; Alan Knoll; Robert McWhithey: Lawrence Mack; Harry Hillman. Back Row: Ray Litt; James Nyberg; Thad Epps; Charles Good; George Cotter; Warren Norquist; David Barrett. Acting as a central body in the engineering school ' s organization of extra-curricular societies and groups, the Engineering Council coordinates all activities, spon- sors Honor Council, the biennial engineering open house, and publishes the bi-weekly news letter. Engineering News. The Honor Council is a student organization set up to instruct new students in the policies of the engineer- ing honor system employed during exams. In addition, the Council acts as a judiciary to judge cases violating this svstem. ENGINEERING COUNCILS Engineering Honor Council Front Row: John Merow; Violet Heintzelman; Donald Downie, president; Donald Fischer. Back Row: Nicholas Radell; Peter Lardner; Richard Manchee; Bruce Swanson. I MUSIC Marvin Anderson; John Andrae; Richard Ban; Guy Barnett; Patricia Bastow; Alfred Beecher; Sally Jane Bennett; Jerry Bilik; Jere Brophy; Frances Brown; Don Browne; William Champion; Doris Cronkwright; John Davis; Marv Detwyler; Harold Deutscher; Douglas Devine; Ellen Dodge; John Dudd; Dorothy Durst; Rose Marie Dygert; Martin Feldman; Richard Fiegel; Muxine Frelich; Ronald FreniHn; Susan Fricker; David Green; Robert Greenwood; Donald Haas; Herbert Hammond; Joan Hansen; Alice Harper; Robert Harris; Jiimi ' s; Richard Hawley; Calvin Haywood; Lois Hixon; Charles Hollis; Nathan Judson; Arthur Katterjohn; Alan Kiger; Robert Kinder; Eunice Jane Knape; Robert Koester; Jeanne Kolbe; Leslie Kolbe; Fayrene LaFleur; Jewel Larimer; Edward Leland; Beverlv Luce; Donald McCornaa; William McOill; Barbara McOoey; Earl Mead; Wesley M easel; Margery Milks; Gerry Miller; Joseph Moore; Norman Morse; James Morton; Marjorie Mowrer; Gerald O ' Conner; Robert Onofrey; Leonard Ornatein; -Mitchell Osudehuk ; David Otto; Barbara Perelman; Richard Peters; Robert Quayle; Rodney Reed; Jack Richardson; Robert Ricks; Edward Rinia; James Salmon; Keith Saxton; David Sofaannaok; Grover Sehlitz; Mary Scavoy; Kathryn Sever- ance; Ann Shelley; Helen Shoemaker; Eugene Shroyer; Louis Silverman; Nancy Slocum; Richard Smith; Erick Starnal; Charles Stauffer; Fred Stein- baugh; Dale Stephen; Davitl Storvick: Dianne Supers; Calvin Swart; Nancy S Tiimonds; Samuel Szor; Hosea Taylor; Rudolph Thompson; Ric-hardThurston; Fred I ' tley; Donald Van Dyke; Ernest Varady; John Visosky; Harry Waller- stein; IrvinK Weincr; Nancy Wt-itkiu-rht ; Robert Whitacrc; Charles White; Carol Wilkey; Fred Williams; Maryan Williamson; Paul Willwerth; Janet Lee Wirth; Ray Young. 140 SYMPHONY BAND Since 1895 when the Symphony Band of the University of Michigan was officially organized by the Board of Regents, it has been steadily gaining in reputation and skill. Today it is recognized as " the best college band in the world " the words of such outstanding musicians as Dr. Edwin Franko Goldman, Ferde Grofe and Morton Gould. Being honored again this year, Michigan ' s Sym- phony Band was asked to play for the opening session of the Music Educators ' National Conference in Philadelphia. Fully aware of the importance of encouraging youthful composers of band music, Dr. William D. Revelli, con- ductor, includes some completely new music in almost every performance. 141 Barnum and Bailey without a tent, the Rockettes off-stage, Waring ' s Choir on wheels . . . that is the Michigan Marching Band. And its national reputation for superb music and showmanship is not the result of an accident, for behind the first step in each pre- game show lies a week of hard work, days of precision planning and ten hours of intensive drill. Prof. Revelli, conductor, is a perfection- ist, and as such is the band ' s most discerning critic. Assistant con- ductor Jack Lee has the role of strategist, for it is he who plans the shows and has charge of their exe- cution. Behind the men on the field is a staff which has a complete stock of equipment and one of the most complete music libraries in the country. The backbone of the band, the 130 men who take the field each Saturday, has a spirit unexcelled in any organization. They are men who march and play because they love to, which is attested to by the fact that almost forty percent of the membership is from outside of the School of Music. The purpose of the band, the rea- son for its success, is best summed up in the words of Prof. Revelli. " The Michigan Marching Band has long been recognized as a character building institution, and it is ex- tremely proud of its reputation of being built on sound educational purposes. " MARCHING , BAND 143 WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB The Women ' s Glee Club under the direction of Miss Janette Floyd Estep added ' 51 to its long list of successful and active years on the Michigan campus. The an- nual Christmas and spring concerts and a musical tour of Michigan and Ohio topped the list of chief events in a busy year. Rounding off the year ' s events were programs for local groups and special concerts such as the one given in Cleveland. Composed of women from all colleges, the Glee Club is noted for the variety of music it performs, ranging this year all the way from " Charlie Is My Darling " to Bach ' s " Magnificat. " 144 The Arts Chorale is an all campus choir that meets weekly to provide heavy-scheduled students with an opportunity to quench their thirst for music. The choir, under tjie direction of Maynard Klein, presents two annual concerts.. ' During the Christmas season it joins with the University Choir in per- forming the Benedictus and Te Deum and, seeking a wider audience, participate in radio broadcasts, Christmas caroling and concert trips to nearby towns. ARTS CHORALE 145 i r x MEN ' S GLEE CLUB Beside performing before local and mid-western audiences this year, the Glee Club went East on a nine concert tour, hit- ting such cities as Philadelphia, Washington and Pittsburgh. In the same cosmopolitan vein, the group won respect through the media of radio, television and recordings, while an RKO- Pathe movie short entitled " Songs of the Campus " attracted nation-wide publicity. One of the main highlights of the 1952 school year was the annual Mothers ' Day String Concert pre- sented to a capacity audience in Hill Auditorium. 146 Director Duey chats with Glee Club President Richard Frank and officers Carl Hedner, Merle Nelson, Bernard Jennett and Jack Bay. Seated: Wesley True. Standing: Philip Duey. Front Row: Richard Gess; Samuel Houghtaling; Dale Brown; John Hood; Hugh Smith; Frederick Gorree; David Calahan; George Muehlhauser; Charles Scurlock; Merle Nelson; Arnulf Estere; Robert Hoexler; Morton Fried- man. Second Row: Bruce Treweek; Carl Hedner; Wayne Slawson; Leslie Bennett; Daniel Parsons; Roy Duff; Jack Ehlers; George Loitman; Robert Weaver; William Roberts; Lawrence Gray; Ronald Johnson; Bruce Mase; Andrew Karoly. Third Row: Robert McGrath; Henry Dykstal; Jay BeafFy; Carl Fuchs; Edward Pirdo: William Monroe; Richard Bergman; Robert Quayle; Charles Leaf; Roy Wilson; Gordon Sharp; Bernard Jennett; Bruce Turnhell; John Osmundsen. Back Row: John Bay; John McCreary; Ronald Foulds; Charles Balkema; Richard Briggs; Robert Ely; Donald Smith; Richard Frank, President; John Upton; Russell Christopher; George Duffer; Charles DeFoe; Leonard Swanson; William Redman; Ara Berberian. 147 Front Row: Doris English; Frances Shaff; Ellen Dodge; Jane Townsend; Joan St. Denis; Julie Hennig; Patricia Mallett. Second Row: Mary Jo Kohl; Janice Clark; Joan Hunsicker; Mary Ballard; Guinevere Dorn; Marilyn Palm, president; Kathleen Bond; Nancy Sym- monds; Carol Wilkey; Lois Gaugcr; Marilyn Floridis. Third Row: June Moore; Ann Canficld; Sally Hansen; Mary Frakes; Esther Mc- Glothlin; Gail Hewitt; Patricia Mann; Alberta Cohrt; Nancy Wright; Elise Kuhl; Marjorie Kingland; Glenna Gregory. Back Row: Maryan Williamson; Joan Robinson; Louise Leonard; Margaret Strand; Patricia Jay; Alice Woodard; Marilyn Krimm; Justine Votypka; Catherine Hutchins; Frances Brown; Carol Alchin. ' Sigma Alpha Iota, national music fraternity, pro- motes high standards of professional ethics and musicianship. Activities include musicales, Christmas candlelight service and a luncheon honoring May Festival artists. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA A national music sorority, Mu Phi Epsilon has varied musical activities. Included are a Christmas program for children and joint musicales with other organizations. MLJ PHI EPSILON Front Row: Mary Seavoy; Barbara Stoltz; Lillian Vaughan; Carol Eagle, president; Miss Helen Titus; Jennie Hildebrandt; Betty Ellis; Faith Brown; Jeanne Kress. Second Row: Mary Jo Jones; Helen Karg; Patricia Ternes; Joyce Robertson: Faith Cook; Marie Louise Jensen; Patricia Arenz; Joyce Roper; Frances Hanslovsky; Joanne Kress. Back Row: Norma Ongpin; Nancy Philbin; Carol Lyman; Janet Adlcr; Ruth Ott; Nancy Bender; Nanette Allen; Carol Van Asselt; Patricia Hummet. .. I Front Row: John Daley; John Moreland; Gary Johnson; Jewell Foster; Wesley True; John Hughes. Second Row: Fred Purser, Jr.; David Murray, Jr.; David LeClair; Alex Popp, president; John Flower; Donald Krummel; Robert Ashley; Robert Kerns. Back Row: Glynn Barnett; John Visosky; Clarence Brady; Robert Mark; Russell Christopher; Roland Samber; John Dudd; David Helm. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, celebrating its 50th anni- versary, is a national honorary and professional music fraternity that exists for " the advancement of the cause of music in America. " PHI MU ALPHA Kappa Kappa Psi, also a national music honorary, has similar high aims in the more specific field of band music. KAPPA KAPPA PSI Front Row: Richard Ban; Ronald Fremlin; Donald Haas; Nelson Hauenstein; Keith Saxton; John Dudd, president; William Revelli; Glynn Barnett; Eugene Shroyer; John Visosky; Martin Feldman. Second Row: Gary Johnson; Edward Leland; Clavin Swart; Ron Stach- owiak; Ray Symons; Clarence Cook; Arthur Katterjohn; Norman Sparks; James Hause; Richard Smith; Rudy Thompson; Joseph Moore; Gerald O ' Connor. Third Row: John Andrae; John Brown; Nathan Judson; Charles White; David Otto; Edwin Hicks; James Salmon; Harold Deutscher; Edward Rima; Richard Hawley. Back Row: Charles Stauffer; Samuel Szor; Robert Radford; Robert Whitacre; Robert Onofrey; Robert Harris; James Umphrey; Alton Klickman; Herbert Hammond. F Wl I J I GILBERT AIVD SULLIVAN Despite its youthful five years, the Gilbert and Sullivan Society on campus has presented all but one of the Gilbert and Sullivan shows. The first performance of " Princess Ida " in the Detroit locale was presented second semester, while " Ruddigore " was staged during the fall. Both of these shows, like most G and S shows, had a remarkably professional polish to them and were well received in music -loving Ann Arbor. Part of the " polish " could be traced to the ten weeks of vigorous rehearsal before the first curtain goes up. Rehearsing at least twice a week for a couple of hours, the thirty or more chorus members were screened from the hundreds of tryouts in the third week of the school semester. Not strictly an activity for music students, the cast represented a cross-section from all of the schools and colleges on campus. Perhaps the most welcome G and S development of the year was the transfer of the spring ' s show from Pattengill Auditorium to Lydia Mendelssohn in the League. 150 ORGANIZATIONS 123456189 R.O.T.C. AND N.R.O.T.C. The University of Michigan has taken its place along side the Naval Academy in supply- ing officers for the U. S. Navy. Since 1946, 199 midshipmen have graduated from the NROTC and joined the Navy. The midshipmen, who receive regular commissions in the Navy upon graduation, enter this program of officers ' train- ing through nationwide competitive examina- tions. The contract members receive reserve commissions upon graduation. The midship- men receiving appointments through nation- wide competition qualify for a government financed education and attend the college of their choice. In return these midshipmen must complete required Naval Science courses and make three summer cruises of eight weeks dura- tion. The contract midshipmen receive financial aid during their junior and senior years only. These members are required to attend only one summer cruise lasting six weeks. Similar to the Navy program, four branches of the Army are open to undergraduates in ROTC on this campus Infantry, Ordnance, Quartermaster and Signal. It also commissions graduates in the Finance Corps. Medical and dental branches are maintained for graduate students in those schools. The unit has its own military band and trains a well-equipped rifle team, and active support is given the Pershing Rifles, Scabbard and Blade, Military Ball and American Ordnance Association. The new quarters of the ROTC in the Temporary Class- room Building furnish large, comfortable class- rooms, signal laboratory, cadet reading room, specially equipped map room, training aids construction and storage rooms, and offices. The new range is equipped with twenty firing points, retractable target carriers, bullet traps, and excellent lighting. All arrangements com- bine for the superior training of cadets so that they may become top-notch junior officers in the Army. One of the many infantry weapons exhibited at the En- gineering Open House is shown above. The young ladies are examining and admiring a 75 mm recoil-less rifle. 152 The training of the NR- OTC midshipmen shown on these pages represents the in- struction received during the weekly laboratory sessions. The midshipmen must take eight se- mesters of naval science including weapons, naval history, naviga- tion, engineering and uniform code of military justice. - Many courses common to all branches are ojfered in the cadet ' s senior year. A Court Martial (above) indicates the type of practical experiences which prepares them for their future careers in the Army. 153 Front Row: Larry Jeu; Fred Hubbs; David Leslie; Charles Cousland; Robert Shetler; Allen Fletcher; Seymour Muskovitz; Michael Ikc- zavva. Second Row: Robert Fleming; Robert Tooley; Harold Schuler; Donald Scott; Paul Koch; Gordon Greenberg; William Dalluth; James Castelli. Back Row: Arthur Wimpenny; Elliott Reum; John Webster; Donald Baldwin; John Mclntyre; William Wrobleski; Robert MacDonald; Ray Tittle; John Hoyt. A.R.O.T.C. lfPf ft t " tv ' . ' f. t ' 1 Front Row: Lt. Carl Gould; Capt. Donald Gane; Capt. Edward Johns; Maj. Montie Davis; Lt. Col. Samuel Beckley; Col. William Todd; Capt. Eugene Maxam; Capt. John VanNest; Lt. John Reilly, Jr. Back Row: M Sgt. Irving Cass; M Sgt. Jack Miller; S Sgt. Charles Russell; T Sgt. Robert Miller; Lt. Harold Jordon; M Sgt. William Campbell; M Sgt. Joseph Vavrek; M Sgt. Merle Jenks; M Sgt. Robert Gates. 154 The Air Force ROTC unit, the " baby " of the Reserve Units on the campus in 1948, has risen to an undisputed position in 1952 as the largest unit with an enrollment of 658 cadets. The AROTC unit offers the student his choice of specialization in four " career fields " during his last two years in the program. These options in- clude Communications, Administration and Lo- gistics, Flight Operations and General Technical. Also, training in and development of the qualities of leadership and command are stressed during the entire four years. For this work the cadet is given regular University credits. During his last two years in the program a cadet may be paid approximately $500 while in school. In addition, each cadet attends one paid Summer Camp and is given the opportunity of earning a uniform. Implementing its mission of providing a well- rounded program, the unit offers as extra-cur- ricular activities membership in a forty-piece mili- tary band and an opportunity to be a member of Air Force Rifle Team. Membership in the Arnold Air Society is offered outstanding advanced stu- dents. Graduating students are commissioned Second Lieutenants in the Air Force Reserve. Nineteen eighteen the year of the Armistice, which might or might not have some bearing on the case was also the founding date of the Military Ball that has since blossomed into an annual eveht. At any rate, it obviously has less limitations than the Armistice which has not been of such frequent occurrence. Designated each March is a weekend for all khakis and navies MILITARY BALL to be pressed and brass to be polished in preparation. A coed with an ROTC or NROTC sweetheart gets the thrill of being escorted by an Achi lles or Agammemnon decked in the modern parallel to armour. To fit with the military mood, the Union ballroom was camouflaged with lighted shells and clocks ticking to Greenwich time. All females received certificates of valor the military conception of a dance favor. 155 fp -f. ' ti , .. .f f f t t t f ft? ? iv f . f. t t : f ' t Front Row: Norman Thomas; Robert Nissle; William Flinn; George Qua; Bronson Rumsey; James Harsant; William Stason; Firmin Murakami; Jerry Desjardins; Luther Lloyd; George Beckwith; Michael Chirio. Second Row: Douglas Price; John Kihm; Larry Jeu; Sharon Miller; Harold Hood; Major George Rippey, faculty; James McNally; Olaf Haroldson; Harry Olsen; Laurence Van Houten; Major Charles Ailing, faculty; Frank Eckhart; James Bush; Frank Pauly; James Witzler. Third Row: Warren Williamson; Philip Smith; Frederick Kohlmeyer; James Jones; James Douglas; Adelbert Tweedie; John Morgan; Abraham Monier; Charles Reinkejr.; Byrle Abbin; James Nyberg; Robert Dingman; Joseph Sullivan; George Allen; John Robertson; Russell Ohlheiser; Henry Buchanan. Back Row: Robert Beckett; Julian Kycia; James Wilson; Lawrence Sweet; Allyn Barrows; James Butt; Jacques Brabant; Yvan Brabant; Stiles Davis; William Chubb; William Filkins; Harry Hillman; Ronald Modlin; Richard Martin; Gordon Coates. SCABBARD AND BLADE Scabbard and Blade is a national honor society com- posed of students in advanced ROTC courses who have maintained at least a " B " average. The group attempts, in its activities, to bring these outstanding students together by sponsoring lectures, smokers, dinners, excursions and other functions tending to broaden their outlook on all affairs concerned with America and its military establishment. Based upon the purposes of encouraging, preserving and developing the highest ideals of the military pro- fession, Company D-3 of the National Society of Persh- ing Rifles was reorganized in 1947. Since then this honorary has expanded its membership, it being open only to outstanding Army and Air-force R.O.T.C. cadets. Eligibility and entrance are based primarily upon superior performance in drill and high scholarship. PERSHING SOCIETY Front Row: Edward Leland; Anthony Giambalvo; Alphonsus Jones; Douglas Robinson; Louis Smith; Kenneth Kaji. Second Row: Alan Rice; Robert Miller; Forrest Wolfe; James Moutsatson; Charles Kruger; Allan Pratt; Curtis Baker. Third Row: Glen Beckwith; John Sommerfeldt; Frederick Pincoe; Gordon Garlick; Edward Bitzer; Alan Ross; Richard Gereau; Vincent Dambrauskas; James Ryan; Michael Chirio. Fourth Row: John Morgan; Charles Irvin; William Smith; Allen Woods; Robert Radkte; David Stevens; Robert MacDonald; William Fisher; Larry Moore; Jack Dcppen; Abraham Monier. Back Row: Master Sergeant Russcl Kelley; Adelbert Tweedie; Stanlon Perkins; Harold Anderson; Richard Cartlancl; Robert McCallister; James Jones; Conrad Semmclroth. Front Row: Larry Jeu; James Castelli; Captain Eugene Maxam, Commanding Officer; Seymour Muskovitz; Paul Koch. Second Row: Richard Smith; Pershing Lin; Louis Dyll; Bronscn Rumsey; Reed Romine; James Douglas; Robert Grew. Third Row: Gordon Greenberg; Cass Hough; Jack Desjardins; Noel Bisel; Russell Warr; Yvan Brabant; William Palluth. ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY The high flight objectives of the Arnold Air Society are to further the purpose of the U.S. Air Forces as a means of National Defense, to promote American Citizenship and to create fellowship among the Air ROTC Cadets. In the tension of our modern times, this military program is asserting itself as an integral part of the campus curriculum. After an initiation consisting of building and operating a land-based ship, the middied neophytes are rigorously indoctrinated in the regulations of the Midshipmen ' s Club. The lucky new members then become eligible for attendance at club functions the showing of World War II films, speeches by university celebrities and various parties designed to entertain and relax the busy officer candidate. MIDSHIPMEN ' S CLUB Front Row: George Baumann; Robert Burd; Allan Feldt; Roland Johnson; Frank Kloosse. Back Row: John Farrell; Richard Curry; Welbam Weber; John Layman; Peter Appeddu. i: a Front Row: Leslie Noaker; Yu-ChunHou; Stephen Stolton; Frederick Schultz; Donald Hammond; Raymond Green; Violet Heintzelman; Donald Anthony; Eric Doberenz, president; Brymer Williams; James Simonsen; William Badger; George Cederberg; Manfred Doser. Second Row: Richard Farran; Leland Strohm; Donald Moore; Joseph Rumore; Tyrus Smith; Terry Brown, Jr.; Ricardo Cortes; Robert Carey; William Buiten; William Norris; Peter Lederman; Bernard Jeske; George Clark; Alberto Molini; Richard Schreiber. Back Row: Bruce Bray; Eugene Coleman; Harold Smith; Rodney Sonnenberg; R. P. Hills; H. F. Boggess, Jr.; J. R. Taylor; Lawrence Wilkinson; Russell Leeser; William Koselka; Thomas McNorton; Edgar Teitell; Robert Mazurek; Philip Wiles; Robert Sowatsky. A.I.CH.E. The Michigan chapter of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers has the distinction of being the oldest student chapter in the United States. Founded in 1922, AIChE aims to extend the educa- tion of the engineer beyond the classro om experience by sponsoring speakers from varied chemical indus- tries. It brings the student out of the more theoretical world of education into the more practical world of business by conducting tours through factories en- gaged in chemical processing. Professor meets pupil outside the realm of the classroom in AIChE arranged meetings a contact which allows for a free-flow ex- change of ideas and problems. To encourage the aca- demic, Alpha Chapter presents an award to the junior with the highest over-all scholastic average. Not ignoring the social, the engineers have an annual get-together, picnic-style, when the technical-minded retreat from science and return to nature to take time out for fellowship. 158 As a supplement to a college education, the engi- neering student, as a branch member of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers or the Institute of Radio Engineering, is provided with an opportunity to extend his knowledge of current theory and prac- tice in these two industries. He gets to rub elbows with the professional members of his field and becomes better acquainted with his fellow engineering students and college professors. Branch meetings are held semi-monthly at which time prominent men in industry are invited as guest speakers. Occasionally the regular meeting is finessed and a field trip to local points of engineering interest takes its stead, while the branch usually arranges a ten day field trip over the spring vacation engineer- ing being substituted for Easter. The group activities are directed by the student officers in cooperation with the groups ' faculty sponsors, Professors Carey and Holland. A.I.E.E. AIVD I.R.E. I Front Row: John ' jStafford ; John North; Clarence Gilreath; Donald Rothschild; Ridham Asadi; Robert Jones; Martin Story; Prof. John Carey; Richard Roof, president; Roy Lahr; Lawrence Kaufman; George Jorgense; Paul Nace; John Newton; Charles Hays; James Lyle. Second Row: John Hunsicker; Anastas Farjo; Roberto Vaenzuela; James Mellow; Clyde Wiltse; A. E. Ward; Donald Meikle; William Calvin Iseri. Henry 159 OMEGA Front Row: Burton Barnes; Herbert Neil; Berton Braun; Eldred Lokker; Raymond Posvar, president; Ted Wuerthner; Adrian Dudbier; Robert Heinz; Howard Beatty. Second Row: Theodore Scher; Chester Mielke; Salvatore Gregory; Edward Hudock; Leland Henry; Ralph Bielawski; Thomas Dudley; James Beatty; Joseph Horak; Donald Winters; Richard Posner; John Price. Back Row: Jack Garter; Edward Patterson ; William Graessley; Harold Lynde, Jr.; Morris Feitel; Harold Chennault; Charles Turner; Herbert Newman; Roy Deng; Lawrence Wilk. Daily working, daily striving, evermore to be men of Alpha Phi Omega, our fraternity ... In line with its four-fold program of service, Gamma Pi chapter this spring brought the " Ugly Man Mask " contest to Michigan. A worthy charity received a sizable sum and all enjoyed the fun. Then there was the traditional informa- tion booth at registration time, the Freshman-Principal conference in November followed by the student elections, and in the spring the " Keep Off The Grass " signs. In big ways and small A. P.O. was on the job. 160 Front Row: Stanley Jackson; Ernest Constan; Robert Baltzer; Arthur Derr; Paul Kurtz; Robert Young; John McGowan; Khentir Tajirian; Alex Lee; Martin Everitt; Hazim Rassam. Second Row: Richard Darr; Bernard Koziej; Elwin Pell; Martin Rosen; Marlene Schulhauser; Reynold Oas; John Miller, president; Carl Wheeler; George Marek; Chuck Sessner; Robert Schrad; Lewis Palmer; Muwafag Kubba; Robert Kendall. Third Row: Professor Ernest Boyce; Paul Van Cleve; Howard Nemo; Lawrence Mack; Alan Knoll; Robert Larson; Robert Namen; Theon Deckrow; Charles Salmon; Edward Bartel; Milton Heft; Thomas Kroth; Tony Matel; Professor John Kohl. Back Row: John Lo; Porter McDonald; Richard Van Laar; Edward Glaza; Allyn Barrows; Joseph Epstein; Theodore Leask; John Iverson; Grant Hagen; William Rieger; Alex Mansour; Edward Staron. The aim of the student chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers is to foster fellowship and greater technical understanding among students, faculty and visiting professional men. To ac- complish its purposes, chapter meetings are held approximately every three weeks with outside speakers on technical or professional subjects. Movies and slides presented at chapter meetings give prac- tical understanding of engineering projects; this undertaking is aug- mented by field trips to points of engineering interest. Social activ- ities smokers, picnics and dances as a part of chapter activities are held each year. The chapter also participates in the annual North Central Conference of the A.S.C.E. which includes student chapters from colleges and universities in Ohio and Michigan. Each year witnesses a traditional dinner between the University of Michigan student chapter and its parent chapter in Detroit. Upon graduation, students are prepared for membership in the parent organization of practicing engineers. 161 Front Row: Donald Arneberg; Robert Mitchell; Walter Seglem; Frank Martinez; Robert Busby; Carolyn Weaver; Vern Gliniecki; Faiq Husain; Chester Mielke. Second Row: Leonard Fain; William Hermanson; Norman Sparks; Lawrence Lange; Robert Buhl; Robert Woo; Surendra Jain; Martin Lindholm; Edward Vandervelde. Back Row: George Lemieux; Dimitri Kosacheff; Raymond Symons; Reynolds Cordes; Howard Beatty; Michael Roman; Charles Meyers; David Smith; Thomas Hetman; William Hayes. A.S.M.E. The student branch of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers, headed by Professor Keith W. Hall, attempts to broaden the student ' s engineer- ing background. Meetings consisted of panel discus- sions, speakers and field trips, while members received the professional outlook in their visits to General Motors and the Bower Company of Detroit. Front Row: Adolph Speth; Theodore Chapekis; Richard Pereles; Louis Dame; Warren Norquist, president; K. W. Hall; Dee Solether; Jack Nack; Donald Mitchell. Second Row: John Kosinski; Wallace Ohits; Frank Westervelt; William Wolf; Wen-ying Tsai; Hubert Webb; Stanley Wong; Donald Ripma. Back Row: Dale Haskin; Norman Krupp; James Slosberg; Edward Kocinski; Harvey Neumann; Kearney Kozai; William Flye; Richard Atherton; Roy Garrett. ETA KAPPA NU Front Row: John Varterasian; Charles Potter; Frank Hhah; Martin Fruitman; Eugene Haas; Hartwell Anway; John Oliver; James Shaner. Second Row: Wilber Bevan; Gordon Lofquist; Austin Ely; Robert Haddock; Alan MacNee; George Jorgensen; Robert Bockemuehl, president; J. C. McElhany; Russell Vance; Lester Arquette. Third Row: Richard Kroll; Elmer Gilbert; Edward Gilbert; Melvin Anderson; Ellsworth Brunais; William Masters; Jack Jennings; Martin Story; George Wilcox. Back Row: Jack Hunsicker; Richard DiNolfo; Joseph Rowe; Paul Nace; Robert Frese; John North; Sih-Chin Yang; Robert Scott; Eric Khu. Eta Kappa Nu, a national honor society, chooses its members from the ranks of those men who by their attainments in college or in practice, have exhibited qualifications as leaders or potential leaders in the profession of electrical engineering field. In the last year, the National Executive Council of Eta Kappa Nu has recognized the Beta Epsilon Chapter of Uni- versity of Michigan as being a group outstanding for its work in activities. 163 PI TAU SIGMA Pi Rho chapter of Pi Tau Sigma, National Honorary Mechanical Engineering Fraternity, was established at Michigan in 1948 for the purpose of fostering the high ideals of the engineering profession. The honorary, which recognizes topnotch students of mechanical engineering, has established a bond of fellowship result- Frcnt Row: Hubert Webb; Joseph Bull; Stacy Elliott; Ronald Modlin, president; Professor Frank Schwartz; Peter DeMay; Alfred Lang; Frank Westervelt. Second Row: Charles Rant; William Brown; Victor Brooks; John Knudsen; Larry DcBoer; William Hermanson; Reed Romine; James Lucas; Harvey Bjornlie; Dale Haskin. Third Row: Edward Ottenhoff; Merle Nelson; Phillip Lake; Burton Amos; William Emrick, Jr.; Jack Edick; David Weigel; Elliot Cooper; Joseph Sivo; Alfred Sauer. ing in mutual benefit to those men manifesting a real interest and ability in their chosen work. Members are chosen in their junior and senior years on the basis of sound engineering ability, scholarship, personality and probable future success; and, in addition, from practicing engineers and professors of mechanical engineering, honorary members are selected on the basis of their achievements. Activities of the chapter include discussions with leaders in the field, projects designed to assist the me- chanical engineering department and students, and social functions. 164 Front Row: Gordon Lofquist; Frank Loh; Harvey Bjornlie; Lee Elliott; Allan Knoll; Franklin Westervelt; Elliot Cooper, president; James Stoddard; John Lauer; Donald Dovvnie; Robert Haddock. Second Row: Frederick Yoshimura; William Sweet; Jack Hunsicker; Sih Yang; James King; Richard DiNolfo; Raymond Decker; William Emrick; Austin Ely; Richard Byce. Back Row: James Castelli; George Jorgen- sen; Robert Bockemuehl; Martin Story; Donald Rothschild; Boris Brannick; Peter De May; Albert Demmler; Robert Miller; George Whinery; Kenneth Hendershot. TAU BETA PI Tau Beta Pi, foremost engineering honorary society, was founded to recognize outstanding juniors and seniors. Although high scholastic achievement is the prime requisite for election, character, integrity and participa- tion in activities are also necessary. The Gamma chapter at the University of Michigan has continually striven to prepare the engineering student for his place in society by fostering the spirit of liberal culture in the engineering colleges of America. Frequent meetings, dinners and social activities help to unite these men representing many diverse fields of engi- neering. Front Row: George Katana; Alexander Mansour; Richard Van Laar; John Willison; Martin Rosen; Phillip Lake; Dale Haskin; Franklin Eckhart; Russell Harrison; Raymond Green; John Oliver. Second Row: Gerald Graziani; Martin Fruitman; James Nyberg; Warren Wil- liamson; Burton Amos; Edward Sulkowski; William Wells; Violet Heintzclman; Joseph Sivo; George Wilcox; Jack Gillette; Leslie Noaker; Jack Jennings; Merle Nelson. Third Row: James Riggs; Theodore Daykin; James Lucas; Joseph Bull; Carl Potter; Robert Hansen; Milton Heft; William Betts; Louis Wolf; Melvin Anderson; Harold Lanning; Richard Reimus; Warren Norquist; Eric Khu. Back Row: Ronald Modlin; William Hainsworth; Frederick Kohlmeyer; Harry Hillman; Ellsworth Brunais; William Nemec; Thomas Cramer; Darwin Wile; Gordon Fox; Alfred Lang; James Bagnall; Reimer Hoch; William Chang. Back Row: James Mellor; Richard Darr; Edward Gilbert; Elmer Gilbert; George Clark; Herbert Cheng; Donald Tackett; James Hamburg; David Reitz. Front Row: Billy Beeks; Stanley Aronoff; Virginia Gish; Harold Salem; Alexander Funtukis; Dharam Khilnani; Frederick Waller; Alfons Plachta. Second Row: Carol Diamond; Virginia Webb; Glen Southerton; Jack Nearhoof; Dr. P. E. Norris; Dean T. D. Row; Shirley Wood, president; Martha Wilcox; Joan Rice; Leona Schmidt; Irene Jhung. Third Row: Bruce Wilmarth; Edward Zawistowski; Julius Megyesi; Shirley Swinson; Jack Scruggs; Richard Bannow; Lawrence Preitz; Richard Ponsetto; Franz Geisz; Leslie Grosz; Robert Gamble; Daniel Palmer; Paul Koch. Back Row: Marshall Silverman; William Ebert; Mary Haven; Kiyoshi Kitasake; Robert Lantos; Herbert Fukudo; Raymond Stenseth; Clement Tarn; Eugene Alpern; Marily Mollenkopf; Bertha Yankousky. A.P.A. This year was history for APA as the College of Phar- macy marked its 75th birthday. The American Phar- maceutical Association took the occasion to offer assistance at the anniversary convention held this fall in celebration. It continued its more normal duties of orientating its members to the world of the pharmacist. CHI EPSILON Chi Epsilon honors civil engineers who have dis- tinguished themselves scholastically, and applies their talents to projects which include the showing of noon- movies on engineering subjects and the maintenance of hall displays. These activities are part of a program de- signed to provide visual aids for the engineer. Front Row: Moises Wasscrman; Edward Sulkowski; Hazim Rassam; Alex Lee; Bernard Koziej; Carl Wheeler; Alex Mamour; Khentir Tajirian. Second Row: Carl Potter; John Person; George Marek, president; Gilbert Chavenelle; Richard Van Laar; David Willison; Ri- chard Darr. Back Row: William Meyer; Robert Namen; Robert Kendall; Allyn Barrows; Alan Knoll; Robert Baltzer; William Belts; Elwin Pell; Martin Rosen; Valerian Skrylov; Robert Larson; Millard Derr; Eugene Glysson; Harry Lee; Isaac Shina. Front Row: W. B. Sanders; R. S. Gazall; J. Dawson; W. Flinn, president; J. Flynn; P. Prettie; V. E. Newberg; R. W. Hammett. Second Row: Tom Bisbee; J. D. Rasche; King Marzolf; Richard Stuckman; Seymour Levine; Donald Rotwein; W. L.James. Back Row: Richard Donkervoet; Phil Luth; David Blanchard; Robert Weatherill; Earl VanAllsburg; Roy Albert; William Vanderbout; Frederick Gorree. A.I.A. Although we, the American Institute of Architects, created the famous Parthenon in 448 B.C., we did not really become organized until 1857. Since then we ' ve been building like mad. AIA first appeared on the Uni- versity of Michigan campus in 1940, got drafted for the duration, but returned in 1946 to carry on in the true style of Frank Lloyd Wright. Any registered student of good standing (it ' s a good idea to be in architectural school) may affiliate with the Michigan chapter freshmen as associates, sophomores, juniors and seniors as actives. Upon graduation from the five year architecture training program, the student can affiliate with a sponsoring senior chapter as a junior associate. The purpose of the student chapter is threefold fel- lowship, knowledge and service. Fellowship develops through work with the group and in such events as the annual senior dinner party, attended also by alumni and faculty. As our goal in life is to become professionals, professional association is encouraged and maintained with practicing architects through meetings with the sponsoring of outstanding guest speakers. Through chapter activity future architects have excellent opportunities to compare the impressions of professional problems and form judgments regarding the practical, theoretical and aesthetic aspects of current projects. Two of our men still have not recovered from the impact of the Leaning Tower of Pisa, a mistake of one of our former associates. And thus we gain knowl- edge. As a service, the chapter arranges informational movies and procures job information. No house is complete without a ro of and that we have the several privileges that AIA membership brings with it. Any student associate may attend regional and national meetings in addition to his own local session; he may read the chapter ' s copies of institute literature and seek the chapter ' s assistance in obtaining employment. Need we say the AIA stands for the best in archi- tecture. 167 Front Row: Muriel Grabow; Yvonne Barnes; JoAnn Grill, president; Nancy Claar; Jane Barker. Second Row: Mary Judith Kallet; Rose- Marie Smith; Helen Wood; Abby Funk; Marilyn Bailey; Rosemary Wise. ZETA PHI ETA Along with their dedication to the drama, the girls of Zeta Phi Eta, national speech and arts fraternity, take it upon themselves to entertain under-privileged children and to serve in the community. DENTAL HYGIENISTS The dental hygienist is a professional person, serving as an auxiliary-aid in the field of preventive dentistry. This senior class has junior membership in the state and national hygienists association. Front Row: Amelia Manis; Patricia Ward; Ilene Marie Tye; Joan Bird; Victoria Tondrowski; Mariel Hamilton; Dixie Oatley; Marian Haring; Margary Shoesmith. Second Row: Rita Dark; Fern Owen; Margaret Bowers; Laurie Mazur; Gloria Alban; Carolyn Kirn; Bar- bara Wounsberry; Phyllis Bigelman; Ruth Ann Hart. Third Row: Barbara Baver; Mary Steinbach; Joan Dixon; Abbie Shumaker; Patricia Johnson; Dorothy Below; Winifred Haanes; Ellen Leinonen, instructor. Back Row: Carol Rucher; Marcella Dupuis; Elizabeth Ann Ford; Dr . Dorothy Hard, director of Dental Hygiene; Virginia Hall; Ernestine Nacke, president; Sally Smith. INTEREST GROUPS Members of the Student Religious Association seek opportunity to be all that they are capable of with an ideal of freedom of expression. In SRA, life is ap- proached from many sides. Thus, the free interchange of views is encouraged in discussions, while interfaith and intercultural social activities such as square-dancing, the Thanksgiving breakfast, the trimming of the Christ- mas tree and caroling are planned for the enjoyment of all. Projects, such as the work retreats and hospital service, give vent to the energies of students interested in religiously-oriented social action. As they live together, they hope to deepen their understanding of themselves, their relationship to others and their total orientation to life. STUDENT RELIGIOUS ASSOCIATION A feeling of fellowship inspires the Friends to aid less privileged bro- thers. Caught in a typical pose, they pack clothing to send overseas. HILLEL FOUNDATION Hillel has finally found a home. In its new modern quarters on Hill Street, the foundation for Jewish students continues to provide a full program for its fold. Upholding its ideal of a well-rounded education, Hillel sponsors classes where members can brush up on their Hebrew. It opens its doors for parties, musicales, an all-campus film series, music groups and dramatic performances, while the Hillel News and " Hillelzapoppin " a musical review are a few of its other activities. The basis of the organiza- tion is of course the religious program symbolized by Friday evening services. Front Row: Martin Fruitman; Loraine Cole; Joy Sidcnberg; Joan Fried; Morton Friedman. Second Row: Betsy Nebel; William Altman; Joyce Dudkin; Albert Friedman, president; Ceil Schnapik; Rabbi Herschel Lymon. Back Row: Dolores Messinger; Eugene Alpern; Shirley Lapinsky; Fred Keidan; Samuel Luborsky; Stanley Blumstein; Naomi Benjamin; Mervin Ezray. 171 LUTHERAN CHAPEL The University Lutheran Chapel and Center on Washtenaw provides opportunities for spiritual, cul- tural and social development of Lutheran students and their friends. Erected in 1949, it includes a chapel that seats over two hundred and a student center providing a home atmosphere of lounge, library, assembly room, kitchenette and office. Gamma Delta, the International Association of Lutheran Students, conducts a Christian knowledge and service program consisting of Bible study, re- ligious discussions, Sunday suppers, coffee hours and special socials. The Student Assembly, with the pastoral advisor, the Rev. Alfred Scheips, directs the activities of the Chapel and provides training in church leadership. The constitution of the Assembly states that it is the duty of the members " to place their developing talents in the service of Christ, " according to the principle " Unto whom much is given, of him shall much be required. " Assisting the executive committee are five standing committees: finance, calling, publicity, building and grounds and chapel worship. Front Row: Donna Westerberg; Elinor Stieg; Herman Gross; Alan Drake; Roy Zastrow; Ray Fischer; Arnic Kloock; Dick Hannenberg; Jo Auch; Carolyn Lentz. Second Row: Tina Abrams; Charlotte Wolfe; Virginia Smith; Pat Clemens; Jo Beck; Charmaine Harma; Elsie Lowe; Dick Lowe president; Dick Riedel; Ivan Zahn; Janet Love; Martha Johnson; Lenore Loeber; Gloria Strutz; Adelejoynt; Carol Drake. Third Row: Gwen Dorn; Cathy Alt; Sally Colberg; Carolyn Hartmann; Larry Griewski; Jo Cannon; Fred Schu lz; Harold Franz; Dot Rice; Glen Lovekamp; Pearl Reinhardt; Norm Sparks; Dot Kandt; LaVerne Krieger; Eunice Ruff; Paula Hoenecke. Back Row: Bob Kobee; Norm Krupp; Don Swanson; Ed Ortner; Wally Pretzer; Clarence Broomfield; Roy Euker; Tom Schmeckpiper; Don Anderson; Heinz Hoenecke; Mirv Hayes; Bruce Bocker; Ralph Bocker; Arnold Bauer. 172 NEWMAN CLUB St. Mary ' s Chapel represents the strictly religious side of the Catholic student ' s life, while the Newman Club attempts to supplement the Mass and the de- votions with a different approach. With headquarters in the downstairs club rooms, the organization serves as a center and a meeting place for some two thousand Catholic students scattered over the Michigan campus. Classes in apologetics, church history, scrip- ture, philosophy and Christian doctrine attempt to supplement the secular education of the university and integrate it with a vital religious depth. The club extends its activities into the realm of the social through parties, open houses, dances and communion breakfasts at which notable guests are invited as speakers and club members try their hand as masters of ceremonies. Marriage lectures, book reviews and intramural sport contests take their place in the Club calendar. The first exclusively student chapel on campus, St. Mary ' s was founded in 1914. A campaign is now under way for erecting a new student center. Front Row: Father McPhillips; William Hayes; Lora Franklin; James Laidlaw, president; Lisa Kurcz; Father Burkhardt. Second Row: Mary Ann Suino; Sally Giffels; Marlene Aird. Back Row: John Leen; Paul McDonough; Conrad Mason; John Fushman; Paul Bernardin; Quentin Fulcher; Edward Madden; Irvin Fieber. Front Row: Margaret Goodwin; Audrey Murphy; Carole Edwards; Rosemary Huston; Frances Brown; Susan Schafer; Janet Leisenring; Donna Fairbrother; Barbara Steinko; Carol Rush. Second Row: Nanette Allen; Barbara Cook; Marion Nowlin; Marjorie Van Eenam; Florence Hartsuff, sponsor; Barbara Johnson, president; Nancy Porter; Vonda Genda; Cathie Hutchins; Kathleen Bond; Mary Jo Jadwin. Third Row: Nina Nichols; Geraldine Wardman; Jane McCormick; Barbara Hansen; Joyce Cleaveland; Anne Savell; Beverly Davis; Nona Grosse; Patricia Spangenberg; Dorothy Shaink; Florence Reeves; Carolyn Thomas; Elsie Edmondson; Joan Vogt; Eleanor Leavesley; Mildred Knapp. Back Row: Ann Gibbs; Patricia Havers; Nellie DeLong; Sue Henry; Patricia Fehlberg; Helen Brown; Patricia Bubel; Patricia Breniser; Neysa Imhof; Phyllis Armstrong; Anne Patterson; Alice Miller; Priscilla Miley; Ellen Dodge; Jewel Larimer. Missing: Beverly Dentel; Donna Rowe; Dorothea Schomeyer; Patricia Anderson; Judith Bickert; Barbara Staar. KAPPA PHI These girls are united by the bonds of Kappa Phi, a national organization for Methodist student women found on thirty-three college campuses. It is their aim that every Methodist woman in the University world of today be a leader in their church for tomorrow. Membership in the Deutscher Verein is open not only to German students but to anyone interested in German culture. Club meetings are composed of plays, movies, folk songs, dances, picnics and discussions by travelers and foreign s tudents. A weekly " Kaffeestunde " and Wednesday afternoon radio programs are sponsored by the organization. GERMAN CLUB Front Row: F. A. Brown; Harold Schuler; Aaron Paxson; Kathleen Keely, president; Lorraine Butler; Carola Faltermeier; Carolyn Von Voigtlander. Second Row: Judy Hagen; John Sommerfeldt; George Valenta; Raymond Bahor; Donald Messersmith; Michael Gregoric; Eileen Palis; John McKnight. Third Row: Rosemarie Koch; Mary Alice Brown; Dexter Bartlett; Hermann Holzheimer; William Graeter; Eleanor Forster; Kathryn Johnson; Renate Plaut. SPANISH CLUB Sponsored by the Department of Romance Lan- guages, La Sociedad Hispanica is a student organiza- tion whose main purpose is to encourage the study of Spanish and Hispanic culture on this campus. Its annual program includes the production of a Spanish play, the sponsorship of a series of lectures by im- minent scholars from other universities, the presenta- tion of Spanish movies, conversational groups, outings, dances and other interesting programs in bi-monthly meetings. This year La Sociedad Hispanica has again invited hundreds of high school students of Spanish from throughout the state to participate in an annual Fiesta which includes exhibits in art and literature, musical and poetry recitals and folk dances. The club has more than 150 members. It is under the faculty directorship of Mr. John V. Falconieri. Front Row: Liane Nagelberg; Wanda Michaels; Lois Wasserman; Marian Beam; Esther Halpern; Ann Koncar; Hal Herman, president; Miriam Fischer. Second Row: Ann Handler; Lydia Font; Margery Kenvin; Priscilla Fields; Rosalind Shlimovitz; Bernice Glasner; Sally Giffels; Martha Coburn; Bebe Ginness; Priscilla Miley; Judy Bettison. Third Row: Don Bernard; Leon Bennett; Joseph Uhvich; David Berg; James Gregory; Frank Delgado; Anthony Pasquariello; Luis Soto-ruiz. 175 Front Row: Avram Charlip; Betty Cohen; Janet Reinstein; Arlene Roose; Diane Mowrey; Pattee Pierson; Jeanne Killoran. Second Row: Joel Baron; Jack Gray; Ken Cutler; Ron Galster; Mary Bornstein; Laurence Bloch. Third Row: Joe Sullivan; Harvey Howard; Bud Vasu: Bob Berman; Harlean Hankin; Joan Hyman; Bob Golten. WOLVERINE CLUB The Wolverine Club is a booster organization devoted to fostering school spirit and performing various services for the student body. During football season the club sponsors all-campus trips to out-of-town games. The Pep Rallies sponsored by the central pep rally com- mittee and the flash card sections in the Michigan Stadium are all part of the work. In addition, the Wol- verine Club plays host to visiting student groups, helping them to arrange accommodations and informing them in advance of activities taking place in Ann Arbor over the weekend. On the last day of classes before vacation, special bus service is provided by the club to Willow Run Airport at greatly reduced cost. A spring vacation trip has been planned to Florida. If it is successful, this practice will be continued in future years. Believing that Michigan ' s tradition of tomorrow is determined by the students today, the Wolverine Club promotes and maintains the best student spirit possible. 176 GALENS Galens Honorary Medical Society, established in 1914, has as its purpose the furthering of the relationship between medical students and the medical faculty. Through the years, the society has advanced in this effort and has widened its scope, initiating many projects in behalf of the medical students and the pa- tients at the University Hospital. The Galens scholarship-and-loan funds and contribu- tions to the tuberculosis survey are part of the activities carried on in the interest of the medical student body. Traditionally, the members of Galens are seen at Christmas time on the campus and the street corners of Ann Arbor staging their Christmas Tag Drive to raise funds for the benefit of the children at University Hospital. Another project with a similar purpose is the Galens News-stand which supplies the patients and hospital staff with reading matter. Each year, the Winter Season is climaxed by the Galens Caduceus Ball, the highlight of medical school social activity. In the Spring, the school routine is interrupted when the Galens offer their annual smoker for faculty and students at which the members mock the trials and tribulations of the med student. Front Row: John Watk.ns; Barry Brcakcy; Robert Burton; Thomas Peterson; Gilbert McMahon. Second Row: Norman Gremel; Mil- ford Panzer; Charles Stevens; James Grost, president; Michael Franzblau; Arthur Ablin; Robert Kobs; John Harm. Back Row: Carl Rauch; Leo Lindquist; William Mason; Richard Kraft; Walter Kirsten; Peter Siegel; Arthur Wright; William Teifer. 177 Front Row: John Felton; Jim Kemper; Jim McGlincy, president; Bob Chesebro; Neale Traves; Jim Harsant; Ben Gates. Back Row: Jim Ensign; Jim Wright; Ralph Rupp; Ron Kordenbrock; Don Ghareeb; Jim Yobst; Herb Harrington; Bill Werner; Dave Leddick; Bill Wil- liams. MIMES Mimes is the Union Opera organization honoring former personnel of the annual all-male musical show. It promotes interest in the Union Opera and allows femininity to exist only under the guise of pads, powder and wigs. QUARTERDECK Quarterdeck Society, an honorary society of the department of Naval Architecture and Marine Engi- neering, strives to emphasize the practical as well as the theoretical problems of ship-building and naval de- signing. Front Row: Constantina Foltis; John Riggleman; Prof. Harry Benford; George Moore; Prof. L. A. Baier; Francis Bartlctt, commodore; Prof. Henry Adams; Prof. C. W. Spooner; Thomas Hyslop. Back Row: Rin Karasawa; Arnold Weinstock; Donald Tackett; Bruce Whittc- more; Albert Scaccia; Paul Hoke; Frank McElhilh Robert Johnson; Edward Stewart; Howard Springer; John Ritter; Toraki Iwashita. FORESTER ' S CLUB Rebelling against the oxford-gray, white-bucks col- lege Joe, the foresters daily don plaid flannel shirts and metal-tipped boots, and are organized under the Forester ' s Club. Their professional purpose is to ad- vance the cause of conservation on campus and in the nation. Females gain entrance into the social world of the foresters at the annual " Paul Bunyan Dance ' ' when, for an evening, Waterman and Barbour Gyms are under the supervision of Paul and his famous blue axe. So as not to damage the male tradition, the coeds on this occasion likewise dress " informally. " Front Row: Robert Clifford; Erwin Bulgrin; Jamrs Browne; Anthony Baker; Darroll Skilling; Henry Melton; Thanom Premrasami; Thomas McQuinn; John Kadlec; Edmund Tucker; Theodore Scher. Second Row: Bryce Smith; Robert Farmer; Paul Carbaugh; Sharon Miller; Robert Kunesh; William Eberhardt; Lyle Tom; Arthur Wimpenny, president; James Giuntoli; Thomas Glass; Michael Eber; Dave Mynott; John Leen; Sanford Schemnitz; Karl Menzil. Third Row: Robert Becker; Richard Mason; John Bassett; Howard Richmond; Robert Heinz; Neil Clee; Robin Collins; Thomas Smithberger; Frederick Holtzman; Albert Stage; Gordon Stephen; Earl Aldon. Back Row: Martin Kelly; John Phillips; Vincent Pappalardo; Edward Heikkenen; Jack Heikkenen; David West; James Coleman; John Backels; Robert Novy; Burton Barnes; William Potter; George Owers; Stanford Smith; James Ward. 179 Front Row: Ridha Asadi; Rushdi Mohamed; Hana Al-Yousef; Gomaa El Rawi; Mounir El Khatib, president; Riad Alami; aid Khumay- yis; Gobar Himid; Korollous Messiha. Second Row: Mahmoud Shakarshi; Muwafak Kubba; Nasrine Adib; George Turk; Dunia Mrowa; Emile T. Abdel Malek; Adell Haddad; Abdel Fattan el Alousi; Mohamed Hilmy; Suham Ad Duri. Back Row: Hazem Rasam; Hatem As Sahab; Salih Shebani; Sadel Al Kfaji; Gilbert Cotta; Yocoub Abdel Kerim; Mohamed Jaber; Anastas Farjo; Rasoul Astrabadi. ARAB CLUB Nineteen forty-seven witnessed the founding of the Arab Club, and a new organization took up residence on the Michigan campus. The founders were a group of Arab students who felt the need to promote inter- national relationship and understanding among University students from all lands by becoming; better acquainted and better informed about various cultures and civilizations. An exotic flavor is thus inherent in the club ' s very make-up. Present membership is composed of students from all Arab countries who have become united because they are all foreigners in a strange country. These members have as their purpose providing fellowship for the Arab student and an occasion for informal discussions pertinent to the problems of the Arab world. However, their primary purpose is to enlarge upon the average American ' s conception of Arabia, a conception that ' s usually based on Alladin ' s Lamp and the Magic Carpet. They try to present the real side of Arab life the social, economic and political structures of their native society. To this end the Club enters into various phases of campus life public debates, sports, social activities. This year as a part of the program, President Hatcher (left) addressed the Arab students and their guests at an informal dinner held at the International Center. This is one of the many Club-sponsored occasions where stu- dents have the opportunity to meet the faculty. LE CERCLE FRANCAIS Le Cercle Francais to laymen known as the French Circle is sponsored by the Department of Romance Languages. It was born in 1902 and has survived through two world wars, a depression and numerous members of novice linguistic standing. Its purpose is to transcend the mid-western atmosphere of Michigan and create an apprecia- tion of French language and culture among American students. Movies, skits, lectures and dances explaining and interpreting French life, art and language are presented in view of this aim. A time-honored tradition with the club is sponsoring of the annual French play (right). Long hours are devoted to nasals and gutteral " r ' s " to diction and intonation, as student players strive to perfect pronuncia- tion as well as dramatic performance. Also since 1946, Le Cercle Francais has added a branch La P ' tite Causette, an informal group which meets at the League over a cup of coffee to chat " en francais. " The organization also provides free tutoring service for struggling students enrolled in elementary courses. Front Row: Dorothy Myers; Mary Rudolph; Claire Rosenkoff; Donna Blazevic; Joan Fox; Ruth Finger; Joan Snodgrass; Marian Glaser. Second Row: Ronald Witt; Julaine Ames; Bruce Henry; Laura Kawechi, president; Charles Koella; Lydia Font; James Clark; Judy Palmer; Frank Reed. Back Row: Anne Young; Bergth Broms; Joan Bexler; Joan Leppelmeier; Rodger Birtwell; Kalervo Kytomaa; William Kohne; Tony Borowy; Nelson Curtis; George Berinni ; James Davies; Tony Canonici; Arthur Rooks. 181 im PHILIPPINES Organized to foster a clear concept of the Philipino way of life, the Philippine-Michigan Club engages in a number of meetings and activities. The Club presents folk dances and native songs to the campus community in its desire to bring everyone closer to the culture of the Philippine people. The Michigan India Students ' Association is one of the largest representative groups of Indian students in this country. With better understanding between Indian and non-Indian students as its principal objective, the association sponsors a wide variety of social and in- structive events. Membership is open to the entire campus. INDIA CLUB v MI lid . rvdlllCMl v anil, ivi naic i UUMMVJ .. Navnit Patel; Dilip Mehta; Ramesh Khanna: Vinod Doshi; Ajit Choksi. . RECREATION " " " " fc . A perfect execution of the above flip on the trampoline is a stunt which takes weeks of concentrated practice. Gymnastics is only one of thirty-five intramural sports which are available to help chase away that troublesome muscle tenseness and academic fatigue. Paddlcball and basketball are easily two of the most popular sports offered by the intramural program. Basketball courts are available every weekday afternoon from three to five. The paddlcball rooms may be used any time during the regular Sports Building hours. IM SPORTS There is nothing quite like a good workout down at the Intramural Sports Building after a long day of classes. In this fortieth anniversary year, thousands of men participate in the intra- mural program of thirty-five sports and eight leagues. Director Earl Riskey, his six assistants, and ten managers supervise the program. Every- thing from basketball and football down to such sports as cricket and horseshoes are on schedule. The IM Sports Building is large enough to pro- vide excellent facilities four basketball courts, eight volleyball courts, a 75 foot swimming pool, and special rooms for handball, paddleball, squash, wrestling, golf and gymnastics. In the fraternity league Sigma Phi Epsilon was on top of the heap last year for the third consecu- tive season. Phi Epsilon Kappa, the Law Club and Nu Sigma Nu battle it out each year for the professional fraternity crown. The Newman Club nosed out the Forester ' s Club last year for the Inde- pendent league championship. In the faculty di- vision the Education school took top honors. Faculty teams defeated student teams in all four of the sports listed on the inter-league program water polo, squash, volleyball and tennis. The Chinese students won the International Center league championship last year. Each Friday even- ing is reserved for the co-recreational program consisting of badminton, basketball, paddleball, handball, volleyball, gymnastics and swimming. Competition is set up on a league basis for teams made up of men and women. 184 Front Row: WillianZayanchkowski; Martin Everitt, Jr.; Harmon Nine, president ; George Beckwith; James Ryan; Ralph Hoffman- Laurence VanHouten. Back Row: Walter McMurtry; Ernest Anderson; Eugene Woodruff; Robert Martin; Harry Hillman; John McClay Charles Reinke, Jr. ; Raul Jose Eiris. RIFLE CLUB The University of Michigan rifle club is composed of students who get a bang out of life. A team selected from the club members represents the University in inter- collegiate competition and annually travels to the Na- tional Intercollegiate, the Western Conference, the Illinois Invitational Matches and other tournaments in this area. The Women ' s Physical Education Club is a profes- sional and social organization for students majoring and minoring in Physical Education. Members of the club meet for discussions, meetings, to hear speakers and for social functions. The club also undertakes many special projects, such as the annual faculty tea and sports days for the neighboring schools. PHYSICAL ED. Front Row: Pat Neathammer; Edythe Nelson; Betsy Barnes; Janet Cast; Janyce Ayers; Alice Lowe. Second Row: Doris Melleky; Betty Mares; Dorothy Rapp; Marilyn Yarmain; Lois Middleton, president; Barbara Riley; Kathleen Crimmins; Margaret Hull; Margie Jilbert. Back Row: Sally FcrnamberK; Mary Anne Beatson: Charlotte Pritchard; Audrey Mclntyre; Joan Poch; Margaret Penny; Sue Kessler; T ce J) u( jkin: Claudia Brantlev: Miriam Hammer. WAA Board- Front Row: Pat Walker; Joyce Duclkin; Jackie Bergey; Lorraine Butler; Margaret Saferian; Pat Texter; Ann Henderson; Beri Miench. Second Row: Barbara Riley; Nancy Fitch; Betty Comstock; Pat Smith; Abby Funk, president; Ruth Spillman; Beverly Howell; Lois Middleton. Back Row: Sue Boll; Allison McArthur; Barbara Buschman; Barbara Meir; Elizabeth Clapham; Nancy Lewis; Peggy Sabin: Gloria Yough. WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS WAA does not attempt to build female muscles. Rather it proposes to mold healthy, well-rounded minds. The machinery behind this proposal is the governing body WAA Board made up of club managers and executive heads, and the representative body Athletic Manager ' s Club composed of girls from each women ' s house on campus. Athletic Managers Front Row: Judy Drake; Ann Reynolds; Mary Marsh; Jan Zur Schmiede; Grace Schoonover; Anna Marie Breyfogle. Second Row: Janyce Ayers; Jane Cook; Nancy Lewis; Ruth Spillman; Barbara Riley; Roberta Meyers; Barbara Bcckley. Back Row: Jeanne Freshour; Lois McCabe; Agnes Dunn; Adelia Wilson; Ruth Keller; Charlotte Pritchard; Margaret Penney; Elizabeth Brown. K I W. A. A. ACTIVITIES There are times when it is admitted that male and female can mix on sporty occasions. At such rash moments as these, the newly-installed co-recreation board leaps in with waving banners. The favored sports so far are ballet, modern dance, folk and square dancing, town and country club and ice skating, while Friday is weekly designated as co-rec night at the IM building as girl and boy try their combined hands at volleyball, badminton and swimming. The co-recreation board, mentioned above, con- sists of a chairman from the WAA board and the managers of the co-rec clubs, taking into this com- pass, two men. Its job is to promote the sports pro- gram and to support any new advances in the field of co-recreation. You, as a participator, might not wind up dancing like Agnes DeMille or skating like Dick Button, but the last thing that could ha ppen to you would be a dull time. Providing many opportunities for individual showmanship, the Skating Club does dancing and novelty skating as well as exhibi- tions before the hockey games. Membership is open to both men and women, and skating instruction is featured on the club ' s program. Town and Country Club is made up of the girl and boy scouters of the campus. Their aim is fellowship in a recreational capacity. This broad purpose allows a variety of activities, from ski parties and picnics in the arboretum to taffy pulls by the fire. Relaxation with good old-fashioned flavor is what the Folk Dancing Club offers. It is a co-educational group which forms their squares one evening a week. A caller is always on hand with his square dance records to direct the " doesy-does " . 187 The Basketball Club has priority at Barbour gym one day each week when they meet to practice for the inter-club and intramural games. Anyone who has a sound heart and loves vigorous recreation is invited to join the organization, and instruction is offered to both beginners and regulars. This year the Bowling Club ' s advisor, Miss Helen Stewart, in- structed a session of lessons for beginners which paid dividends in spares, strikes and an abundance of " turkeys. " Sylvia Altman ' s 212 was the high single game this year, one of the highest on record at the WAB. The ever-active Rifle Club offers its members a wide variety of instructional and competitive experiences. Rifles, targets, and ammunition are provided for the postal matches with other universities. Inexperienced and advanced shooters are welcome. Ladies, learn the art of self-defense in six pointed lessons! Both beginning fencers and battle-scarred veterans are invited to join the Fencing Club. Dualists get plenty of instruction, bouting and tournaments in the meetings where rivalry is keen. 188 Contrary to opinion, tennis at Michigan is not only a warm weather sport but is played throughout the winter as well. The Tennis Club provides indoor practices in the winter and sponsors intercollegiate and club tournaments in the spring. One puck, several curved hockey sticks and a dash of human energy are the basic ingredients of the Field Hockey Club. The agenda, which includes spirited inter-club and intercollegiate matches, is full of lively competition for club members. The purpose of the Women ' s Athletic Association is to provide recreational facilities for all women at the university. WAA does this through its sports clubs, recreational activities, intramural tournaments and other varied projects. The sports clubs are open to all women on campus, and a variety of clubs are active throughout the school year. WAA ' s aim is a club for every interest. In addition to those that are offered for women only, there are several that open their doors to men students as well. These co-recreational clubs include various sporty activities, all of which are under the control of a co-rec board, which works in cooperation with the regular WAA board. Intramural tournaments are held in a variety of sports, including the three major team sports of volleyball, basketball and softball. The athletic managers of all the houses form an additional club under the leadership of the vice- president in charge of student relations. At their regular meeting, problems confronting the houses are brought up, discussed and solved if possible. An- nouncements and pertinent information about the clubs and tournaments are given to the athletic man- agers at these meetings to take back to their respective houses. Each spring the Women ' s Athletic Association sponsors Lantern Night, the traditional all-campus women ' s sing at Hill Auditorium. Cups are awarded to the house group winning the sing. Each year, in cooperation with the men ' s Union, WAA sponsors a week-end campus event. This year it was Michig ras, the colorful carnival presented in Yost Field House, with its accompanying parade of floats designed and constructed by the various house groups on campus. In 1953 the event will be the traditional Tennis Ball, an all-campus dance held, weather permitting, on the women ' s tennis courts at Palmer field. Every woman student is encouraged to take part in this and in other WAA activities which provide opportunities for fun and relaxation. 189 This year was not the most successful one that Wolverine athletic teams have experienced. Yet they continued to uphold the fine tradition and high standards that have marked Michigan athletics through the decades. Few students will ever forget the consistent line play of football tackle Tom Johnson, the national record-holding swimming relay team, the versatile ice maneuvers of hockey captain Earl Keyes, or the sterling performances of wrestler Jack Gallon and track distance man Don McEwen. In both victory and defeat, the Maize and Blue displayed the highest degree of sportsmanship and stick-to-it-iveness, exemplifying the finest tradition of former Michigan greats. FOOTBALL Don Peterson, versatile Wolverine backfield standout, was chosen by his team mates as the most valuable player of the 1951 football season. The fleet-footed Racine, Wis., senior played every backfield position except quarterback. Aside from his regular post at right half, Don ' s knowledge of the Michigan spin technique en- abled him to step into the fullback slot whenever neces- sary. In this respect, he followed in the footsteps of his older brother, Tom, who was a fine spinner on the championship Wolverine teams of 1948 and 1949. Don thrilled Michigan football fans all season, smashing through the center of the opposition forward wall, skirt- ing around end, and handling many Maize and Blue passing chores. He carried the ball 152 yards for an overall average of 3.6 yards per try. The 5 ' 10 " team sparkplug scored four times during the season, and helped set up many touchdown drives. The Wolverines will miss the steady performances of this workhorse. 193 SKNIOR ALL-STARS Bennie Oosterbaan and his staff will face an extremely stiff challenge to replace the senior football talent who graduate this year. The biggest loss will be in key line positions, left vacant by (left to right) guard Ray Kelsey, guard Jim VVolter, end Russ Osterman, end Bob Dingman, guard Pete Kinyon, end Fred Pickard, and (left, next page) tackle Tom Johnson. These men formed the nucleus around which the Wolverine squad, particularly the defensive unit, was built. Captain Bill Putich (top, next page), team quarterback, and all-around backfield star Don Peterson, (right, next page), voted this year ' s most valuable player, are key losses for the Michigan offense. Putich called signals in a consistent, capable manner throughout the 1951 season, and Peterson utilized his talent at all of the backfield slots except the quarterback one. Few Wolverine football stars have displayed more spirit than dependable Tom Johnson or more football know-how than Bill Putich or Don Peterson. 194 Bill Putich of Cleveland, Ohio, captained the 1951 Wolverine squad and handled the vital quarterback slot. Tough and wiry with that natural confidence which makes a good field leader, Bill also proved himself a competent blocker and passer. The best-re- membered feat of his football career came against Michigan State in 1950 when, sent in for one play, he pitched a touchdown pass to win the game for Michigan and earn himself the monicker of " One- Play " Putich. 195 VARSITY The Maize and Blue has known much better football seasons than 1951. The most distressing factors of the season were the losses to an Ivy League and to a West Coast team. The once-powerful Wolverine grid machine was dormant until the season ' s finale against Ohio State, except for temporary displays of power against Minnesota and, perhaps, Indiana and Iowa. " Too much football, " the critics shouted before the season opened; " too little football " would have been more appropriate by the season ' s close. As the " champions of the West " tumbled from their tottering throne, local sentiment was " The King is dead; long live the Hockey team. " Front Row: Fred Pickard; Jim Wolter; H. O. Crisler, athletic director; Bill Putich, capt. ; Bennie Oosterbaan, coach ; Merritt Green, capt. elect; Pete Kinyon; Russ Osterman. Second Row: Tom Dugger; Ted Topor; Tom Johnson; Ray Kelsey; Ralph Stribe; Don Peterson; Bob Dingman; Tom Witherspoon; Lowell Perry. Third Row: Dave Tinkham; Bob Timm; Roger ZatkofF; Bruce Bartholomew; Bernhardt Pederson; Larry LeClaire; Frank Howell; Don Oldham. Fourth Row: Bob Matheson; Duncan McDonald; Leo Schlicht; Don Bennett; Russ Rescorla; Bill Billings; Don Zanfagna. Back Row: Jim Hunt, trainer; Dick O ' Shaughncssy; Thad Stanford; Gene Knutson; Jim Balog; Dick Bieson; Leon Stock, manager. 196 TEAM STANDOUTS Captain of the 1952 grid team will be end Merritt " Tim " Green (top right), one of the hardest workers and tacklers of the 1951 squad. Tim came to Mich- igan from Toledo ' s DeVilbiss High School, the same school that produced Bob Chappius, the Wolverine ' s 1947 All-American backfield star. Tim was the winner of the Meyer W. Morton Memorial Trophy as the most improved player in 1951 spring practice. He proved his ability this year as a speedy deadly tackier at the defensive end position. Although he has played on defense throughout most of his collegiate football career, Tim is also a capable pass receiver. One of the best and probably one of the most under- rated tackles in the entire country was Tom Johnson, (right) Michigan ' s outstanding lineman this season. Despite his 227 pounds and 6 2 " height, the Muskegon tackle possesses a cat-like quickness and an amazing ability to recover and change direction. He was one of the few 60-minute players on the Wolverine team, fast enough to play an important part in Michigan ' s split-second offensive, and strong enough to match any defensive player in the country at that phase of the game. Quiet and soft-spoken off the field, Tom is what coaches like to call " a ball-players ' ball player " as soon as the opening whistle blows. Whatever suc- cess the Wolverine line achieved this season was due in large measure to Tom Johnson. Captain-elect Merritt " Tim " Green (top.) poses alter the final 1951 spring practice at which he was awarded the Meyer Morton Trophy. Reliable tackle Tom Johnson (bottom) is helped off the playing field after an injury sustained in the Michigan State game. 197 O - MICHIGAN STATE 198 A seemingly-unbeatable Michigan State football team utilized a powerful ground offensive to roll up a 25-0 victory over the Wolverines, the most one-sided Spartan victory in the 53-year history of the rivalry between the two schools. State ' s crushing ground attack resulted in a net gain of 249 yards; Michigan, by contrast, in 36 rushing attempts ran up a grand total of minus 23 yards. Only once did the Wolverines penetrate far enough into Spartan territory to threaten; their master stroke of the afternoon, however, clanged to a dead stop on the Spartan eight midway in the third period. Biggie Munn ' s powerful State defense held the Maize and Blue offense to a net gain of six yards for the afternoon. During the first period, it looked as if the game might develop into a close contest, but early in the second, crafty Spartan quarterback Al Dorow guided his team for 79 yards in 25 plays, carrying the ball into the end zone himself on fourth down from the one yard line; the first State touch- down march gained momentum from two crucial offside penalties against Michigan, an injury to ace Wolverine tackle Tom Johnson, and a pair of passes from Dorow to end Bob Carey for 15 and nine yards respectively. From there on the Maize and Blue grew steadily weaker, allowing the Spartans to score twice in the third period and once in the fourth. Said Spartan coach Munn, " I couldn ' t be prouder of my boys. " 199 STANFORD 13- An aerial-minded Stanford eleven, led by quarterback Gary Kerkorian and Ail-American end Bill McColl, displayed real passing wizardy to drop the Wolverines by a 23-13 score and end Michigan ' s undisputed reign over West Coast teams. McColl caught seven of Ker- korian ' s passes for a grand total of 143 yards, while Indian end Sam Morley hauled in four more for a 60 yard total. On the ground, the two teams were fairly evenly matched; 16 of the 19 Wolverine first downs were earned by rushing. End Lowell Perry and Bill Putich, Michigan captain and halfback, were responsible for the two Wolverine tallies. Fullback Don Peterson and quarterback Ted Topor also stood out for the Maize and Blue. Stanford touchdown drives, sparked by Kerkorian and a steel-reinforced web of Indian blockers, went for 65, 72 and 54 yards respectively. The final three points came as a result of Kerkorian ' s field goal with only 41 seconds left to play. This was the first time that a Mich- igan team had ever been humbled by a West Coast eleven, and the crowd of 57,000 was more than a little stunned. Captain Bill Putich communicates with the press box during the Stanford game, while wingback Don Zanfanga listens and learns. INDIANA -14 The Michigan team ran and passed to a 33-14 victory over an in- ferior Hoosier eleven. The Wolverine passing attack, sparked by Don Peterson and Bill Putich, unleashed itsslf early in the first half for the first time in the 1951 season. Sustained drives of 67 and 88 yards, heavily dependent on aerial attack, gave the Maize and Blue a 13-0 half-time lead. In the second half, Michigan ' s running attack swung into high gear, and helped by the passing of freshman Duncan McDonald, pushed over three more scores in drives of 74, 35 and 60 yards. Peterson was top offensive man of the day, carrying the ball for 70 yards and completing two of four passes for 67 more. An improved Wolverine pass defense checked heralded Indiana end, Lou D ' Achille. IOWA Although the Hawkeyes won the battle of statistics with 15 first downs to the Wolverines ' 11 and a 310 total offense total to Michigan ' s 227, the Maize and Blue made the most of its opportunities to defeat Iowa, 21-0. Fullback Don Peterson sparked the Wolverine offense to its two first half touchdowns, scoring the second himself. The Wolverines capitalized on a fine defensive game, as well as Hawkeye bad breaks and mistakes. Iowa fullback Bill Reichards per- sonally accounted for 152 yards rushing, more than the entire Michigan ground attack com- bined. But the Hawkeyes could not seem to get going once they moved into Wolverine territory. Dave Tinkham played a fine game, consistently breaking up Iowa passes, and intercepting a Hawkeye pass on his own two and running it back to the Iowa 49. The result was the widest margin of victory ever recorded in the series between the two schools since Michigan ruined the Hawkeyes, 107-0, in 1902. MINNESOTA It was a fine homecoming, despite chilly air and overcast skies, as the Wolverines won a wild, thrill-packed ball game from Minnesota, 54-27. From the opening two minutes, when the Gophers scored on the kickoff and Michigan roared back on the second play from scrimmage for a countering touchdown, the battle was like nothing ever seen before between these two old-time rivals. The 81 point total was the highest ever recorded in the history of the little Brown Jug rivalry which dates back to 1892. The Gophers stunned the 87,000 cus- tomers as fullback Ron Engel ran back the opening kick-off 94 yards for a touchdown, after fumbling the ball on his own 15. With only one minute and 55 seconds gone, Wolverine Wes Bradford took a handoff from Ted Topor and sliced through the left side of the line for 49 yards and a touchdown. From then on it was a duel of surprises. Lowell Perry, stellar Michigan end, turned in one of the finest performances ever recorded on a Maize and Blue gridiron. Perry played fine ball all afternoon, scoring the fourth touchdown on a 75 yard run down the left sideline, and catching two scoring passes, one good for 71 yards and the other for 25. The Wolverine line, particularly tackle Tom John- son was outstanding offensively as well as defen- sively. On defense, Merritt Green and Bob Timm consistently stopped Gopher runners. Michigan ' s Governor G. Mennan Williams was more than a little amazed: " I was a few minutes late, " he said, " and missed two touchdowns. " Queried Gopher coach Wes Fesler, " How can we score four touch- downs, run the ball inside the enemy 10 three other times and still lose by such a margin? " 204 Some of the Michigan squad watch excitedly from the bench as Wolverine gridders continue to pile up yardage against an out-classed Minnesota team. The Maize and Blue reached their season ' s peak during the annual Homecoming clash. m i HB %v - WiTu AIIO urui Wk " WEUID SOME ES 7 WE ' LL RULE " . Sigma Nu fraternity captured first place honors in the men ' s division of the all-campus Homecoming display con- test with their cackling chicken display. A 30-foot wedding cake replica earned top honors in the women ' s division for Victor Vaughan Residence. " Decisions were harder to make this year than ever, " agreed the six judges. 205 ILLINOIS O-T Just 71 seconds of playing time remained in the game when Illini right end Rex Smith slipped into the end zone all by himself to catch a feathery eight-yard touch- down pass from quarterback Tommy O ' Connell and hand the Wolverines a heart-breaking 7-0 defeat. With less than six minutes of play remaining, it looked as if the struggle would end in a 0-0 deadlock when Michigan fullback Don Peterson sent a quick kick screaming out of bounds on the Illinois 17. But the Illini fought back with a touchdown drive which re- sultedinastorybookclimaxandan Illinois Rose Bowl bid. The Big Red handed the Wolverines their third non-conference defeat of the season by a 20-7 score With three minutes gone in the second period Michigan scored its lone touchdown after Merritt Green recovered a Cornell fumble on the Big Red 43. But Cornell, taking advantage of Wolverine miscues, bounced back to hand Michigan her biggest upset of the season. The first Cornell touch- down drive covered 80 yards in 11 well-picked plays; Jackie Jaeckel, substitute quarterback, and halfback Bill Whalen were the principals. CORNELL With the count tied at 7-7, Cornell ' s Bill Kirk snatched a Putich-Pickard pass on his own 46. Another Jaeckel pass from the Wolverine 39 to Stu Merz on the 20 resulted in paydirt. The third Big Red score was set up when Cornell intercepted another Putich pass on the Michigan 20. Two of the five Wolverine fumbles were recoved by the Big Red; Cornell intercepted four Michigan passes, largely because of shabby Wolverine line play. 207 Strategic pass interceptions and equally strategic fumble re- coveries enabled the underdog Wildcat team to win an upset victory on this cold November afternoon. In fact Northwestern defense men managed to snag as many Wolverine passes as Michigan receivers did. Probably the most excited man in the stadium was the Wildcat coach, who hopped around the sidelines shouting en- couragement and rebukes to his scrappy charges. By contrast, Northwestern field general, Bob Burson, was as calm as could be, pausing to survey the Michigan defense and to discuss signals with his backfield. 208 NORTHWESTERN o-e An alert Northwestern pass defense was largely- responsible for a 6-0 Wildcat victory over the Maize and Blue. Northwestern scored the game ' s lone touchdown with 11 minutes remaining in the second period on the fine running of fullback Chuck Hren, who chalked up gain after gain dur- ing a second-period touchdown march. After Hren ' s touchdown, the Wildcats played sound, conservative football, depending on five pass inter- ceptions to dim slim Wolverine hopes of reclaiming the conference championship for four seasons in a row. Statistically, Michigan won the game with 17 first downs, 244 yards gained on the ground, and five pass completions; whenever the Wol- verines scented paydirt, however, the once proud Maize and Blue folded completely. The Michigan defense played a good game, holding the Wildcats to 156 yards rushing. Among the standout defense- men for the Wolverines were Russ Osterman, Don Dugger, Roger Zatkoff and Larry LeClair. Michigan ' s sometime-powerful offense was dor- mant. Wes Bradford, Frank Howell, Bill Putich and Don Peterson all made occasional gains, par- ticularly when the ball was deep in Wolverine ter- ritory. Bob Voigts, Northwe stern coach, said, " We ' ve been waiting for this one; we were sure we could handle the Wolverines. " Said Michigan ' s Bennie Oosterbaan, " We just ran out of steam. " a M at 209 OHIO STATE T-O A 49 yard drive, late in the second period, gave the Wolverines a 7-0 win over a favored Ohio State team in the final game of the 1951 football season. Full- back Don Peterson scored the touchdown on a six yard pitchout from the T-formation. Three tailback- quarterback passes were the key elements in the Michigan touchdown drive. Captain Bill Putich threw two of these passes to Ted Topor for gains of 15 and 9 yards; the third one went from Putich to Don Zanfagna. Neither team was able to hold the ball for too long; possession alternated 16 times in each half and there were 19 punts. Both offensive platoons lost the ball six times on fumbles and inter- ceptions; the Wolverines, however, converted every crucial break to their advantage. It was an even game in every department. The Buckeyes had a slight edge in total offense with 222 yards to Michigan ' s 215, but most of the Ohio State gains came deep in their own territory. The game was, however, primarily a de- fensive one. . ' The real story of the struggle revolved around two fine defensive teams which, time and time again, stubbornly refused to give up yardage. Tackle Tom Johnson and linebacker Larry LeClaire sparked the Wolverines to a magnificent, impregnable defense, reminiscent of the Harmon and Chappius-led teams, which refused to permit the Buckeyes closer to the goal line than the Michigan 19. Ohio ' s front line, led by defensive left end Sherwin Gandee, played equally inspiring ball, on one occasion holding the Wolverines with first and goal-to-go inside the six yard line. It was a thrilling climax to a rather medi- ocre season. " These boys just didn ' t know the meaning of quit, " said Michigan coach Bennie Oosterbaan. Ohio State coach Woody Hayes expressed a similar sentiment. " We ' re not making any alibis about the game, " he said. " Michigan played a great game. The Wolverines had the more determined spirit and that was the difference. " But it was big Tom Johnson, outstanding Wolverine tackle who played his usual terrific and devastating defensive game, who expressed the attitude which has been typical of Michigan ' s fighting grid elevens for scores of years. Said Johnson, " It ' s the only way to end a season. " 212 FOOTBALL STATISTICS MICHIGAN STATE STANFORD INDIANA M First downs 4 21 Rushing yardage -23 249 Passing yardage 29 58 Passes attempted 13 11 Passes completed 6 4 Passes intercepted 3 1 Punts 11 3 Punting average 33 39 Fumbles lost 1 Yards penalized 27 85 IOWA CORNELL A First downs 11 15 Rushing yardage 145 251 Passing yardage 82 59 Passes attempted 7 12 Passes completed 4 5 Passes intercepted 2 1 Punts 9 8 Punting average 35 40 Fumbles lost 3 Yards penalized 25 25 At O First downs 10 12 Rushing yardage 39 135 Passing yardage 136 133 Passes attempted 28 16 Passes completed 7 9 Passes intercepted 1 4 Punts 10 11 Punting average- 38 37 Fumbles lost 2 1 Yards penalized 45 62 M First downs 19 21 Rushing yardage 177 167 Passing yardage 77 209 Passes attempted 17 21 Passes completed 4 13 Passes intercepted 2 1 Punts 7 4 Punting average 39 35 Fumbles lost 1 Yards penalized 39 25 MINNESOTA 537 NORTHWESTERN M First downs 16 20 Rushing yardage 224 145 Passing yardage 203 249 Passes attempted 9 33 Passes completed 8 16 Passes intercepted 6 Punts 5 4 Punting average 34 40 Fumbles lost 3 1 Yards penalized 50 20 M First downs 17 11 Rushing yardage 244 156 Passing yardage 39 81 Passes attempted 18 16 Passes completed 5 5 Passes intercepted 1 5 Punts 5 ;o Punting average 30 2 ' ) Fumbles lost 2 Yards penalized 25 43 M First downs 15 14 Rushing yardage 124 192 Passing yardage 197 66 Passes attempted 16 17 Passes completed 8 7 Passes intercepted 1 Punts 7 8 Punting average 44 35 Fumbles lost (I 3 Yards penalized 87 75 $ t n 106 $88 5? 54 ILLINOIS OHIO STATE 7-0 M O First downs 11 11 Rushing yardage 165 173 Passing yardage 50 77 Passes attempted 9 16 Passes completed 3 8 Passes intercepted 2 2 Punts 10 10 Punting average 28 32 Fumbles lost 3 1 Yards penalized 15 45 M O First downs 14 14 Rushing yardage 135 120 Passing yardage 80 . 102 Passes attempted 29 26 Passes completed 12 9 Passes intercepted 4 2 Punts 10 9 Punting average 32 27 Fumbles lost 2 4 Yards penalized 55 15 I I Michigan State Montreal Montreal Toronto Toronto Denver Denver North Dakota North Dakota Minnesota Minnesota Michigan State M 11 9 4 4 6 7 4 4 2 5 6 7 HOCKEY o i 2 5 1 4 5 5 2 4 4 1 1 Minnesota Minnesota Michigan Tech Michigan Tech Colorado Colorado McGill McGill Michigan State Michigan State Michigan Tech Michigan Tech M 7 5 9 10 3 7 6 3 8 6 11 4 O . 2 4 5 6 1 2 2 4 3 Michigan made hockey history this year downing Colorado College 4-1 in the NCAA championship finals, thus becoming the first team ever to win two straight NCAA hockey titles. Coach Vic Heyliger ' s Wol- verine teams have earned a truly remark- able ice record over the last five years; during this period, the Wolverine pucksters have managed to compile the amazing total of 100 victories and only 14 defeats, a winning average of 87 per cent. The Maize and Blue has received bids to all five of the NCAA hockey championship tournaments since they were started in 1948 and has won na- tional laurels three times in 1948, 1951 and 1952. The 1952 tournament was a fitting climax to a splendid season in which Mich- igan lost only four games and scored 148 times to 66 for all opponents. This year Hey- liger was forced to develop new freshmen and sophomores to replace the veterans lost from last year, four of whom had been named to the All-American hockey team. The new men along with seven returnees developed into a first class outfit, helping maintain the tradition that the Wolverines are always the class of collegiate hockey. 215 Cat-like goalie Willard Ikola (making save, above) allowed only 66 goals in 24 games this season. Bob Heathcott, center, (left, trying to score against Min- nesota), All-American defenseman last year, led the final team scoring totals with 13 goals and 29 assists for a point total of 42. Wing Doug Mullen led the goal parade with a season ' s total of 18. Center Earl Keyes and wings Pat Cooney, George Chin and John McKennell also stood high in the scoring parade. Other members of the squad who figured prominently in the Wolverine offense were wing John Matchefts, center Doug Philpott, wing Ron Martinson and defenseman Jim Haas. Also scoring during the season were defensemen Alex McClellan, Reg Shave and Graham Craig and wings Paul Pelow and Eddie May. 216 Among the outstanding performers on the 1952 Michigan squad were wing George Chin (top, right), center Earl Keyes (middle, right) and goalie Willard Ikola (bottom, right). Keyes, captain of the Wol- verine team, was one of the coolest and most level- headed players in collegiate hockey; in 16 games this year, he drew only eight minutes in the penalty box. Keyes scored 16 goals this season and made 21 assists, to finish the season with a point total of 37, only 5 behind Heathcott ' s sensational 42. Youthful Mich- igan goalie Ikola was given honorable mention on the 1952 All-American hockey team, although this was his first season of college competition. Chin was the great crowd favorite of the 1952 team and never failed to arouse enthusiastic response when he swept in with some brilliant razzle-dazzle puck work; he managed to score 16 goals during the season and is credited with 18 assists. 217 m v ' Sr " ' ; = iiv A ' - ' . ' M 1 Central Michigan 43 60 Butler 53 63 Pennsylvania 63 68 Colorado 58 55 Penn State 60 62 Virginia 66 52 Princeton 66 44 Indiana 46 54 Iowa 46 58 Illinois 51 67 Minnesota 60 70 21X Michigan State Northwestern Northwestern Marquette Iowa Minnesota Wisconsin Ohio State Wisconsin Michigan State Purdue M 50 57 71 57 59 44 56 67 53 59 68 O 36 59 69 64 82 52 55 80 69 80 60 BASKETBALL The Wolverines put a successful end to the 1951-52 season with a 68-60 win over Purdue. This triumph lifted Michigan out of the Big Ten cellar and into ninth place with a Conference record of four wins and 10 losses. By virtue of the Purdue game the Wolverines avoided what could have been the worst Michigan cage season in 35 years. But captain Jim Skala and new- comer Don Eaddy provided the spark that gave the Maize and Blue its seventh win in 22 starts this year and an exit from the Con- ference ' s bottom slot. Skala turned in what was perhaps his best performance in three years of varsity competition, nabbing individual scoring honors with 23 points. This gave Skala a col- legiate total of 508 points, with 305 of them coming in 40 league contests. Eight field goals and seven free throws raised his season ' s scoring total to 258. Second high team scorer for the season was Milt Mead with 238 tallies. SWIMMING Led by co-captains John Davies and Stew Elliott (left), the Michigan swimmers climaxed a successful season by capturing third place in the Big Ten tournament. Davies, the Australian breast- stroke sensation, performed brilliantly in the Conference meet, winning both the 100 and 200 yard breaststroke titles. Versatile Burwell " Bumpy " Jones, freshman Wolverine sensation, won the Big Ten 150 yard individual medley. The entire team performed well throughout the long season, adding many feathers to the cap of genial coach Matt Mann, head coach for the 1952 Men ' s Olympic swimming team, whose teams have won 16 Conference and 13 NCAA champion- ships since his coming here back in 1925. In the season ' s first meet against Northwest- ern, Michigan ' s speedy natators broke five In- tramural Pool records, and set a new collegiate mark of 3:22 4 in the 400 yard free style relay. From there on in, it was one triumph after another. The season ' s only defeat was at the hands of the talented tank crew from Ohio State, stemming mainly from the undisputed Buckeye supremacy in diving, despite the valiant efforts of freshman Jim Walters (right). Tom Benner, John Ries, Ron GOTO, Bumpy Jones, Jim McKevitt and Don Hill were the men who made the Wolverine 200 and 300 yard relay teams the best in the west and the best in the nation. Together they churned their way to victory after victory and record after record. And the best thing about them, as far as most Michigan rooters are co ncerned, is that they are mostly sophomores, with two more full years of varsity competition before them. Throughout the season, they outckurned older and far more experienced swimmers. And, with this year ' s valuable experience behind them, they should set even more records next season. 222 f Michigan ' s wrestling team climaxed a fine season by garnering second place in the 27th Big Ten Wrestling Tournament, finishing only seven points behind the championship Illinois squad. Skip Nalon, 130-pound sophomore, decisioned Michigan State ' s Dick Gunner to win the title in his weight division. Another Wolverine sophomore, Dick O ' Shaughnessy, won the Conference championship in the 180-pound division. Five other Michigan grapplers finished in third place, picking up valuable points for the Maize and Blue team. Jack Gallon, 137-pound junior, defeated Indiana ' s Dick Wilder, the only man who had ever beaten him in two years of inter- collcgiate dual meet wrestling. Captain Bud Holcombe, WRESTLING 167-pound standout, came back to capture consolation honors in his division after being eliminated by title- winner Orris Bender of Michigan State. Dave Space and Miles Lee took third places in the 147 and 157-pound brackets. Moose Dunne, Wolverine heavyweight, lost to Jack Dorfman of Minnesota in the semi-finals on a close referee ' s decision. The Michigan matmen experienced a successful season, winning six meets, losing two and splitting one. The Wolverine wrestlers opened the season by dropping a close one to Pittsburgh, 15-14, and also lost their second meet to Indiana, 17-11. The tie came late in the season a 13-13 toss-up with Michigan State. Victories were won against Toledo 22-8, Purdue 21-3, Illinois 15-9, Northwestern 21-3, Iowa 18-6 and Ohio State 16-10. Coach Cliff Keene was quite pleased with the performances of his charges throughout the entire season, and, on the basis of the fine young talent de- veloped this year, is looking forward to a Conference championship in 1953. 225 ' - 1 ' Si Y 1 GYMNASTICS The Wolverine gymnasts enjoyed a fairly successful season, winning all but two dual meets and finishing fourth in the Conference tournament. Harry Luchs, Latvian-born freshman standout, picked up the lone Michigan title in the Big Ten meet, out-twisting all other competitors in the parallel bars event. The other outstanding Michigan performer in the Conference meet was tumbler Dune Erley, who was second in tumbling to Ail-Around champion Bob Sullivan of Illinois. The Maize and Blue ' s season victories were at the expense of Indiana, Northwestern, Ohio and Wisconsin, while the losses were to Conference champion Illinois and runner- up Michigan State. Luchs was the consistent top per- former throughout the season, picking up nine firsts during the season, two seconds, two thirds and one fourth. A tonsilectomy operation kept Captain Connie Ettl rather handicapped throughout most of the season. Standout performers during the year included sopho- mores Lee Krumbholz and Marv Johnson and junior Don Hurst. Freshman Frank Adams, too, displayed signs of great promise. A severe blow hit Coach Newt Liken ' s charges even before the season began when star trampoline artist Stick Davidson was declared ineligible because of three year ' s previous varsity participation. With only Ettl and Erley slated to graduate this June, the Liken-tutored gymnasts have a reasonably bright future. Don Hurst (left) performs on the trampoline, displaying the fine technique which made him Michigan ' s number one tramp man and key replacement for ex-NCAA champion Ed Buchannan and Stick Davidson. Lee Krumbholtz and Marv Johnson (above) practice a double handstand on the high bar. Captain Connie Ettl (right) floats through the air with the greatest of ease on the flying rings. 227 4 TRACK Despite five firsts in the Big Ten Indoor Track Championship, this winter the Wolverines finished second to a speedy Illinois team in the Conference tournament. John Ross set a new Big Ten mile run record with a 4:09.4 effort, bettering the old Con- ference mark by one tenth of a second. Don McEwen followed Ross across the finish line in the mile run and also stepped out in the two mile race to nail down winner ' s laurels. Jack Carroll took an early lead in the 440, and never relinquished his initial advantage, upsetting Cirilo McSween of Illinois, never before defeated in collegiate competition. Fritz Nilsson easily won the shot put contest with a 53 foot 7 4 inch toss; football star Tom Johnson took second in the shot. In last spring ' s Big Ten Outdo or Track Champion- ships, also won by the fighting Illini, the Wolverines finished in fourth place. Don McEwen, ace Michigan distanceman, won both the mile and two mile events. Despite the wet afternoon, McEwen blazed around the Dyche Stadium track (ankle deep in water on the turns) in 4:09 for a new Conference record. Ron Soble ' s 23 foot 6% inch broad jump was good for a second in that event, 2% inches behind champion Don Laz of Illinois. The Wolverine distance medley team of Caroll, McEwen, George Jacobi and Ross set a new world ' s indoor record of 10:04.5 (4.4 seconds under the world ' s record set by the 1951 quartet), and lapped every team in the field but host Michigan State who it beat by more than half a lap. The Maize and Blue two mile quartet (John Moule, Aaron Gordon, McEwen and Ross) set a new meet and field house record of 7:42.0. Michigan dominated the meet, also taking firsts in the 75 yard high hurdles and the shot put. 229 Don McEwen (left) captained the 1952 Wol- verine track team. He was an outstanding per- former, both in indoor and outdoor competition throughout his entire collegiate career. He was Conference indoor two mile champion this year and two mile world indoor title holder, having already set a new Big Ten mile record in the 1951 outdoor meet. McEwen contributed more than any other individual to the great Wolverine relay teams: In the 1951 Drake Relays, as anchor man in the University Distance Medley event, he turned in what Coach Don Canham termed " a truly great performance. " But McEwen ' s per- formances, from the spectator ' s point of view, were always truly great, and always the kind that kept the entire crowd sitting on the edge of their seats. ' Ron Soble (below) practices the spectacular kind of broad jumping which made him a serious threat lall season and enabled him to finish second to jumping sensation Don Laz of Illinois in the Conference outdoor meet. Although the meet-winning Illini dominated the field events, Wolverine entrants showed surprising strength. Horace Coleman was fourth in the broad jump, Tom Johnson fifth in the shot put and Tom Elmblad third in the high jump. A drenching rainstorm which flooded the track forced the pole-vault and high jump to take place inside the Dyche Stadium annex at Evanston, thus qualifying the meet for the rather unique title of the only outdoor track meet ever to take place partially inside a stadium annex. 231 BASEBALL The Wolverine hurling crew display the fine form that kept them right in there pitching throughout the entire 1951 season (see above). Though the. stands are empty, and the next game days away, practice never ends for the Michigan baseball team (below). But it ' s well worth all the work when the result is a home run or a Texas Leaguer. Against Notre Dame (right] first baseman Al Weygandt tries to snag an eager runner who took too big a lead. What do you think happened? Was he safe or out? Tour guess is as good as ours. Michigan ' s baseball team, co-holder of the Western Conference championship in 1948, 1949 and 1950, did not fare too well during the 1951 season, losing eight of their twelve Big Ten contests and finishing in the seventh place Conference slot. During the past decade, Fisher- coached Wolverine teams have won eight of the 10 Big Ten titles, either outright or shared. During most of these years Fisher has had to do more than an average of rebuilding and replacing; in 1951, however, the chips were really stacked against him. Losses through gradua- tion, to professional baseball teams and to the armed services forced him to depend primarily on sophomores. Biggest loss of all was star pitcher Ed Grenkoski, who signed with the New York Yankees. Captain Leo Ko- ceski, fleet-footed Michigan football standout, played consistently well throughout the season, earning a .313 batting average for major games. Bill Billings, Frank Howell, and Pete Palmer, also Wolverine grid performers, added speed and experience to the team. Pitcher Bob Larsen made many vital contributions to the Maize and Blue nine. The team ' s fielding average was considerably higher than its batting average. For the 1952 season, 27 games have been scheduled, including 15 Big Ten contests and a nine-game southern spring training trip. Rebuilding and replacing will not be as difficult a job this year, because of the large crop of available junior talent, developed during the 1951 season ' s training program. 233 TENNIS Gene Barrack (left, above) was the only Wolverine finalist to win a match in the annual Conference tourna- ment, although Michigan finished in second place in the meet, only four points behind the winning Michigan State net squad. Mike Schwartz (above) played con- sistently well all season. The Wolverine tennis crew enjoyed a rather successful season, winning six of their eight meets and providing stiff competition for the victors in the other two. The losses were to Michigan State and Illinois, while the victories were at the expense of Western Michigan, Purdue, Notre Dame, Wisconsin, Detroit and Ohio State. Bill Murphy was very satisfied with his men and expects even better results from the returning lettermen and also from the newcomers to the squad. 234 Al Hetzeck serves as Steve Bromberg guards the net (above) in a first round match at the annual Conference tournament at Evanston. Hetzeck and Bromberg were the top performers for the Maize and Blue throughout the season. Jack Smart (bottom, right) was the other member of the Wolverine ' s key court trio. Good tennis has been a tradition at Michigan since the days when Walter Westbrook, Big Ten singles and doubles champion in 1919 and 1920, gave the game its Ann Arbor impetus. Since that time, many great tennis players have graced the Ferry Field courts, including Charles Merkel, Conference champion in 1923; Andy Paton, 1948 singles titleholder and a member of the 1948 and 1949 doubles championship team; and Paton ' s equally-reliable doubles partner, Bill Mikulich. GOLF Lowell LeClair (below) demonstrates the proper way to blast out of a sand trap. The Wolverine golfers blasted through the season to win eight of their eleven link battles, and to split another, losing only to powerful aggregations from the University of Detroit and Purdue. The split was with Northwestern. Teams which fell to the Michigan golfers were Ohio State, Indiana and Illinois, as well as U. of D. and Purdue in return matches. I I Playing from the next-to-perfect University of Mich- igan golf course, Coach Bert Katzenmeyer ' s players piled up impressive individual records last year. The three top golfers for the 1951 Wolverines were Captain Dick Evans, Bob Olson (below) and Dean Lind. Olson finished third in the annual Conference meet, carding a final round 72 for a 72 hole total of 294, only four strokes behind Purdue ' s Gene Coulter who scored 290 to win the Big Ten Title. Lind finished eighth with a 302 total. Other Michigan entrants were Evans with 307, John Frazer (right) with 319 and Lowell LeClair with 322. Evans and LeClair will return with three other letter- men from last year. In addition, sophomore prospects such as Russ Johnson and Bud Jones show a good deal of promise. The usual tough opposition will probably come from Purdue, the defending champions of the Conference, Ohio and Iowa. All in all, the 1952 season should give some interesting results. 237 .. r ' Front Row: Robert Carpenter; Joseph Scandura; Thomas Kelsey; James A. White; Ralph Stribe; Alan Holcombe; Arthur Dunne; Richard Martin; Charles Whiteaker; Wayne Leengran. Second Row: Delance Hyde; Thomas Rankin; Horace Coleman; Russ Osterman; Lawrence LeClaire; James Wolter; Peter Kinyon; Michael Schwartz; Eugene Barrack; Joseph LaRue; Bruce Haynam. Third Row: Wallace Jeffries; Russell Carlisle; Stewart Elliott; William Konrad; Robert Hcathcott; Larry Nelson; Jack Gallon; Frederick Pickard; ' Walter Atchison; Lincoln Painter. Fourth Row: Richard Davidson; Karl Newman; Edward May; Gordon Naylor; John McKennell; Aaron Gordon; John Matchefts; William Billings; John Ries; John Witherspoon. Back Row: Richard G. Williams; Gerald Harrington; James Scala; David Space; Paul Geyer; Carl Brunsting; Thomas Tiernan; John Stumpfig; Hugh Wright; Merritt Green. M ' CLUB 238 " M " Club officers seated around the conference table in the " M " Club Room at Yost Field House are (left to right) Jim White, secretary; Bud Holcomb, president; Art Dunne, vice-president and Ralph Stribe, treasurer. Acting as a focal point for the social activities of Wolverine athletes, the " M " Club actively pro- motes functions at which campus athletes can be- come better acquainted with each other. The Club also performs various services at campus activities, both athletic and academic. For instance, it may be found selling hot dogs at Wolverine hockey or baseball games. Those who are fortunate enough to win a Varsity " M " in athletics can gain admittance to the beautifully equipped " M " room in Yost Field House. There, comfortable couches, a radio- phonograph, a television set, magazines and chat- ter provide a nice atmosphere for relaxation, especi- ally after a hard day on the practice field. " M " Clubs away from home may be found throughout the country. Again, the function is a social one, a means by which athletes can maintain contact with their teammates and get together for reminiscences of the old times when they battled through on Ferry Field. Also, the Club is instru- mental in aiding its members to get tickets for Wolverine games, both in Ann Arbor or on the road. The " M " Club usually winds up the year ' s activities with a gala reunion during the spring. Golfing, an undergraduate-versus-graduate base- ball game and other sports test the old-timers ' hand in the sport, while a banquet ends the affair and the year. 239 I BOARD IN CONTROL The Board in Control of Intercollegiate Athletics, as its name implies, handles the many details which develop as a result of Michigan ' s participation in athletic com- petition. Chairman of the board is Athletic Director Herbert O. " Fritz " Crisler. Other members are: Olin W. Blackett, Harry C. Carver, Arthur C. Curtis, Karl Litzenberg, Philip M. Northrop, Marcus L. Plant and Robert H. Sherlock representing the faculty; Harry G. Kipke, John D. Hibbard, and Goodloe H. Rogers repre- senting the alumni; and Don McEwen and Bob Perry representing the student body. Board in Control Miss Norma Bentley, Marcus L. Plant. Philip Northrop, Karl Litzenberg; Olin W. Blackett, Arthur L. Brandon, Robert H. Sherlock, Ralph W. Aigler, H. O. Crisler. ATHLETIC MANAGERS Hockey manager Chuck Hyman and assistants, like the other athletic managers at Michigan, serve as right-hand men to the coach, coordinating squad activities and assisting in innumerable jobs ranging from cleaning equipment to handling official scoring records at meets and tour- naments. Managers Chuck Hyman, Hockey; Bob Miller, Gymnastics; Dave Edwards, IM Sports; Jack Kimmel, Track; Bill Mazer, Baseball; Marv Horwitz, Track. HOUSE Whether it is on Greek row, Washtenaw and parts south and north, or one of the big brick buildings up on the Hill, you find that this is where the students live. You wonder sometimes at the contrast. Neither kind quite seems to fit, to be just what he would want or would choose. Yet both are mainly functional. This is where the Michigan student eats and sleeps and maybe has a party. He studies there too once in a while. But for the most part he finds distractions too numerous and the sack too inviting. He adapts himself pretty quickly to this kind of living what it doesn ' t supply him with, he goes without with only the minimum of complaints. Panhellenic Board Front Row: Gail Foster; Maryanna Lar- son; Beverly Clarke; Mary Alice Davis. Back Row: June Barker; Judy Sinclair; Rosemary Wise; Barbara Elliot. PANHELLENIC As the voice of more than 750 affiliated women on campus, Panhel speaks up charmingly and persuasively. But for the most part they steer clear of any very important camp us issues. Their brother organization IFC takes over the bigger problems such as discrimination and leaves the lighter side of things to the girls. And the girls handle them very competently. Directed by the Panhel Executive Board, they brought the freshmen women to the fore for a weekend Frosh Weekend. As well they managed to corral the elusive Spike Jones for a one night stand in their Variety Show. Amidst his wash-boards and horns he laughed and sang his way through three hours of impossible music. To highlight the social side of things, " Musical Moods, " this year ' s Panhel Ball, (left) featured Ray Gorrel and his orchestra. Panhel, perhaps, did not distinguish itself this year any more than it has in previous years, yet the campus recognizes that a lack of distinction is in no way derogatory. On the contrary, the inobtrusiveness of Panhel is perhaps its greatest charm. Rushing Counselors Front Row: Judith Isenberg; Mary- anna Larson chairman; Janet Bosworth; Evelyn Brooks. Back Row: Ann Higgins; Susan Giffin;Jean Allen; Sally Hansen; Jeanne Freshcur. lieu 1 It is an understatement to say that rushing is Panhel ' s most important project of the year. Every February, while others are enjoying the bliss of mid-year vacation, the sorority-bent coed dons her glad-rags and starts on a whirl of rushing teas. Throughout the process, she learns to acquire an eternal smile and a taste for punch. The concentrated entertainment runs the gauntlet from turtle races to Al Jolson imitations, all semblance of order disappears. Early dinners, frantic calls for cabs, particularly for Chris, No 65 and an evening of parties test the endurance of any rushee. It ' s a week that can only be described as helter-skelter. Then with final desserts just around the corner laughter fades into serious- ness. After viewing each other, the mutual choice is made and the girls are pledged. To aid the co-ed seeking affiliation, Panhel ' s coun sel- ing system of ten disaffiliated rushing counsellors guides each girl with the hope that each one will be happy in her choice. Rushing Chairmen-- Front Row: Diana Harris; Joan Pruitt; Jane Badgley; Barbara Anderson; Jo Phillips; Joy Sidenberg; Rosemary Wise, chairman. Second Row: Louise Campbell; Janet Oberg; Joan Beeman; June Lauiin; Jean Carson; Judy Palmer; Diane Johnson. Back Row: Nancy Lewis; Georgianna Taylor Frances Hirschman; Janet Miller. 246 Carrying the not so simple title of Panhellenic president is Bev Clarke. As queen bee in one of the ante rooms of the League Undergrad Office she finds that although the place of the affiliated woman on campus is pretty well defined, it takes a bit of smooth talking and some quick, strategic thinking to keep her position a happy one. With an attempt at something new this year Panhellenic sponsored for the first time a booth in the League lobby to sell both local and out-of-state bus tickets. Backed by a nation- ally known bus company, the project supplied Panhel with a commission on all tickets sold. Barb Elliot was responsible for the project with the social assistants of the Undergrad office helping her. At a meeting early in the year various affil- iated women who expressed an interest in the project were signed up and assigned definite hours. As a result of the train- ing program members of the Panhel executive board, as well as Panhel members at large, are well indoctrinated in the manner of reading time-tables. 247 In Front: Bourbon. Front Row: Sara Hall; Lucy Lindsey; Mary Ellen Hiener; Cherry Richards; Virginia Gish; Susan (Jiflin: Patricia Durham; Frances Daily; Nancy Finch; Patsy Wheeler; Joan Kay Brush; Joan St. Denis. Second Row: Patricia Gillespie; Marilyn Mat- thews; Corinne Bacon; Joan Sieber; Nancy Isolampi; Carol Wilcox; Mrs. Netting; Ann Lindbloom, president; Mary Alice Davis; Marjoric Creola; Judith Drake; Jeanne Gregory. Third Row: Marian Cloots; Sherry Truesdell; Jinny Jones; Lynda Leaver; Joan Hildebrandt; Marilyn Lama; Janet Miller; Dorothy Wendler; Margaret Wappler; Jane Roberts; Lynn Walldorff; Joyce Delaney; Jean Waidley; Shirley Mason. Back Row: Harriet Rogers; Suzanne Pullon; Jane Jessup; Ann Rodriguez; Janet Alarie; Judy Richardson; Diane Swendeman; Roddie McDonnell; Ann Arthur; Junell Doty; Carole Lofgren. ALPHA CHI OMEGA With Alpha Chi over- flowing with vivacious, enthusiastic females this year, the season was even more stupendously royal than usual. With an effort, we erected a stupendous Homecoming display and enter- tained our fathers royally on Father ' s Weekend. After a few serenades, exchange dinners and listening parties, we made plans for our Christmas formal. After the holidays, which dragged horribly so eager were we to get back we enjoyed a calm broken by J-Hop and rushing until the leaves reappeared and with them the deluge. That ' s social events, not rain. Besides pledge formals ours included a fine Mother ' s Weekend, and a sensational float for Michi- gras, our schedule mentioned Lantern, Installation and Senior Nights. At the last event, the sophomores created chaos a tradition at this time. On our list of wheels, we included members of Mortar Board and Scroll, and par- ticipants in JGP, Soph Cab and Frosh Weekend as well as the Daily people. Rumors to the contrary, we did not flunk our finals, nor gain too much weight from midnight snacks . . . midnight spelled any time from dinner to breakfast. And so another enjoyable year at Alpha Chi Omega is closed. 248 ALPHA DELTA PI 722 blinked its windowed eyes open, stretched its shingles over its wood- framed ribs, inhaled a few deep breaths through its cavernous front door, shoved the giddy memories of summer school into a back closet and braced itself for the coming ordeal when the A. D. Pi ' s would descend upon the old homestead for another year, another season. Things looked pretty good this year, for the house had been promised a new fall outfit. By letting a few bushes die out and blowing fuses as often as possible, the house let it be known that this promise was not to be for- gotten. However, it was successfully ignored while Father ' s Weekend, a Past and Future party, football open houses, Homecoming and Panhel Ball were indulged in by the sisters. Finally, however, they began to work on the fall outfit which was rapidly becoming a Christmas present. Shrubbery was planted and should be visible within five years. The front hall retained its dignity with a new suit of wallpaper, and the recreation room began to look less and less like a wreck and more like a room. Like a typical woman with her morale boosted by a new hat, 722 got a smile on its face and a twinkle in its eyes and went into the new year knowing it would be one of the best yet. Front Row: Frances McMahon; Ann Schiewetz; Carole Eiserman; Marjorie Ackerman; Elizabeth Bayliss; Phyllis Seput; Phyllis Thombs; Justine Votypka. Second Row: Aberta Donnelly; Jacquelyn Hirt; Catherine McCarthy; Portia Prettie, president; Mrs. C. E. Ufer; Rose- mary Brown; Iris Leja; Janice Hulett; Joanne Borsos. Third Row: Marylouise Lindquist; Louise Campbell; Joanne Gessner; Marlene Schulhauser; Vivian Kelley; Ann Burnett; Sybil Lutz; Pauline Ericson; Elizabeth Ford; Beatrice Johnson; Barbara Gorden. Back Row: Nancy Saker; Joanne Frye; Beverly Arble; Sylvia Hagopian; Margaret Williams; Sue Albert; Mary Ann Weiss; Marilyn Yarmain; Kathleen Crimmins; Margy Hager. Missing: Carol Herald; Virginia Ericson; Marjorie McLean; Charlotte Hoyt. This year started out like a window! Some- how, a green elephant forced his way into one of the lady ' s rooms, so we contacted Rudyard Kipling to get him out. But that didn ' t end our trigonometry. As hard as we tried to get the giraffe out of the house, we tried even harder to get some men in. Well, after we finished drawing emblems on an evening in Paris, (that ' s a perfume) we finally got around to the biggest event of the year ... a bleak Sunday riding a ALPHA EPSILON PHI Hansom through the shower cap on Bill Putich ' s dressing table. (So what, nobody reads these things anyway . . . They just look at the pictures.) Front Row: Ethel Atlas; Renee Halpern; Lee Kiplow; Lois Daniels; Ilene Purdy; Ann Lewis; Judith Isinbcrg; Joyce Rashti. Second Row: Jacqueline Schiff; Joanne Phillips; Gloria Prince; Vivian Sosna; Mrs. Miriam Chandler; Eve Balloff; Cyrillc Landes; Mary J. Kallet; Joan Blieden. Third Row: Anita Keller; Norma Seidon; Suzanne Miller; Jule Loehnbcrg; Lenore Stone; Lenore Kippleman; Sandra Sipkin; Ann Englander; Marjorie Chaimson; Rona Cowen. Back Row: Janet Goldfarb; Phyllis Mann: Mimi Lebeson; Marilyn Remes; Joan Benzion; Lyn Robbins; Marye Raider; Miriam Mesirow; Barbara Hartstein; Arlene Elconin; Marcia Goldfarb. Front Row: Patricia Misiolek: Lura Cation; Florence Turner; Margaret Logan; Abigail Nickerson; Loraine Hewitt; Constance Kay; Mary Hodges; Eleanore Schmitt; Barbara Platte; Barbara Beckley. Second Row: Marjorie Mourer; Marianne VanDuzer; Charlotte Miet- tunen; Marion Birkenmeier; Marguerite Kidwell; Marjorie Reubene, president; Mrs. Wigle; Barbara Elliott; Marion Dane; Barbara Dem- mer; Patricia Adams; Marilyn Johnson. Third Row: Maury Clark; Ann Higgins; Carolyn Keith; Wilma Martin; Barbara Cole; Beverly Davis; Mary Scollard; Barbara Bell; Nancy Pridmore; Kathleen McKinney; Gloria Skidmore; Roseann Wood. Back Row: Constance Stiller; Suzanne Smith; Janet Blakney; Betty Jo Gorman; Ann Courtright; Virginia Reese; Nancy Hodges; Ruth Olsen; Phyllis Peterson; Mary Morris; Nancy Eichenlaub; Lois Woita; Mildred Paavo. Unaccustomed as we are to posing for pictures, we quickly called the girls from the P-Bell and Mary Lee ' s to gather together for this informal photograph. We really think we do rather nice work for such short notice. One scarcely has time for such things con- sidering Mother ' s Weekend, Dad ' s day, coffee hours, ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Homecoming display, informal parties, coffee hours, Christmas formal, pledge formal and coffee hours. So many of our girls devote time to League activities and Panhellenic activities, (not to mention house activities) that it is hard to find anyone for a coffee hour anymore. Somehow we feel, very strongly too, that the coffee hour has become a tradition around the campus. And Alpha Gam is all for keeping up with tradition. But then there is rushing with the inevitable pledging that follows couldn ' t have hap- pened to a nicer group of girls, however, even though we had to miss a few coffee hours to get them. And this brings us back to the real subject of this stream of consciousness coffee and the thrill of a coffee hour. We, individually and collectively, think the Uni- versity plus a number of State Street establishments are the cause of our blackest moments of unhappiness. Ah well, c ' est le guerre. 251 Front Row: Lora Ann Wheeler; Shirley Wood; Alice Ann Ryan; Suejacobsen; Rosemary Clifton; Janet Spieth. Second Row: Virginia Kern; Nancy Lewis; Julia Hennig, president; Mrs. MacDonald; Maxine Wolfe; Diana Lahde; Rhoda Uhlendorf; Esther Ham. Third Row: Joyce Mersereau; Gail Foster; Jean Knibbe; Patricia Mann; Carolyn Von Voightlander; Charlotte Charles; Ann Knickerbocker; Jane Burdett. Back Row: Audrey Murphy; Jean Freshour; Joanne Anderson; Beri Miench; Marion Charles; Doris Meyers. ALPHA OMICRON PI Those of us who returned early to be fall orientation leaders had no trouble getting up in time to meet our " little wards, " what with the early morning invasion of painters and paper-hangers, led by their determined general, the interior decorator. But hav- ing the entire house done over was well worth putting up with the smell of paint and clothes-pinned noses, we decided. Right now we ' re putting our final ap- proval on plans for a new addition to our abode. Aud speaking of new additions, you should see our genuine AOPi-built fireplace in the backyard ! The Sigma Nu ' s saw the unlevel level we were using, watched the way we handled the trowel and hacked the cinder bricks with our one-and-only axe, then bet us five dollars that their fireplace would be up before ours. Our fathers, here for our annual Dads ' Week- end, thought the bet was a " sure thing. " They were right. We ' re now five dollars richer! We were victori- ous in the swimming meet, too, taking several " first ' s " and placing second in the meet. The fraternities in the neighborhood heard the good news and joined our merry-making with a serenade. The rest of the year ' s highspots were our Homecoming display, the bazaar and silver tea, informal and formal rushing, Christmas and spring pledge formals and Mother ' s Weekend in May. ALPHA PHI . " Next door to the Phi Gams, Up high on a hill, There lived a young lady, Named Alpha Phi Lil . . . " Now Lil was very studious and went around with folks who averaged nothing less than a four point. This explains why she and her crowd chose to live out in the peace and quiet of the countryside. Take note, the walk was great, but one could still see for miles around the male clan trudging up to call on Lil and her pals. About February, hound dogs were sent from the hill, books were hid in the cellar; the relics of the outside world were put around the house to welcome the newcomers. So it was that Lil and her gang rounded up some new blood and together they put the shack back into shape. They ended up the year by winning all the " Magna come laudes! " Front Row: Carolyn Fisk; Phyllis Bettman; Sally Moore; Barbara Wundram; Carlotta Ziegeler; Gloria Thomas; Rosemary Michelmann; Louise Leonard; Mary Kuhns. Second Row: Sally Morse; Catherine Roney; Geraldine Maraulo; Beverly Clarke; Mrs. Eckhart; Ruth Spillman; Suzanne Sears; Mary Peterson; Nancy Marshall; Eleanor Cannon. Third Row: Nancy Baehre; Carol Rogers; Barbara Anderson; Barbara Cremers; Margaret Harrigan; Marilyn Martin; Marilyn Hey; Sandra Brown; Carolyn Westman; Millie Mclntyre; Agnes Dunn; Carolyn Abbott. Back Row: Ann Plumton; Barbara Mattison; Sue Stinson; Katherine Wakeman; Marilyn Grove; Anita Kalmar; Ann Christensen; Joan Sheahan; Suzanne Ross; Nancy Keiser; Barbara Riggs; Ann Hagan. Front Row: Janyce Ayers; Barbara Riley; Patricia Mahaney; Martha Coburn; Stirling Cockburn; Mary Ellen Hastie; Joyce Watson; Jacqueline Bergey; Patricia Ford. Second Row: Dona Lee Davenport; Laura Hoffman; Jean Parker; Jean Carson; Nancy Hilton, president; Mrs. Mary Romine; Barbara Ochs; Irene Kole; Kathleen Keely; Ethel Cada. Third Row: Sally Knapp; Ann Houck; Janne Cooley; Pa- tricia Flowers; Sally Habermann; Patricia Rohring; Pauline Marx; Elizabeth Barber; Patricia McVeigh; Joan Kigar; Mary Boer; Sally Hansen; Carol Lutz. Back Row: Lou Harnden; June Miekka; Mary Masten; Nancy Taylor; Paula Rizzo; Marian Swanson; Roberta Shaw; Janet Cast; Elizabeth Brophy; Joan Hegener; Marie Abendroth; Mary Day; Jacqueline Priebe. ALPHA XI DELTA r _ fe An Alpha Xi at Michigan is really on the run from September to June. When she isn ' t knitting intricately-patterned argyles and ties, she ' s running for J-Hop Committees or working on J.G.P. or Soph Cab. She creates lavish homecoming displays out of old boards and chicken wire. She entertains her mom royally on Mother ' s Weekend and squires her dad to a football game and parties on Father ' s Weekend. She dresses in her gladdest rags for the Christmas and Pledge formals. She plays volleyball, basketball, ping-pong, baseball and wins. And if she has any energy left over, she can work it off dancing the Charleston before dinner. She ' s pinned and serenaded, and her favorite song is " Pin a Rose on Me. " Studies? Studies? Yes, she has studies. In fact, her house ranks fourth scholastically on campus. Her college days are packed with fun, activities and good ole homework: fun, popcorn and cocoa parties and good ole homework. She ' s cultured, poised, intellectual and an avid reader of POGO. She also mourned Barnaby ' s departure from the campus press. She ' s a vivacious, charming, witty, " toujours gai. " She ' s an Alpha Xi at Michigan, U.S.A. 254 OMEGA Was that my buzz? I love the color of my room in the new house; it goes so well with my eyes. How many are playing volleyball tonight? Urn, cinnamon rolls for dinner! Call me for my eight o ' clock. Another blue book over ! How cold is it today? Can I borrow your blue sweater? Who swiped my toothpaste? No hot water again! Fourth for bridge? Who has a coffee hour at three? First bell for dinner. Where are the Dailys? Did I get any mail? Who has some aspirin? Put your suitcases in the trunk room. Does anybody have food? Who ' s late tonight? Favors under the napkins again! Where ' s an Ensian? Quick! Anybody want a date for Friday 5 ' 2 " ? " I am in favor of a Thanksgiving vacation and the student book- store. " Who has the history II file? Tennis anyone? I have been around the world three times. Yours is the saddest story I have ever heard. My heart bleeds for you. Drip! Drip! Drip! Does anyone have a band-aid? Who did you have for the exchange dinner? Anyone lend me a dime for coffee? Who knows how to pick up a dropped stitch? Tonight, I just washed my hair. What am I going to wear tonight? And he smokes a pipe. Quiet hours! ! ! Front Row: Mary Jo Kohl; Diane Johnston; Patricia Texter; Marjorie Vaughan; Diane Cooley; Lois Suckow; Catherine Taormina; Jane Cook. Second Row: Ann Cotton; Mary Lee Gallagher; Robin McPhail; Yvonne LeDuc Barnes, president; Mrs. Goodale; Patricia Rossiter; Sally Fish; Margaret Strand; Joyce Howard Frank. Third Row: Polly Kurtz; Julie Grossman ; Jean Allen; Mary Jane Mills; Joanna Fink; Nancy Symonds; Mary Keegan; Virginia Byers; June Vollrath; Mary Ann Smeltzer. Back Row: Elizabeth Rhamstine; Carolyn Crego; Nancy Reganell; Jean Sennet; Nancy Porter; Marianne Singler; Nancy Aiken; Barbara Belote; Constance Hart; Jo Ketelhut; Ann Black. Missing: Carole Anderson; Mrs. Russell. When in the course of humid events, it be- came necessary for one people to dissolve their football team which had connected them with Homecoming for the past twelve years, and to erect an esoteric display of pomegranates and papier-mache football players on the front lawn, a decent respect to the opinion of mankind re- quires that they should declare the causes that impel them. We hold these truths to be self- evident, that our vestibule is too small and that all Sorosae are created with certain inalienable rights to cottage cheese, poached eggs and Friday afternoons. Whenever any form becomes de- structive to thess ends, it is the right of these COLLEGIATE SO ROSIS people to join the French Foreign legion. Pru- dence, indeed, will dictate that institutions long established should not be changed for light and transient causes; but accordingly all experience hath shewn that men are more disposed to suffer when women are sufferable. Front Row: Anne Warren; Mary Wiseley; Judy Hamilton; Alice Richmond; Sally Smith; Abbie Shumaker; Alice Lowe; Nancy Bowers; Sally Butler. Second Row: Joanne Kleinert; Nancy Bergdahl; Jacqueline Shrank; Margot Walsh; Doris Kenny; MaryWicking, president; Margaret Vose; Anne Cleary; Georgianna Taylor; Jane Krchma; Phyllis Gundrum. Third Row: Tracy Redficld; Joanne Kaiser; Sally Shephen; Betty Magyar; Sue Hemping; Jean Jones; Anne Lautner; Patricia Johns; Mary Doelle; Mary Moore. Back Row: Janet Bosworth; Carol Clifford; Betty Novy; Nancy Alles; Louise Morgan; Karlin Johnson; Dorothy Brand: Marilyn McWood; Judy Davies. Front Row: Joan Snodgrass; Ann Albert; Judith Omans; Sally Ippel; Beverly Brown; Margaret Reed; Joyce Ford; Sue Trometer; Mickey McAllister; Clara Frederick. Second Row: Julia Attwood; Carolyne Nussbaum; Joan Coutts; Marnie Follinger; Donna Malone, president; Mrs. Frost; Sally Reed; Patricia Smith; June Laurin; Roberta Clark. Third Row: Nancy Dorsey; Beverly Jones; Joyce Clements; Patricia Peck; Elizabeth Alexander; Jean Purvis; Jo Poch; Margaret Sabin; Elizabeth Brady; Cynthia Smith; Mona Pick; Patricia Arden; Nancy Stevens; Shirley Mueller. Back Row: Carolyn Rau; Dorothy Dow; Helen Kermath; Barbara Reis; Marianne Kull; Lou Boonstra; Jerry Lane; Evelyn Brooks; Alicia Stevenson; Janet Sigtenhorst; Enid Foster; Judith Johnson; Ann Geary. Well here we are again. All the squirrels in Ann Arbor to welcome us. No wonder they ' re happy to see us. They eat our cigarettes. They chew our curtains. They bum our crackers. Well, anyway, we ' re here. Class schedules and study schedules. Cramming in coffee hours at Pop ' s and off hours DELTA DELTA DELTA at the Bell. Dad ' s Weekend. The fascination of male voices on second. They take over our dorm double bunkers. No casualties to speak of. (Except us. We were exhausted.) Homecoming Weekend . . . Coming home after weekends in general. Throw out the schedules. This is living? Ah college ! Everyone ' s drowning in enthusiasm. No wonder. Active activity meetings. Athletic agonies. And Blue Book Panic. What we need is a little more or- ganization. A-Merry-Xmas-and-Happy-New-Year- Vacation. (The crew returns for a long rest.) Take a breath and the semester ' s over. Rushing and Pledging. It was worth every minute. Rushing around in general. Mothers invade for a weekend. Who ever called it the older generation? It took us a week to recuperate. Engagements, exchanges, etc. Spring Fever I guess. What ever happened to those schedules? Finals Finale. Well the squirrels are still here. Maybe it wasn ' t scheduled. Maybe it wasn ' t organized. But it was better than working. 257 Front Row: Joan Prescott; Jane Thompson; Patricia McDonald; Donna Mayer; Judith Davies; Betty Wiles; Patricia Bay; Elizabeth Potter; Carolyn Rourkc. Second Row: Esther Hawkins; Barbara Wildman; Alice Field; {Catherine Guthe; Rosemary Wise; president; Mrs. Quinn; Mary Watt; Charlotte Matthews; Elizabeth Wargell; Margaret Hallam; Suzanne Shawaker. Third Row: Lorna Becker; Ruth Carter; Mary Bergman; Louise Olmstead; Marion Broadbent; Carolyn Wade; Virginia Robinson; Ardyth Marquardt; Sally Granger; Lois Engman; Jane Badgley; Ruth Orr. Back Row: Joyce Johnson; Martha Hill; Virginia Granse; Elaine Madden; Patricia Gullberg; Nancy Regester; Gretchen Meier; Barbara Wagner; Jane Kolb; Elizabeth Mares; Margaret Lewis; Anne Gallery. DELTA GAMMA A year we have spent together, a year in Delta Gamma. And that, of course, means memories, sometimes hazy ones. The haze, formed of count- less impressions, begins during that first fall day in Ann Arbor with our high laughter and talk of summer vaca- tions and finally ends with a rush on a certain day in June when our seniors leave with only memories of State Street, Angell Hall, fall leaves blowing along the Diag, walking home from the Orpheum on freezing Ann Arbor nights. We remember listening to early morning seren- ades by East Quad while we huddled together trying to keep warm before open windows. Of course, there are memories of between semester rushing with its afternoon and evening parties. After our prospective members left each night, we stayed up to talk. Then up again the next morning to straighten up the Delta G. house for another round of parties. We have our most vivid impressions of the eternal buzzing of telephones and the scurry of run- ning feet. Beside S.L., J-Hop, Pan Hel Ball, Michigras and the Ice Cream Social, we remember best that special weekend for our fathers when there were bodies sleeping everywhere in the halls. And midst all of these attrac- tions, we had our old study hall blues .and trying three point troubles. DELTA ZETA The returning D.Z. ' s started out their whirl of activities last fall with open houses after football games. And few of the sorority girls will forget all the hours spent trying to get the Wolverine to move in the homecoming display. Throughout the year, informal parties, 2:00 waking-up coffee hours and after-dinner bridge games were quite the thing. Honoring their new house mother, the D.Z. ' s gave a faculty tea. Other planned parties included the Christmas Formal, made even more perfect with nature ' s gift of snow for the occasion, and the sim- ilarily blessed Spring Pledge Formal, when lilacs were to be had in the D.Z. backyard. A broken water pipe forced the D.Z. ' s to make a mass exodus to the League until their house could be redecorated. All in all, the D.Z. ' s agreed that it was a great year and are eager to get back again next fall. Front Row: Barbara Rassweiler; Mary Steinbach; Jeanne Beeman; Georgia Rese; Joyce Warney; Barbara Laver; Lillian Steinhardt. Second Row: Janet Currie; Marilyn Floridis; Catherine Murtha; Joan Hunsicker,president; Mrs. Adah Zimmerman; Marguerite Merrill; Judith Palmer; Letitia Bell. Back Row: Elaine McMillan; Mary Thompson; Marjory Maurer; Anthea Crago; Mary Elizabeth Vaughan; Carolyn Bauer; Grace Seavoy; Marion Gessner; Mary Sullivan. 259 Front Row: Beverly Brennen; Carol Miller Stirton; Lucille Begrow; Kaye Baker; Deane Taylor; Ann Bicknell; Nancy Hogan; Elizabeth Miller; Mary Ann Suino; Sue Spurrier. Second Row: Betty Moncrieff; Joyce Woolfenden; Carol Colwell; Beverly Howell; Nancy Bev- eridge; president; Mrs. Martha C. Sanford; Patricia Doyle; Barbara Townsend; Joan Bceman; Mary Anne McCusker. Third Row: Nida Heath; Jody Steinkamp; Diane Foley; Betty Ellis; Barbara Buschman; Suzanne Huber; Barbara Meier; Ann McDonald; Edith Buckwalter; Jane McCarthy; Elizabeth Clapham. Back Row: Barbara Nemec; Patricia Fisher; Patricia Walker; Virginia Becker; Carol Eagle; Joyce Roper; Lucille Stansberry; Susan Roos; Betsy Sanders; Barbara June Smith; Joan Martineau. GAMMA PHI BETA Best place to stay at " The Big M " ? Try the Gamma Phi House Home of Gracious Living. That ivy-covered resort on South University has a perfect loca- tion with child life on one side and wild life on the other and is within walking distance of the library. What is it known for? The charming hostess, Mrs. Sanford; a mod- ern cuisine where the tenants acquire that wholesome look; rooms with a casual atmosphere; the constant sere- nade of the phone bell; showers that are useful after pinnings; singing waiters whose tuneful renditions are exceeded only by their good service, and illuminated front steps which indicate the way to one ' s abode. Entertain- ment? Certainly. For the literary minded there is Crime and Punishment and Judy be Good; for the athletic there is furniture moving and frequent expeditions to the Arb; and for the socially inclined there are lots of parties and ban- quets, parties and rushing. The clientelle is known for its conviviality, joie de vivre, and twenty-first birthdays. The forty smiling faces above are proof of its being the perfect place for an enjoyable semester ' s stay. 260 KAPPA ALPHA THETA ... 5 The Theta ' s returned to school this year with many exciting plans for the coming semesters. Our social chairman had spent long hours during the summer arranging our fall formal which was to be our biggest house function. She had engaged Harry James to provide the music, but because of a broken leg he was unable to attend. This small matter, how- ever, did not dampen our high spirits. We were even pleased when the Detroit Yacht Club informed us that they would be unable to play host to our group, as it would be too far to go for those without cars. The reason for our good feelings was possibly due to our plans for the spring semester. Thanks to the donations of several generous alums, a swimming pool was to become a per- manent fixture in our side yard. The architect was com- missioned and we spent many thrilling evenings pouring over the blueprints. One thing stood in our way the Presbyterian Church. It was soon only too obvious that here again we would be disappointed as it did not appear too practical to build a pool seventy feet by seven feet. The girls were a little let down, but after thinking over some of the events of the past year the Mudbowl Game, Mother ' s and Father ' s weekends, the all-campus open- house we all decided that it had been a pretty good year after all. Front Row: Ann Cowan; Ann Tunnieliffe; Margaret Hult; Faye Reichelt; Gladys Whyte; Suzanne Shafter; Barbara Boegehold; Nancy Scott; Terry Matheson; Patricia Skinner; Nancy Washburne. Second Row: Judith Gallup; Elizabeth Ewing; Diane Harris; Dorothy Garret; Myra Moorhouse; Betty Bridges, president; Mrs. Snow; Judy Sinclair; Barbara Beukema; Pamela Price; Helen Allen; Nancy Barlow. Third Row: Jacqueline Judd, Lois McCabe, Jean Barnby, Ann Warnock, Maureen McNamara, Ann Stuart, Phebe McLean; Karin Carlson; Jean Jorstad; Dorcas Strong; Else Jorgensen; Dorothea Wulz; Marilyn Ma rkus; Joan Wennerberg. Back Row: Joan Jones; Deborah Lincoln; Patricia Johnson; Joan Robinson; Aleen Allsop; Sally Gresham; Arline Patton; Edith Rew; Ann Patterson; Mary Marsh; Mary Malcolm; Nancy Groesbeck; Paula Bargeman; Dorothy Anderson; Ann Furstenaw. Leaving our dull and dreary summer, we turned shining, hopeful little faces toward super, sunny A squared . . . mud, slush, and grime. We saw gophers in our sleep . . . big ones, ' lil ones, but mostly broken ones. Next came Pan- hel Ball ... a pretty warm affair with Faust as our theme. What is the saying about the man who gets there Faustus? On the other hand for our Christmas Formal we played it cool, and we think we played it for the mostus. Other things kept us busy; JGP, Soph Satire, Soph Cab, League, Daily, WAA. . . . that ' s a schedule? That ' s a schedule! . . . pinning for KAPPA DELTA practice, practice for pinning; steadies, sere- nades, and song practice; dates, dinners, dances, and deviltry. Where does all the time go? Where else? Into our studies of course. But did we panic? at our exams? Did we sink at our socials? Hail to the Victors. . . Rah! Rah! Front Row: Jean Abbott; Mary Jo Keeler; Elizabeth Lee;_Margaret Carter; Jere Ann _Palmer; Patricia Titcomb; Jacqueline Shields. Second Row: Frances " " Bette Corbett. Thi Reynolds; Joan Gooden. Bittner; Charlotte Havers; Dorothy Shav Front Row: Mary Powers; Dorothy Hammett; Marianne Wilkenson; Marilyn Bailey; Mary Elizabeth Newton: Janet Oberg; Robin Glover; Julie DeVries; Mary Longmaid; Sarah Weed; Centes Morrill. Second Row: Susan Riggs; Susan Nassett; Joan Daley; Mary Muller; Patricia Fildew; Mary Jo McCormick; Susan Dwan, president; Mrs. Owen; Mary Collins; Cecily Wade; Alice Kitts; Kathleen Doyle. Third Row: Margaret Brown; Betty Comstock; Ruth Oldberg; Jean White; Elizabeth Baldwin; Nancy Etherton; Barbara Lindsay; Harriet Brown; Nancy Brewer; Susan Adams; Nancy Watkins; Suzanne Wilson; Nancy Claar; Karin Fagerburg; Sally Gnau. Back Row: Joan Brown; Darrell Flint; Jill Predmore; Jo Ann Wellman; Gloria James; Judy Clancy; Nancy Upjohn; Gay Thurston; Katherine Brown; Sandra Reynolds; Susan Ralston; Joan Kleinpell; Jody Behrens; Elizabeth Adams. Following in the dainty footsteps of our worthy predecessors, the present inhabitants or as they are better known, the inmates of the 1204 Hill A.C. can be found increasing their girth at the laden table and sharpening their wits by following the nightly adventures of Oliver Dragon. The athletic KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA ability of the past which inspired many a nocturnal chorus of " Go You Weightlifters, " has not altogether died but faded considerably. This decrease in phys- ical prowess, due entirely to circumstances beyond our control, has been compensated for by a recent triumph in the musical sphere. With lusty lungs and clear pear-shaped tones, we shake the walls of the Athletic Club with tremelo choruses of " My Father Killed A Kangeroo " and numerous other such soothing melodies. Our television triumph of " Mood Indigo " was the talk of Actor ' s Equity and the participants have been hard put to stave off countless offers for Broadway and vaudville appear- ances. Despite this notoriety, however, we remain, as always, prim, pure, sober, sedate young maids. We have been careful to stem the tide of our success so as it may not go to our heads. Our fraternal ideals and aims are simple; Atlas is our idol, Sophocles our inspiration and a Utopia our goal. 263 Front Row: Lois Comb; Judith Frost; Sarah Hoffman; Margary Shoesmith; Janice Gerholz; Martha Conney; Barbara Riggs; Anne Gilbert; Marian Haring. Second Row: Joan Pruitt; Nancy Carter; Elizabeth Adams; Abby Funk; JoAnn Grill, President; Margaret Blackford; Dorothy Blomquist; Janet Parker; Nancy Ericke; Lois Eisele. Third Row: Ann Henderson; Carolyn Schultz; Frances Windham; Gail Cook; Sue Boll; Adelia Wilson; Jeanne Marshall; Kay Landes; Margery Boos; Elizabeth Brown; Maryanna Larson; Nancy Fitch; Sally Gouldthorpe. Back Row: Nancy Born; Sally Seymour; Patricia Morgan; Helen Morris; Elise Fiber; Anne Schmitz; Ruth Blight; Barbara Palmer; Susan Toshach; Beverly Warwick; Greta Giles; Barbara Carse; Diana Prettie; Jean Martin. BETA PHI To the unfriendly and in- experienced eye the little women in the group por- trait may appear a school of bewildered mackerel, or at best a Zulu tribe smitten with yellow jaundice. Too much Charles Adams at Homecoming, perhaps. In spite of this, ninety-nine per cent of the girls are pinned and the other two guard the iron traps we set to catch athletes who unwittingly use our back yard as a short cut to Ferry Field. Not ignoring the national scope for the personal, we wrote inspirational letters to the boys in the service while the more stout-of- heart answered the October appeal for blood for the armed services overseas, only to discover that the United States was not awarding the Congressional Medal of Honor for such sacrifices. Not even the Purple Heart! In order to gain a more cosmopolitan outlook, we sent representatives to all out-of-town functions this year. It was interesting for us to view life in the exterior world as it can be outside of the University. We examined particularly the study- habits of Cornell and found them extremely desirable. On campus we did the usual things. If, however, there is some vital information concerning our activities that we have somehow overlooked, we refer you to the Michigan- ensian of 1948 or The American Bird-Watchers Manual. 1 mm I ill aF t Mm,.!. SIGMA DELTA TAU S.D.T. Harmony: There ' s a note of contentment at 1405 ... You ask, " What ' s the pitch? " ... to answer, we ' ll strive! Variety we offer in activities galore. ... In our studies we try to roll up the score. The torch as our symbol provides us with light. . . . The bridge that joins senior to neophyte . . . With council as the staff that keeps us on beat, the rhythm is fast, the tone is sweet. We balance the scales in equal measure, blending both the work and pleas- ure. We compose an essay, study for a test . . . Then we check the metre and come to a rest. From one main theme comes our motif for living: Our song rings clear when we ' re sharing and the melody ' s bright, the lyrics are true . . . They blend like our colors cafe au lait and blue . . . If it sounds like natural unity . . . It ' s the clear chords of S.D.T. Harmony! Front Row: Rosali Kolk; Sheila Frenhel; Lois Kotin; Barbara Selverblatt; Maxine Berliner; Lois Solinger; Judy Haber; Joan Sail; Cecele Sommerfield; Ellen Haar. Second Row: Naomi Benjamin; Margot Abels; Maureen Shapiro; Doris Hymari; Lee Benjamin, president; Mrs. Freder; Edith Zickerman; Tulane Itkoff; Nami Adler; Fayne Myeis; Fay Ann Shapiro. Third Row: Sondra Diamond; Patty This year marks the second century for frater- nities on the Michigan campus. Since their appear- ance at the University, fraternities have grown in number to forty-four, forty-two of which have houses. Representing approximately 2000 men, the Inter- fraternity Council coordinates the efforts of different houses so that fraternities have an effective voice on campus. When it comes to determining fraternity policies, the strongest voices come from the House Presidents ' Council and the I.F.C. Executive Com- mittee. 266 INTER- FRATERNITY COUNCIL Heading the IFC hierarchy is Jack Smart with Dante (known affectionately in close circles as Dan) Archangeli as his vice-president, Mark Sandground, secretary, and John Purvis, hoarder-of-funds. This motley crew hangs out on the third floor of the Union at which office 2000 affiliated men reside, if not in body, then in spirit. Executive Committee Front Row: Gerald Helfenbein; George Qua; Paul Anderson; Joseph Fee; FrankPauly; Charles Thatcher; William Kindly. Back Row: John Purvis; Mark Sandground; Jackson Smart; Dante Archangeli. 267 ( doesn ' t matter whether it ' s the Ensian office or the IFC rowdy room, you have to fill in the corners with flunkies. Smart found these promising young men to be more than adequate. Beside its usual campus duties, the IFC sponsors a bevy of beneficial projects for the community. It pushed a blood drive and a large Pledge Scholarship banquet while the Christmas party for four thousand kiddies held in Hill Auditorium jolted the music- bound hall out of its traditions. The " unsung heroes " to use the luxury of cliche re- sponsible for these services are scattered among the various committees of publicity, publications, human relations, coordinating, rushing and pledging and office staff not to mention the janitors. I IFC Committee Chairmen: Bruce Sodee; Sandy Robertson; Rusty Carlisle; Ered Leydore; Bruce McGuire; Stan Goodwin. 268 Front Row: Richard Osborne; John Rogers; Richard Nyberg; Donald Nissle; Arthur Bublitz; Donald Chisholm; James Nyberg; William Strickler. Second Row: Warren Williamson; Herbert Neil; Kingsley Joneson; William Cloon; James Douglas; Larry Sweet; Maynard Strout; Theodore Daykin; John Hoyt; William Wilcox. Back Row: Clarence Mason; Stanley Wynn; James Martin; Philip Daykin; Herbert Wagner; John Arms; Miles Letts; Frank Windes; Herbert Neal; Peter Hall; Harry Lunn; Ray Tittle. Missing: Daniel Dow; Jerry Des- Jardins; William Coates; Richard Merrill, president; Ronald Watts; Donald MacGregor.] ACACIA With the climax of the 1951 -52 fiscal year rapidly- approaching, the Michi- gan chapter of Acacia Fraternity finds itself in a reasonably firm position. How- ever, the Board of Directors wishes to caution that such a situation by no means indicates the organization to be in an absolutely secure position. For, as you know, smug complacency in a society based on free enterprise can only lead to the communal state. And now for a brief recapit- ulation of the year ' s achievements. Dynamic, we believe, is the word to describe our averages. Trading was strong throughout the year with the final Dow averages finding Acacia Fraternity on top, the closing high being 2.76. Sadly enough the organization was unable to land any government cost-plus contracts; therefore, we were faced with the problem of improving capital assets from our own profits. As a final word on future prospects, it was decided at the annual meeting not to sell short, but to encourage all stockholders to be increasingly bullish. Respectively submitted, The Board of Directors 269 Builder of men and tradition, the Alpha Delta Phi has just recorded its 105th year in the Mich- igan f raternity family. It ' s activities, though not always of the sensational type, continue to leave their impressions of performance wisely and well done. To aim at the goal of high ideals is the principle and practice of the brothers. Its membership remains confident in the belief that the Alpha Delt brother is squeezing every opportunity and benefit out of his experience at the University and at the same time making his unique contribution of service to the college community. The brotherhood is interested in but one kind of dividend good will. Under ALPHA DELTA PHI the symbolic crescent and star, and the colors green and white, it is hoped that the Peninsular chapter will write an equally brilliant history in its second century of life, " Singing always as we go marching on. " Front Row: Edward Swanson; Charles Webber; Lawrence Dooge; Kenneth Misar; Stanley Seiffert; James Allen; Harold Andrews; Robert Crawford; James Riecher. Second Row: Theodore Papes; Elder Porter; Anthony Buesser; Gilbert Moe; Steven Marzo; Thoma s Verhake, president; Alan Kidd; John Amory; Robert Petersen; John Riecker. Third Row: Harry MacCallum; Martin Edwards; David Nash; Charles Drake; Gordon Mathews; William Freihofer; William Conlin; James Stephens. Back Row: Stanley Goodwin; Robert Buchanan; Jerome Steketee; Thad Stanford; Robert Meader; John Winslow; Robert Loeblein; Roger Mulier; George Cotter. Missing: Robert Car- penter; David Pfluke. Front Row: John Appel: Gerald Roth; Sanford Cohen; Sanford Greenspan; Marshall Silverman; Robert Sachs; Julian Linde. Second Row: Robert Shatz; Martin Bierman; Ronald Rubenstein; Erwin Gutowitz; Milton Austin, president; Laurence Gray; Dr. Copi; Robert Siegel; Richard Weinstein; Gordon Grossman. Third Row: Allen Krass; Robert Rosenman; Marvin Dubrinsky; Kenneth Becker; Donald Bachrach; Joseph Levy; Stanley Millman; Martin Singer; Peter Lederman; Jesse Crell. Back Row: Stanley Herman; Herbert Zarrow; Donald Freedman; Joel McKible; Robert Satin; Irwin Roth; David Jacobs; Martin Rosenthal; Norman Star; Richard Myers. Missing: Herbert Gold; Paul Brauband; Herbert Klaff; Warren Kotler; Merton Krause; Lawrence Pike; Warren Robbins; Samuel Reiter; Melvin Sachs; Maxwell Schwartz; Irwin Scult; Ted Simon; Irwin Weinen; Marshall Weiss; Fred Zechman; Jack Kasten. Behold the active contigent of Alpha Epsilon Pi! Here they are, strong, diligent, courageous, hearty, tranquil, robust, silent, inspired, indifferent. Blue eyes, brown eyes, gray eyes, green eyes; brown hair, black hair, red hair, a bald head; 5 ' 4 " , 5 ' 8 " , ' 2 " ; Chicago, Detroit, New York, Fredericktown; Dick, Bob, Joe, Herb. ALPHA EPSILON PI Sure, that ' s us right over there. (Note the tender countenance, third row, fourth from the left he brings the sun in the springtime and causes the birds to sing.) We dance, we drink (water), we eat, we party, we love, we laugh, we sing, we study. Revival meetings at 2:00 A.M.; serenades off key; " dart " games; S.O.S.; formals, mass hypnotism; strip teases; cold dormitories; Virgil ' s push at 7:00 A.M.; harems; meetings; house bills; ukeleles; monopoly. A little more or a little less that ' s it. Our life is one open (comic) book. Why, we even take out that other kind of people girls. Just ask the ones in Stockwell or New Dorm; they ' ve been reading our book a long time and know the answers long before we do. Yep, they ' ve had our number for a long time. What about you? 23191. 271 Front Row: Calvin Williams; Daniel White; James Huger; Peter Strong; James Randall. Second Row: Wesley Bradford; Carl Character; Albert Chennault; Earl Hunigan, president; Van Bruner; John Loomis; David Danley; William King. Back Row: Tom Johnson- Lowell Perry; Horace Jefferson; Ralph Gibson; William Alexander; John Codwell; Herbert Jones. Missing: Caesar Blake; Walter Clements; Charles Green; William Haithco; Marion McColl; Levi Saunders; Ralph Selby; Walter Webb; Charles Wexler, Jr. ALPHA PHI ALPHA It is remembered with no small amount of joy the day that Alpha Phi Alpha made its debut on the campus of Cornell University. Shortly after, on April 10, 1909, the Epsilon chapter moved westward to the Uni- versity of Michigan where it has flourished with a record of service and good will. Good times are a part of the strong fraternity feeling as well. Fun at Saturday night house parties and especially the Alpha Phi Alpha Alpha Kappa Alpha formal filled the cold winter week-ends while picnics and other outdoor sports sparked spring parties. There was still time to study and out scholarship average soared. We can truthfully say our fraternity living has been good for us. Somehow it has shown us that the ideals to which we aspire are worth striving for. Though college days may pass, we shall not forget our brothers especially the All-American athletes of 1 95 1 Lowell Perry, Tom John- son and Wes Bradford. We shall always think of our Alpha Phi Alpha in these terms: A rendezvous for fraters, a sanctuary for scholars, a haven for gentlemen. 272 ALPHA SIGMA PHI Special to the daily . . . The Alpha Sigs avoided any en- counter with the bias clause by pledging Laddie (first row- center). After we started the semester ' s activities by throwing a party, we decided to throw a party, and after we were all through we threw another party. Sprinkled throughout the cluster of banquets, parties and balls, we had exchange dinners and serenades. Special Department Reports: Overheard conversation department ... in the gloom of New Delhi woods one brother was heard saying to a sweet young thing, " Yes, Miss, I AM a fraternity man. " Recreation department ... house chess tournaments became popular overnight after publication of Jackson ' s article in the Atlantic Monthly. Vital statistics depart- ment . . . during the past semester seven brothers reached the age of consent six consented. Decorations depart- ment . . . chapter house was decorated from top to bottom this year. House now has both top and bottom. Scholastic department . . . grade averages of fraternities were posted again this year we retained a grade average. Report on P Bell pilgrimages . . . Hie! Love-life department . . . " Yes, Miss, I AM a fraternity man. No, Miss, we don ' t allow women on the second floor. " General ... we spent another happy-go-lucky year at 920 Baldwin living on in our merry way . . . We enjoy our " quiet " Friday night dinners numerous dates but mainly our parties, ban- quets and balls. Question . . . " Do you study? " asked by one of our four-point rushees. Answer . . . " Do we study! " . . . Boola-Boola, Boola-Boola " Yes, Miss, I am a fra- ternity man, and I love every minute of it. " Front Row: Richard Smith; John O ' Dell; Laddie; Russell Price; George Trubow; Wesley Wendrick. Second Row: Milford Palmer; John Worthington; George Gannon; James Bagnall, president; Ralph Griffith; David Weigel; Louis Daniel. Third Row: Harvey Bjornlie; Robert Nimmo; William O ' Dell; Daniel Murphy; Otto Reisman; Robert Jackson; William Mayo; King Bridgeman; Louis Rossetti. Back Row: Thomas Varbedian; Carl Reinholz; John Brandenstein; Arthur Cox; Ray Walmoth; Alfred Miller; Robert Herman; Allan Smith; Alan Donahue; Skine Quinlan; Alfred Magnus. Front Row: Irn Lamont; David Wood; Dean Harris; Donald Strachan; John Mclntyre; James Hogan; Louis Klinecky. Second Row: Jay- Mills; David Corbett; Donald Bernar; Dean Lind; Herbert Ailes; William Eggleston, president; Cedric Richner; William Jcntes; David Barrett; Eugene Roth. Third Row: Thomas Joseph; James Tucker; Donald Gilchrist; Bruno Boelster; Donald Fackler; Howard Maturen; Bert Wicking; Edward MacRae; Terry Damon; Frank Kuzel; Arthur Ross. Back Row: Edward Kerr; Edward Griffin; Michael McNerney; John Richards; William Munroe; William Werner; Wilson Andrews; Bruce Martz; John Rue; Edward Nelson; Louis Kilgore; Harry Burr. ALPHA TAU OMEGA Report to the Stock- holders of Alpha Tau Omega Study Club, Inc. Lmt. (Prepared by the offices of Farnsworth, Farnsworth, and Farnsworth) 274 Assets Total Actives and Slaves 653 Men in " M " Club, and Communist Fronts (incl. men working on Panhel and League) . . . . 391 Phi Beta Kappas % Value of House (does not include beer or third floo; John seat) $1.23 Stock held in other corporations 3 cows Stock held in ATO . Mostly bull Money from returned beer bottles . . $25,132,981.01 Cash on hand 65 Cash on foot (Blackfoot, that is) 2.34 Total $25,132,988.05 Liabilities Men on probation and in Foreign Legion . . . 652 ATO pins worn around sorority houses (incl. pins worn by brothers living in Pi Phi clothes closets) . 191 Coeds lost in Arb 67 Yards lost rushing 221 Outstanding beer debt $25,132,980.99 Total $25,132.988.03 I I r A We travel along the Huron River and past the long rows of red houses on East Ann Street and then dive with a roar beneath the glitter and swank of South State Street and then the Beta House, crossroads for a million South Quad residents. In the midst of all the scurry of road repairs, parties, and football games, one would never guess that the Betas were in mourning. Only one look at our hung- over faces would be enough to indicate that the bulwark of our fraternity is missing our English bulldog, Jiggs O ' Dugas. We placed an ad in the paper but as yet have had no results. Undoubtedly, he can ' t read English. T A H T Even Scotland Yard and A . V AT A and Mr. Keen, tracer of lost canines are left without a single clue. Our mourning continues. We remain submerged beneath the superficial glitter and swank, hoping that someday our best friend will return. Front Row: Melvin Storm; Neil Hurry; Richard Wiltse; Robert Blackwell ; Richard O ' Conner; Daniel McGrew; Thomas Trimble; Charles Carter; John Miller; William Schreiner. Second Row: Charles Vinkemulder; Robert Guy; Robert Columbus; Donald Porter; Charles Clippert; Robert Patton; George Sipp, president; Daniel Hill; Charles Carroll; Philip Webb; Richard Conover; John Adams; Walter Atchison. Third Row: Robert Kerry; David Preston; Arthur Iverson; Gordon Tarrant; Peter Oak; Floyd Graham; John Haltman; Thomas Diamond; Robert Hukill; Henderson Stick; William Myers; Neal Vanselow; William Laney. Back Row: Jeremy Webster; John Heseman; David Ridgway; John Hartigan; John Nashem; Ralph Smith; William Buell; Robert Grew; Robert Rice; Byran Baker; William El ' Capitan; John Tolford. 275 " ZOK " A Jinx on the Chi Phi house? Undoubtedly the saddest story I have ever heard ! . . . Two Fellows seen limping? A foot- ball game not with the Gamma Phi ' s! . . . What ' s the deal? No dog? Oh, last seen chas- ing a campus cop on a three-wheeled motor tricycle out Washtenaw. Whereabouts un- known? . . . But that last party was a supreme success. Only one birddog! And who was that broom I saw you dancing with? . . . Six pledges, and not a single one around to rake leaves when you want him . . . What, you can ' t find a chap- erone? Is that bad? . . . Who says the logs won ' t burn All it takes is a gallon of gas and . . . CHI PHI Scholarship what ' s that, a disease? . . . But certainly, there must be something good Oh Fifteen piano players and only two piancs . . . Something else? I knew it! Someone has finally found a better place than the Arb. . . . Front Row: Kenneth Hodge; Douglas Scott; William Nelson; Richard Sanderson; Carl Brunsting, president; John Clark; David Sebald; Donald Alexander. Second Row: Charles Wise; David Lang; Walter Robertson; Ralph Moore; Nicholas Hunter; Harry Jones; Rodney Chubb; Edmund Blum; Richard Brainerd. Third Row: Leon Krumbholz; John Mathes; Norman Spencer; Herbert Spence; Carl Ulbrich; Bernhardt Pederson; John Scovill; Dale Armstrong; Paul Hoke; Richard Dunphy. Back Row: Allen Holmes; Richard BeGole; Charles Smith; Milton Goetz; James Turner; James Bush; Glenn Lieving; Paul Morris; Charles Atwater; Clement Arrison. Front Row: William Wilkinsen; Robert McGinnis; Roy Christiansen; Dean Carlson; Robert Sabo; Gerry Knapp; Jim Nicholson. Second Row: Frederick Pickard; William Kindley; Stuart Ward; Thomas Roth; Harold Lawrence; Jerold Bischoff; Clifford Dolan; George McKean. Third Row: Warner Pflug; Dick Zeeder; William Diener; Peter Banzhaf; James Erwin; Fred Phister; Benjamin Bennett; Arthur Henrie; Robert Wuerfel. Fourth Row: James McGuire; Jay Webb; John Lunden; Robert Sharp; Ronald Wells; Edward Laitner; Haven Doane; Ronald Foulds; John Headington; Russell Johnson. Missing: Harry Pennington; James Manning; Robert Ely; Chuck Smith. It ' s a small but well organized group this Chi Psi club, and, as grandma used to say, " It ain ' t the size of the pie but what ' s in it that makes it a winner. " The insurance company treated us extremely well after a slight fire last spring in which there occurred about $5,000 worth of damage. When the brothers CHI PSI (who evaded the draft) came back from summer vacation, they found a television set to keep them from their studies. When it came time for blood donations and the brothers saw all the females flock- ing to the center, a few were shamed out of a gallon or two. The navy and the women have been waging a terrific battle over several of the brothers. Within a year the Navy has called three, marriage one, and two are having a race for life or death. Scho- lastically, we always refer to our old motto, " We ' re not rough, we ' re not tough, but boy are we deter- mined! " 277 Front Row: Donald Skinner; Donald Shaffer; Frederick Roneker; William Cortright. Second Row: Patrick Carney; Robert Hastings; James Cape; Richard Reed, president; Reynolds Cordes; James Sutler; George Owers. Third Row: Stanley Zimostrad; Raymond Symons; William O ' Keeflfe; Richard Youngblood; Robert Stakenis; Lawrence Kinstle; Warren Scafe; Frederick Pincoe. Back Row: Bruce High- strete; Robert Killenberger; Dennis Drewett; Leonard White; Earl Sobisek; Charles Todd; Frederick Dawe. DELTA CHI FOR SALE: One (1) slightly used fraternity- house . . . Wanted: Good positions for not- quite college graduates, part-time only. Positions, not jobs! Sept. 29 ... large brawl for D. Chi brothers and dates from MSC . . . Nov. 4 ... repeat performance . . . traditional inter-chapter gridiron clash . . . Homecoming . . . display constructed (?) in cellar . . . meant to get that wall rebuilt . . . Sometime in December . . . bust with Sigma Nu . . . repeat of Nov. 4 ... still trying to remember what happened . . . Kimball . . . who lost that copy of " Housebreaking Your Dog Can Be Fun? " . . . For Sale: One (1) slightly misused mutt . . . Gendarmes bust up serenades . . . Where are our rights? . . . this is singing? . . . OCCUPANTS MOVING: Nov. 10 . went to Cornell game . . . super repeat of Nov. 4 ... transferring . . . where was Mich when parties were in- vented? . . . Willow Run Flight Room closed for formals ... no repeat of Nov. 4 ... converted to cocktail lounge . . . what a blow . . . February . . . blue month . . . Why study? . . . somebody, some nice kind gentle person with ball bat, give the man the answer . . . Why don ' t they have Michigras more often? . . . faith restored in Mich power of party invention . . . fantastic repeat of Nov. 4 ... Really a tremendous year . . . Vive la Delta Chi . . . Vive la Nov. 4. 278 DELTA KAPPA EPSILON 230 words for the Dekes: If you ask any man what a Deke is, he will probably say this he has been bred on capitalism, naturalism, and alcoholism, and he is fond of all three. He is not particularly distinguished, except perhaps when he is with a Kappa, and his Isms are supreme. He may live at the Deke house on Geddes (a house that has been through more than most houses; conservative only in that Acacia is across the street), or he may keep an apartment on State Street, where songs are more contained. He may do passably well in academic circles, and he may, or he may not have to study for his A ' s or his C ' s. He reads Fortune magazine (not so much because he is interested in business but because it seems correct) and Time mag- azine (he likes to be told how to interpret). He is happy with the way things are: he breaks eggs on the ceiling of the P-Bell; he has a good time, and he is pleased when other people have good times. He is seldom inclined to speak to the press. Possibly the most conclusive thing about a Deke is his disinclination to speak to the press. For this reason, and at this moment, the Deke does not have much more than a gambler ' s chance to come through this examination with grace. The Deke who might have put things differently is sacked-out and is not answering his phone. . . . Front Row: Robert Hutchinson; Gordon Epding; Carl Eckert; Arthur Ryan; Terence Adderley; Peter Dow; Daniel Converse. Second Row: Brydon Dow; James Watson; R. S. Daugherty; Arthur Dunne, president; Richard Aster; Leo Angros; Robert Johnston. Third Row: Thomas Comparet; Roger Getting; Stanley Speer; Craig Ramsay; John Ingold; James Martin; Robert Moffatt; Donald Noah; Neil Call. Back Row: Richard Andersen; George Aster; Ralph Wolff; Joseph Planck; Baert Brand; James Uhlman; Frank Reid; Hugh Birckhead; Richard Smith. is ' IP Sitting back from the old Washtenaw Post Road, far from the border of zone 1-A, reposes the house of Delta Sigma Phi. The graceful portico is vaguely Georgian, and its members are vaguely Republican. Through the past years, these noble men have survived the perils of insignificance to win honor and glory on the field of athletic combat. Should one venture to the quiet retreat, one might see pledges toil- ing with the bushels of leaves which blow from Ypsilanti and unhappily choose to land in our front yard. Even now the members prepare to suffer the rigors of another winter in the country. It is only through the efforts of brothers, alums DELTA SIGMA PHI and our giant collie, Bardie, that the city gov- ernment has not closed this noble hall of intel- lectual enlightenment and spiritual refinement. Yet, undaunted by anything, the proud banners of Delta Sig still flaunt their colors for all to see. Huzzah ! Front Row: George Green; Walter Bailey; Samuel Deyo; Euthymius Cocoves. Second Row: Newton Baker; Allan Lawson; Charles Olson, president; George Linder; Carl Bryant; Philip Embury; Fred Taylor. Third Row: Richard Dewey; Kenneth Moore; John Messer; William Betts; Burton Perry; Jack Burbach; Milton Heath; Bentley Crane; Waldo Bolen. Back Row: Robert Moore; Pierre Carmona; Kenneth Hallenbech; James Olson; William Underhill; Richard Hamilton; Hugh Kabot. Front Row: Richard Dazzler; Hubert Garver; Richard O ' Shaughnessey; Andrew Kaul; John Porritt; Patrick Montagino; " Major " ; Deane Dixon; James Dauer; Thomas Dale; Dale Brown; John Schaupp; Fielding Potashnick. Second Row: Barry Dunne; Donald Stubbs; Theo- dore Reynolds; James Stoddard; Richard Tinker; Harold Hansen, president; James Jacques; Robert Morrison; John Osmundsen; Robert Carroll; Douglas Cutler; Olaf Karlstrom. Third Row: Edward Gavney; Richard Brennan; Lindsey Duff; James McClune; Charles Hanson; Whitney Sawyer; Edward Ambrose; William Matthews; John Lee; Robert Shetler; William Balgooyen; Norman Welch; James Goudie; Wallace Pearson; Thomas Schmidt; Jack Pinney. Back Row: Carl Hedner; William Allen; Mark Turpen; Edwin McClellan; William Williams; Richard Gess; Donald Dodds; Bruce Treweek; Lloyd Yeo; Frederick Teague; John Yosburg; George Hardwick; Richard Murray; John Golden; Elbridge Dudley; Lowell Mower; Kenneth Cutler; Robert Overholt. Three score and eight years ago, our founders brought forth upon this campus a new fraternity, conceived in brotherhood and dedicated to the prop- osition that all Belts are made, not born. Now we are engaged in a great academic struggle, testing whether each brother so active and so preoccupied DELTA TAU DELTA can pass. We are met at the crossroads of that en- deavor. We have dedicated part of those crossroads (1928 Geddes) as a final resting place for those who toil up the hill. It is altogether fitting that we should do this. The University will little note nor long remember what we say here. It is rather for us to be here dedicated to remaining on campus; that we here highly resolve that these words shall not be written in vain; that this Fraternity shall have a new birth; and that University of the students, by the regents, and for the faculty, shall not find us out. 281 P- n Front Row: Louis Dame; Robert Cuffe; Donald Osborn; William Haidle; Robert Brown; James Sherman ; James Treloar; Brandy. Second Row: Richard Young; Robert Ely; James Watkins; Edward Parker; James Stacker, president; Daniel Sayles; Martin Tweedie; Gordon Wyllie; Louis Chabut. Third Row: Richard Ball; James Parker; Clyde Reeme; Dale Biggs; Ralph Beck; James Morse; Sat suma Gom- broon; Robert Lieblein; Elliott Jose; David Horst; Robert Johnson. Back Row: Roger Watson; Charles Stanulis; Benjami n Andrews; William Filkins; Ross Finney; Roger Vogel; Edward Whipple; William Mclntosh; William Whitfield; Earl Cune; Arnulf Ester er; Stephen Pannes. DELTA UPSILON In the fall of ' 51, Delta Upsilon observed its Dia- mond Jubilee seventy- five years on the campus that include the survival of two major wars and, at the present, a police action. This police action has all of the brothers of the house worried, for several fraternities have already been affected. The chapter celebrated the anni- versary by playing host to alumni and undergraduates at the 1 17th Annual Convention of the Fraternity. The alums turned out in full force to decorate the house for the evening. Passers-by noticed the whole house lit up, both actives and grads taking part in the preparation. The planning and carrying out of the convention heightened alumni interest in an already well-developed rehabilita- tion program resulting in extensive remodeling of the in- dividual suites of the house. Within a year or so, visitors to the chapter house may expect to find facilities unequaled on campus for beauty and comfort. Brandy is now com- pleting her fourth year on campus. It looked as if she were going to fall short of the requirements for gradu- ation; however, the credit she received from her professor of wild life management for lecture attendance qualified her. She expects to receive her degree in August. When questioned about her future, she tentatively outlined plans for graduate work in the School of Forestry. KAPPA NU When the Kappa Nu ' s moved from their stall on Hill Street to the one on the Oxford hill with the nicer view, they went, more or less, up in the world. And they took Mark Sandground with them, an act that was to pay off later when Sandground was to move with authority (and bow-tied) in the IFC offices. Most of the Nu ' s agree, bow ties or no, that the house furnishes its members with some of the things that the University can ' t offer . . . someone to catch our fast ball, a bridge partner, another pool player, a fellow inebriate ... in effect, a bunch of guys to replace the gang we left at home. And not only that there ' s the A man who, when pulled away from a pile of books, can give us a few hints about differentiation, and there ' s the A man who ' s pinned to a different girl every week who gives us a few hints on the im- portant things in life. But beyond this, it is the spirit of warm brotherhood at 805 that is making our col- lege life a memorable experience. It is more than getting postcards each June and each January with a semester summed up in a letter grade, and it is more than two semesters to a year. The men on Oxford think that next to Angell Hall and the P-Bell the Kappa Nu living room is one of the finest academic pillars in Ann Arbor. Front Row: Wilbur Friedman; Richard Rosenfeld; Bertram Kwasman; Paul Goldiner, president; Ste phen Burstein; William Rothman; Alan Strauss. Second Row: Mark Sandground; Norman Klein; Paul Berg; Norman Brock; Kenneth Adler; Robert Abrash, Malcolm Lawrence; Richard Goode. Back Row: Conrad Giles; Reginald Werner; Morton Fleishman; Jack Lipson; Simon Dressner; Abe Golos; Herman Abrash. Six actives and 439 holdover pledges returned in September to the speakeasy at 806 Hill Street. Imbued with a zest for living and a desire of the forbidden, the social set launched its gay, mad whirl of parties. To this day, the State game party remains surrounded by an indefin- able haze of obscurity. But no one will ever forget Homecoming and our magnificent dis- play that won accolades for its purity of thought. Our unbridled enthusiasm was matched by our frenzied alumni who launched a $4,000,000 spending spree for the countless small improve- ments needed for the house. Subsidized intra- mural athletes carried forth our colors on the KAPPA SIGMA sports field despite cries for de-emphasis. In campus activities the entire house was elected to SL. Scholastically, final exams proved to be insurmountable and a turnover in membership of 100% is predicted for next year. Front Row: Joseph Scandura; John Wagner; David Yates; George Sellards; Robert Burwell; Donald Mitchell; John Ray. Second Row: Norman Thomas; Alfred Silberberg; John Jeffrey; Donald McEwen; William Hornett, president; John Piazza; Robert VanArsdol; Walker Lloyd; Peter Thorpe. Third Row: David Church; John Beach; Edward May; William Cowlin; Radford Fisher; Conrad Driscoll; James Rogers; John Matteson; C. William Norman; Robert Waldon; Kirkwood DufHeld; John Young. Back Row: Christopher Brown; Emmett Dufva; John Merow; Thomas Cooper; Mark Bear; William Washabaugh; Richard Roth; David Livingston; Harry Evans; Russel Kinnel; Sherman Fillmore. Missing: Robert Bowman; Robert Guise; Delance Hyde; Charles Heimerdinger; Richard Manchee; David Martin; John Ostrominski; Jack Rose; John Ross; Richard Smith. f f i fat I T ,? ' Front Row: Gordon Merritt; David West; Frederick Hollis; Neil Inman; " Mac " ; James Nicholls; Richard Sonntag; Paul Duncan; Mark McQuiggan. Second Row: George Chatas; Richard Gates; Bruce Sodee; James Burnie; Richard Ferrara; Charles Cuson, president; Fred Barrett; Frank Stocking; John Cannon; Andrew Hess. Third Row: Thomas Fricke; Robert Bloom; Al Grybas; John Harper; Lyle York; Albert Scaccia; James Smigel; Richard Knopf; Peter Vestevich; Richard Good; Harry Timmins; James Beatty; Patrick Heck; Wayne Leengran; Raymond Glime. Back Row: Paul Bachman; Robert Garner; Monte Marshall; Paul Trojan; Henry Lang; William Duellman; John Box; George Ballman; Wilbur Markstrom; Benjamin Newmaker; Stanley Lush; Blair Milliken; Paul Lobo; Vincent McLean; Peter Goff. " When to the sessions of sweet silent thought, I summon up remembrance of things past . . . " re- membrance that may turn out something like this: On Lambda Chi " The brotherhood is not by blood certainly. " Rushing " If he be of any reasonable stature, he may creep. " On Rushees " You shall LAMBDA CHI ALPHA have sport; I will show you a monster. " Parties 10 PM, " Dost thou think because thou art virtuous, there shall be no more cakes and ale (Vernor ' s ginger)? " 12:25 AM, " Does she know her port though goes so far about? " 1 :00 AM, " Ha, it was a merry night, and is Jane still alive? " Women Blind Date, " I spoke with her but once and found her cold. " Note on J-Hop " Tickets buying, tak- ing, selling, but into the feast never once going. " Social Poise " Hi, how are you? " On Being Pinned " You ' ll be so true to him to be false to him. " A Self-Evaluation " How blessed are we that are not simple men. " Instructor ' s comment on a brother ' s blue-book: " It is a tale told by an idiot, full of sound and fury, signifying nothing. " Brother ' s re- mark on post-card recording a flunking final grade: " Out, out damn spot! " 285 1 Front Row: Peter Walgast; Barrett Broad; Russell Swaney; William McArthur; James Green; George Clarke; Ronald Maurer; Peter Davidson; Thomas Horning. Second Row: Horace Ward; James Moore; Donald McLaren; Norman Harbert; Joel Sebastion; Gregory Hooper; Harry Athanson; Jack Petrie; Robert Strain; James Little; Richard Alexander; David Czachorski. Third Row: Herbert Har- rington; Milton Gkekas; Jan Wegenka; George Broderick; Howard Hilsinger; Joe White; Douglas Lawrence, president; Richard Weller; Earl Keim; Manuel Papista; Donald Shreffler; Kaye Stinson; George Valassis; John Buck. Fourth Row: Edmond Rucker; Karl Klipfel; David Hanson; Monroe Rowland; Charles Hoffer; Howard Gordy; Henry Triana; Gene Weaver; William Wisner; Charles Belts; John Fortenberry; Paul Geyer; Ronald Foit; Fred Leydorg; Russell Layland; George Duffer; James Yobst; Terry Nulf; Thoman Edwards; David Krupp; David Tinkham; William Mogk. Back Row: David Calahan; James Holmes; Thomas Grischy; Kenneth Kellar; Howard Rodgers; Robert Matheson; Ronald Eckert; Ted Kress; Thomas Mericle; William Michaels; Robert Neary; Henry Heil; Bruce Rogers; Otto Mol- men; Jack,Ehlers; Dean Lieth; Peter Kinyon; Robert Kunz; Charles Sloane; James Root. PHI DELTA THETA 286 Autumn, 1951, started the Phi Pad in business for the forty -eighth straight year at 1437 Washtenaw. And business was pretty good, everything considered. Rushing produced twenty-three of the best grounds keepers around to handle the sundry amounts of leaves which fell from the forest onto our lawn. Our talent- loaded football team was upset by the little men on Cam- bridge, but it bounced back to chalk up a Mudbowl vic- tory over the traditional rivals from across the way. Homecoming saw a sure-winner display get washed down the drain in an early-morning rain, but the party that followed took the lid off our spirits. The Senate ' s chief crime investigator, the honorable Estes Kefauver, rode up to the Red Barn in an illegal car to highlight our social season. With Phi Dave Tinkham heading the J-Hop com- mittee, all the brothers go.t_ complimentary tickets to the biggest dance of the year. The study " train " this year was composed of one engine and sixty-four cabooses, and the dispatcher informed us that some of the cars failed to reach their destination. All other locals featured nothing but engines with a few coal cars thrown in for good mea- sure. In the world of sports the Phi ' s were once again ably represented in every field except hockey, but we ' ll nab a stick-wielder one of these days. PHI GAMMA DELTA " Hi, dere. Hey you! You in the chartreuse shirt! ' Re you a rushee??? Come on in den. Wanna see da house? Come on in here. Dis is our living room . . . Yeh, so some of the other clubs have plusher stuff- we got atmosphere ... In here ' s de trophy room. Notice de mantle adorned with t ' ree horseshow trophies . . . Yeh, we won de basketball title in ' 22 . . . Come on up de stairs ... er ... watch dat hole in de toid step dere. Now in here ya see da Senior Study . . . Oh, yeh. Don ' t let dat bother ya dat ' s just our parakeet on a strafing run . . . Yeh, some of ' em have dogs, but birds bein ' smaller can ' t be as big a nuisance . . . Dat right??? Oh, yeh, dat paint ' s been peeling off de walls for years it ' s on account of it ' s so " dry " in dis house . . . Yeah, dis is where we all snooze . . . Sure, all dat fresh air is great wid twenty-five blankets and a hot water bottle you ' re really livin ' . . . Note de good solid timbers dis house is constructed wid dat ' s one of our big sellin ' points . . . Wat ' s dat? Ya pledgin ' Tri-U? " Front Row: Fritz Cornwell; William Winkler; Eric Vetter; Thomas Shannon; John Upton; Peter Paulus; Robert Wells; Lynn Sheperd; Richard Pinkerton; Albert Douglas; John Baity; Charles Patton. Second Row: Jay Strickler; Richard Hodgman; Neale Traves; Michael Scherer; Elwood Guernsey; John Vandenberg; Charles Murray. Third Row: Parker Pennington; William Dibble; Thomas Goulish; George Allen, John Kathe; Duncan Erley; William Mclntyre, president; George Qua; Fred Ittner; David Lauer; Nicholas Radell; Gary Graves; Charles Emery. Fourth Row: Robert Erf; Robert Evans; John Stumpfig; William Robinson; James Miller; Donald Mattison; David Palmer; Kent Holwadel; Joseph Middleton; Stephen Qua; Ruedi Gingrass; Joseph Heinlein; Harold Holt; Richard Thompson. Back Row: Donn Coddington; Arthur Sweet; Gordon Hyde; Jack Putnam; Allan Davis; James Gielow; Thomas Barnum; Robert Carr; Floyd Zarbock; Ronald Kennis; Bruce Haynam; James Cook. Missing: Howard Liverance; Miles Lee; Charles Whiteaker; Roy Pella; Clark Gibson; Richard Howell; Spencer Parsons; Richard Thomas; Thomas Tiernan; Ray Kenaga; William Hickman; Crawford Young; Harold Maude; Thomas Glover; Laurence Van Houten. 287 Front Row: Nikolas Hansen; Calvin Kline; Eugene Smoley; Robert Meyer; Lynn Howell; " Bruce " ; David Carson; Philip Sears; Robert Mills; Robert Spencer. Second Row: Carl Colcord; William Minick; Robert Halbrook; Daniel McCollough; James Ensign, president; Mark Kremer; Edwin Corlett; Gerald Smith; George Swintz. Third Row: Robert Bohn; Richard Briggs; William Bates; Henry Arnold; Edward Randa; Paul Jones; Stephen Makgill; Jack Beyer; William Lord; Howard Peckenpaugh; Richard Tennent. Back Row: Paul Kruegcr; Reimar Hoch; Alan Krueger; Richard Smith; John Popp; Stephen Hauser; Edward Parr; Peter Spencer; John Coolidge; Howard Bauer; Henry Soukup; James Lindermann. Missing: Ned MacWilliams; Richard Kopp; Herbert Popp; Edward Hutcheson; David Settle; Donald Ennis; Lauran Kretchmar; David Marshall. PHI KAPPA PSI Hiding behind the big rock that graces the cor- ner of Hill and Washte- naw are many things one of which is the Phi Psi house. It is a rather elite men ' s club here on Michigan ' s cosmopolitan campus. The out- door swimming pool was submerged by the fall flood, so the swimmers in the club have been sitting this year out. What! Are all the Phi Psi ' s swimmers? No, there is an occasional scholar. This is the kind of member who is considered rather undesirable. But in deference to his decidedly eccentric tastes, a small closet in the second basement has been turned into the world famous P K P Library. Everyone seems impressed by this magnificent contribution to the world ' s learning. That is all but the swimmers. They, after a three month period of mourn- ing a minimum period of mourning for a lost swimming pool decided to try activities. No one quite knows whether it was the Phi Psi ' s that were on trial or the ac- tivities. However, neither stood the test. They now have joined the ranks of distinguished alums Ensian alums and so forth. They have returned to looking for swimming pools. PHI KAPPA SIGMA Let ' s call this fun and frolic at the Phi Kap house. And we frolicked all year along with de ' rest ob de kampus. Kapper joined the fun too. In case you ' re wondering he is not one of the brothers. He has a long line of canine ancestry. We play poker not bridge. The brothers not the dogs. We socialize as well. We do but we ' re modest about it. We ' ve been asked why we quietly claim our pledge formal was the best ever; the main fuse blew. We are not quite so modest about spring vacation when the whole house hit the Florida beaches. It rained so we quietly swam up the coast and portaged inland. With such obvious athletic prowess we are finding it hard to hold on to our 2-AS rating. Here today and gone tomorrow. Both brothers and dogs. But with our sturdy scholars making merry and our chiming grand- father ' s clock beating, we have little time to worry. We just know our old uncle won ' t forget us. In fact we ' ll tell him our phone number 2-9874. And we called this fun and frolic at the Phi Kap house? Front Row: Lawrence Smith; Nathan Kanous; Mario Paperella; Kapper; Ralph Boeker; Robert Korfhage. Second Row: Gordon Coates; Bruce Boeker; Frank Delgado; David Harris; Douglas Geib, president; Clyde Johnson; H. Halladay Flynn; Robert Sanregret; Robert Steiner. Third Row: William Billings; Thomas Brahana; Russel Rescorla; M. Arthur Derr; Douglas Mikolasek; Robert Hobbs; Robert Pine; James Dunbar; E. Roger Simon. Back Row: Sherwood Denton; Lester Nelson; Russel Whitfield; James Corson; Michael Lashmet; Steven Postol; Frank Lyndall; J. William Striedl; Robert Hurley; Howard Chandler. Missing: Raymond Elliott; William Hoffman; John Smith; Charles Stowe; Robert Wagner. What is it that makes us stay here? Why doesn ' t the seductive solitude of a mature apart- ment wean us from this playful brotherhood? Could it be the plural of those wonderous Pi Phi ' s parading merrily by always under our thoughtful eye? Or perhaps the absent-minded Alpha Xi ' s across the way? Surely it could not be the meetings long, with fines immense; nor songs to sing, nor victories lost in forced athletic events. Even less could it be the broken chair that one must repair, or a lot of glop mixed in the initiates ' hair. Absolutely, it isn ' t the below- the-belt banter always served with a smile. May- be it is the deep discussions in the small hours PHI KAPPA TAU of that deepest subject of all. Most likely it is some bit of all these things, good and bad, which holds us now chained bv Phi. Front Row: Gerald Hockstad; Robert Buchanan; George Hopper; Larry Jeu; Richard Phillips; James Bulloch; Gerald Martas; Gordon Wepfer; Richard Currie. Second Row: Steven Kash; Leonard Wilcox; Allison Shumsky; Thomas Graham; Donald Waatti, president; Paul Downie; Russell Wepfer; Roger Gilmore; Conrad Ettl; Ernest Constan. Third Row: Michael Lamb; James Harris; Joseph Sullivan; Thomas Ricketts; Arthur Stadc; Gordon Grant; Henry Levering; Roy Nowak; Richard Nepstad; James Kemper; Vernon Emerson; Jack Patton. Back Row: Eugene Brunelle; Richard Bergman; William Nelle; Davis Crippen; Charles Clarke; Thomas Kriewal; Robert Lewis: Thomas Wilkerson; David Tyson; Claude Smith; Frank Starbuck; Donald Walker. Front Row: Eddie " Robinson. " Second Row: Robert Becker; Jerome Kent; Eugene Ross; Alan Tarr; Richard KostofT; Melvin Born- stein; Barry Safir. Third Row: Julian Finkelhaus: Lee Abrams; Marshall Blondy; Arnold Kramer; Ivan Kahn; Earl Abramson; Robert Portnoy; Simeon Brinberg; Malcolm Schlusberg; David Markowitz. Fourth Row: Aaron Sheldon; Charles Hyman; Robert Horwitch; Anthony Block; Lawrence Sperling; Leonard Bernstein; Jules Perlberg, president; Norman Thai; Byrle Abbin; Gerald Doppelt; Irwin Goldberg; Byron Canvasser. Fifth Row: Martin Gruenfeld; Eugene Mackevich; Leonard Simon; Robert Blumenthal; Howard Binkow; Neil Bernstein; Michael Schwartz; David Goldstein; Max Drobner; Alan Levinsohn; Phillip Barad; Richard Spero; Mervyn Manning. Back Row: James Grekin; Richard Sanders; Edmund London; Eli Berger; Howard Robinson; Carl Levitetz; Jerome Halperin; Gerald Kess; Aubrey Meyerson; Morton Kantor; David Wulfsohn; Count Seymour von Muskotitz; Robert Packer; David Klein; Alvin Gendel- man; Albert Pickus. A reader must be bored we guess . . . From read- ing fraternities confess . . . The reasons why, of all the rest . . . That they alone remain the best . . . And though we paint our claims with zeal . . . The claims are not exactly real ... So we would rather not exclaim . . . Our varied fields of lasting fame . . . PHI SIGMA DELTA MM i-vii " Our formals, like the rest are great " . . . " Our men will thrill most any date " . . . " Our infinite trophies shining bright . . . Will fill a room with blinding light " . . . " Our athletes earn the highest pays " . . . " Our scholars always get straight A ' s . . . " Alas, we must admit to you . . . These dazzling claims are hardly true . . . Our athletes, scholars, winter formals . . . Like all the rest are pretty nor- mal . . . Our parties, soaked in malt and hops . . . Like all the rest, evade the cops . . . Our worn exam file is chuck full ... So we have time to shoot the bull . . . We sip our milk as well we might . . . To give us pleasant dreams each night . . . Like every house, Phi Sigma Delta . . . Causes girls to run for shelter . . . We feel that we really should . . . Claim we think we ' re very good . . . But to be terse and quite specific . . . We ' re not " sensationally terrific " ... If we should leave, t ' would be a shame . . . But the world would go on just the same. 291 1 L I Tli Front Row: Edward Harding; William Swainson; Duane Luse; Frank Frazier; Henry Buslepp; Norman Decker; Robert Kennedy; James Fitch. Second Row: Robert Mueller; David Thompson; David Jahsman; Robert Russell; Norm Mangouni; Arthur Lane, president; Ralph Barrett; Robert Corrigan; William Miller; David Harden. Third Row: Daniel Schaitberger; Richard Mueller; Alan Kramer; Donald Towse; James Goebel; Robert Corey; William Powell; William Chapman; Joseph Frank; Alfred Kiessel. Back Row: Steve Stolton; Chester Sledzik; John Carioba; Robert Wilson; Russell White; Thomas Cook; Allen Smith; Robert Vanderzee; Reginald Huff; Thomas Dooley; George Muehlhauser. Missing: Jim Loree; Dave Wild. PHI SIOMA KAPPA Out here at the Baldwin Avenue Rest Home and Animal Shelter for Indi- gent College Students we study from dawn to dusk. Luckily it gets dark early dur- ing the winter months and in the summer we close our blinds at noon and get the same effect. Our resultant spare time we spend pursuing culture and coeds. We have parties, some big, some small, but all enjoyable. Between parties we measure out the week with coffee dates. The interfraternity sports program demands our fullest attention. Wa placed somewhere in all the sports in which we participated and would have won the tiddley- winks championship except that it is not an intramural sport. Brotherhood, Scholarship, and Character are our Cardinal Principles, steak is our favorite food, green our favorite color, and Tom and Jerry our favorite cinemactors. For further information call 2-6500. 292 PI LAMBDA PHI Ours is that French colonial castle high upon a Hill Street hill. Our stairway is quite slippery when it snows. The hill is so steep that taxis often slide down in the attempt to ascend it. That is why our dates are sometimes late after parties on particularly blizzardy nights. But they usually remember our parties. Many got deathly sick jumping into our hayloft. Others lost their hearing after dancing too close to one of our " dance " combos. They ' ll re- member Pi Lam. We are the house that has such big crowds at our intra-mural football games. We also play basketball but frown on curling. It would be safe to include among our other pastimes attending football games at Ithaca and Champaign, going to wed- dings, going to movies. Some of our fellows over 21 occasionally take a glass of bitters on Friday afternoon at a place on Liberty Street. Front Row: Paul Greenberg; Milton Cohen; Paul Siegel; Bob Rosin; David Caplan; Carey May; Armin Guggenheim; Lawrence Levy; Richard Conn. Second Row: Ernie Robinson; Stuart Gilden; Marvin Sallen; Jerome Fanger; James Peterman; Richard Krinsley; James Saag, president; Lewis Jaffa; Robert Ney; Walter Rubiner; Leonard Herschberg. Third Row: Tom Fabian; Julian Goldberg; Donald Kalian; Bennet Freeman; Kenneth Dickstein; Stuart Mittenthal; William Kaufman; David Goldstick; Stephen Weckstein; Melvin Blum; Byron Sparber; David Weisman; Sherwin Ballis. Back Row: Jerome Royner; James Survis; Kenneth Ross; Richard Nelson; Kenneth Robinson; Joel 7-isk; Ralph Haber; Jules Belkin; Lawrence Gottlieb; Theodore Munsat; Jerome Hirsch. Missing: Harland Britz; Bram Goldman; William Gould; Barry Joseph; Ivan Kaye; George Levy; Buddy Stein; Ron Fox. II! Front Row: Paul Eckrich; James Baker; Ronald Larson; Thomas Bender; Boyd Redner; Robert Sandling; Charles Irvin; Harrison Quirk; Richard Joy; Douglas Roberts. Second Row: John LaParl; Daniel Jackson; Richard Ratcliff; Timothy Rudolph; Stewart Elliott, presi- dent; John Hunt; William Ryan; Jackson Smart; Sherman Andrews; Robert Rearick. Third Row: Carl Heller; Ronald Home; Richard Featherstone; Ronald Harbert; William Fleckenstein; Donald Nelson; Theodore Nagle; David Hunt; Leslie Borsum. Back Row: Theodore Xipf; Franklin Shaw; Bruce Maguire; Hugh Wright; Robert Dunbar; Edward Emery; Dennis Ryan; Michael Johnson; Ralph Dwan. UPSILON Between the rear ram- parts, the lofty television antenna, the library of dusty fraternal annals, and the abandoned beer room are the lodgings of a small segment of the university populace called the Psi Upsilon Fraternity. Here is where Ghingus hangs his Brooks Brother ' s hat after returning from the Bell. Here is where Dumbo stores his pills and I.F.C. files. Here Monster leads the " bunch " into the dining-room at the sound of the chimes. Here, too. Molecules stares blankly at his physics books. These are but a few of the ' 51- ' 52 men- agerie at the Phi. Then there ' s Sleep with his riotous but unusable suggestions for homecoming displays. There ' s Blatz, who now collects pennies in his beer mug. There ' s Gaylord, the River Dandy, dealing out pasteboards in a game of Three Card I.R.F. Then there ' s Bear, Fatback, Lup and Luby: in all. there are some two score members and ' ' fuzzies " whose college life centers here. It was the Phi Chapter ' s 87th year on campus, and beneath the watchful and wise eye of the old stone owl perched on the peak of the roof, it enjoyed a successful and uninter- rupted social year. 294 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Tradition is the backbone of SAE! Scholarship is the first of our fine insti- tutions. We followed it intently this year, and came up with aching backs from bending over hot drawing boards, sore fingers from pound- ing hot typewriters, and bloodshot eyes from studying hot books. Of course to be sure of success, we bought a lot of apples, polished them up, and had 25 professors over for dinner one night. We came away from the books now and then though, just in time to uphold a second great tradition our reputation as a singing fraternity. Our songs have not been confined to the tall castle battlements of SAE but have gained campus and city-wide favor. Proof of this: the upstairs maid at Gamma Phi was overheard whistling Drink Beer, while it has been reported that a fourth grader at UES was caught humming our Sweet- heart song. We defended our honor in the Mud bowl six men were carrisd back to the house. We dazzled campus society with the Black and White Ball 15 men were carried back to the house. We trained our pledges 40 men carried back to the house. It has been a great year for SAE, and we confidently face the next one with aching backs, sore fingers, and bloodshot eyes. These over-used physical parts are to be given no rest as our entire brotherhood enrolled for summer school. Rice; Daniel Antrim; Leonard Swanson; William Hart; Donald Rahrig; Edward Heikkenen; Anthony Herbold; Christian Brix; William Miller. Back Row: Frederick Richmond; Charles Waggoner; Robert Bishop; James Way; John Taylor; Stuart Browne; Richard Young; John Iverson; Earl Engel; David Metz; Jerry Shull; William Truckenbrod; Douglas Dales; Raynold Oas; Paul Dominey. Missing: Bruce Bartholomew; Anthony Belkofer; Merritt Green; Emil Morlock; David Ray; Richard Strozewski; Robert Timm; Donald Zanfagna. , It was another banner year for the Sammies. Pushing aside worries of draft notices and induc- tion physicals, SAM again put everything into the task of making the house tops in every way. The year started out with a bang when we pledged an outstanding 26 man class largest on campus. A handball championship, orphans ' day program, and pledge help-week helped to keep us in the campus spotlight. And the house was. bulging with important people including an SL member, J-Hop committeeman, four Daily staffers, and the senior managers of the track and baseball teams among others. We also found time for lots of fun. We ' ll never SIGMA ALPHA MTJ forget the fabulous fisherman ' s wharf party (we can still smell it) or the topsy turvy even- ing when the pledges put on the Pranksters Holiday. This year was great, but as the saying goes wait ' til next year. Front Row: Robert Gantz; Earl Rudner; Neil Dorfman; Basil Nemer; Floyd Rappaport; Marc Jacobson. Second Row: Warren Werth- eimea; Robert Karp; Steward Krakover; Jay Grant; Alfred Wolin; Frederick Yaffe; Robert Wagner; David Levenson; Robert Metz; Myron Waxberg. Third Row: Bruce Zenkel; Seymour Levine; William Mazer; Melvin Schwartz; Bruce Thai; William Altman, president; Robert Siegal; Jerome Segal; Lowell Kremer; Richard Cinoman; Barton Mann; Jerome Schafer. Fourth Row: Allan Schecter; Murray Yolles; Richard Lewis; David Kaufman; Harvey Gordenker; Robert Gross; Stanley Blumstein; Charles Mayer; William Wise; Floyd Rappaport; Back Row: Nathaniel Kahn; Joseph Berke; Daniel Fogel; Marvin Horwitz; Nonny Weinstock; Howard Michalson; Morton Friedman; Lawarence Shongut; Jerome Altman; Donald Rosenberg; Sam The Tie Man; Irving Tobocman; Bertram Shapero. Missing: Stuart Baruch; Clarence Borns; Richard Ehrenberg; Mervin Ezray; Daniel Greenspahn; Glenn Grossman; Bernard Kahn; Burton Kampner; Charles Kauffmen; Edwin Kornblue; Alan Luckoff; Robert Margolin; Alan Newman; Stuart Orman; Martin Packard; Louis Pollock; Burton Sagansky; Stanley Schwartz; Robert Steinberg; Harvey Taterka; Sidnay Weiner; Albert Friedman; Al Goldman; Alden Harris; Patrick Ballis; David Bornstein; Bart Hamburger; Jerome Jerome; Robert Zeff. Front Row: Lance Minor; Gary Skidmore; Paul Thomas; Dick Yirkosky; Milton Eaton; Jerry Benson; Jim Ford; Arthur Wynne. Second Row: Maurice Pelto; Richard Doll; Willard Ikola; John Mattox; Thomas Dyckman; Jim Walters; Mike Bernard; John Fieldew; John Lager. Third Row: William Ammerman; Dale Jackson; Sanford Robertson; Jack Zinser; William James; Thomas Olin; Stanford Stoddard; Gordon Carpenter, president; William Konrad; Edward Keough; Walter Jefferies; William Stason; Carl Kaltwasser. Fourth Row: Laur- ence Leclair; Robert Littleson; Jim Petersen; Dave Higgins; David Kennedy; Donald Hill; William Isbey; Russell Carlisle; Richard Balz- hiser; Jim Young; Charles Pollard; Russell Chandler; Thomas Erbland; Constantine Cavalaris. Back Row: John Matchefts; Dan Easley; Gerald Harrington; Fred Thompson; Robert Heathcot; Peter Burchfield; Steven White; Richard Williams; Jim Balog; Richard Demmer; Charles Cousland; Eugene Knutsen; Gerald Davis; Jim Harsant; Royce Shafter; Clifford Mitts; Cass Hough. Theta Theta Sigs, returning to their " home away from home " at 548 S. State, found many changes. The new oil heating plant awakened brothers to the fact that heat really does come from radiators. The house manager assured us that the hole and missing walls in the basement were the result of SIGMA CHI our redecoration plans, and not a summer school party. Our pillars were painted ! Parties began im- mediately; the social whirl took its first turn in one of its many revolutions, and the brothers again in- dulged in their favorite pastime of bird-dogging. Our casual rushing netted fourteen casual pledges, and we casually waited ' til Wednesday night be- fore deciding on our Homecoming Display. Before most of the boys had recuperated from the Cornell week-end, forty-three brothers from Northwestern and thirty-odd fathers descended like thirsty camels onto the premises for the big week-end. We honored our sterling IM footballers, initiating them to our house honoraries Abe Lincoln (for underclassmen) and Rectangles (for upperclassmen). Our neurotic Great Dane luckily survived J-Hop, Michigras, Pledge Formal, Circus Party, Mothers ' Week-end, and Miami Triad, beside other nameless and shady social gatherings, for which there is no space and about which this is no place to tell. 297 Front Row: Donald Shipley; Normad Packard; Don Richardson; William Lindgren; Ronald West; Eduard Sleder; Mitchell Sams; Ronald Chipps; Frank Lexa; Thomas Skrentny. Second Row: Arthur Donkin; James Stretcher; Lee Robinson; John Newton; Wayne Lambert: Douglas Kerby; Russell Harrison, president; Robert Shuur; Stanley Skrentny; James Scoggin; Charles Kepler; Tom Tomlinson; William Stemwell. Third Row: Cornelius Stover; Sam Sloan; Gary Hobbs; Charles Gilbert; James Kneussl; Walter Denison; Al Wygandt; John Stitt; Philip Nestor; Richard Paul; John Hensel; Gordon Sharp; Robert Dau; Richard Roof. Back Row: Eugene Hamaker; Charles Davies; William Stansell; Richard Freeman; Roy Whitmore; Larry Miller; William Merner; Jock Wilson; Dante Archangeli, William Gay; Eugene Kozlobich; Charles Hays; Laurence Moore; Conley Bouggy. Missing: Charles Hammond; Donald Downie; Peter Wendel; Franklin Eckhart; Robert Ferguson; James McGarvey: John Oliver. SIGMA NU Blessings on thee Sigma Nu and thy first place prizes too. With thy turned-up pantaloons, whistling merry White-foot tunes, just to make the ATO ' s allergic to the Snow-white rose. Arch thy brow with unconcern As the Greeks with envy turn To stare upon thy virtuous face (flecked with beer from Swaben ' s place). And thy red lips-redder still, from the Hud Nut smear of Jill-Ah, every heart but envies you, And wishes he were Sigma Nu. Prince thou art, B.M.O.C., as only. Sigma Nu ' s can lie. Yea, lift thy million dollar mind above the DKE ' s and kindred kind. For it would take a barrel of gin and all the Greeks that wear a pin, To fill each first place trophy cup, The Sigma Nus ' have gathered up. But then tradition forbids such modest men as Sigma Nu ' s to dwell upon the glory of old days and gone. So Blessings on thee Gamma Nu, the White Star of the Sigma Nu and keep thy pantaloons rolled up to win another golden cup. Keep thy eyes upon the star that guides home-comers from afar. To halt their dusty caravans, Before the towers of Michigan, To face the East and follow through, With big salaams to Sigma Nu. SIGMA PHI Nurtured upon the cherished ideals of early America, Sigma Phi first thrust roots into the soil of the East. In 1858, our traditions were transplanted into this midwestern wilderness. Beset by the slings and arrows of our tawdry modern environment, we have remained above it all, reactionary to the end. We were different from the very beginning, being small and stuffy, rather than democratic. Yet slowly we are losing our established ways, although some of the more radical brothers have gone so far as to insinuate that our chapter roll might be increased beyond ten. We even had to suspend our afternoon teas this year, albeit for convincing reasons: the sophomores were confined to the phone booth for throwing crumpets and lemon peels; the juniors, in that in- between age, would not take part; and, alas, most of the seniors had outworn their clergy-gray flannels. Front Row: Richard Penberthy; John Hibbard; Frederic Dorer; Walter Blackett; Reilly; William Whitney; Frederic Glover; George Roen; Clayton Cormier. Second Row: John White; James Moran; Robert Randolph; Charles VanDeusen; Thomas Roderick, president; Robert Allaben; David Eiteman; Alexander Macmillan; Peter Grylls. Third Row: Richard Arnesen; David McCracken; Henry Lardner; James MacMillan; Henry Crapo; Donald Johnson; John Boyce; Frank McCarthy; William Patterson; John Barnes. Back Row: William Hubbard; Sherburne Brown, Jr. Missing: Bruce Bradshaw; Edwin Conger; Nemer Simons; Richard Van Houtum; Howard Bingham, 1932-1951. " Dear old fraternity . . . All my life through . . . I ' ll love and cherish . . . But keep on paying for you . . . " The Sig Apes began the 1951-52 stretch with all sorts of house improvements: a shiny new glassed-in, heat-out porch; a new picturesque washroom; flooring to cover the beams of the living-room fl oor; and a change of fly paper in the kitchen. Alums finished payments on the trophies they bought for us last year. The house suffers a terrific loss in talent this season four of our bridge players were dealt a one no response by Uncle Sam. We ' ve even lost some of our fighting spirit " Hell Week " has SIGMA PHI EPSILOIV been cut down to seven days. Our pledge classes, however, are getting huskier the walk back keeps getting longer. All in all, Sig Ep is still on top with its parties, four point average, more parties . . . two point average. Front Row: Robert Cutting; Russell Smith; Leonard Martin; Frederick Waltz; Robert Fremlin; Charles Stauffer; Byron West; William Sweet; Charles Fuller; Herman Schneider. Second Row: Joseph La Rue; Joseph Hipfel; Thomas Stone; Loren Marlon; David Cooksen; Claude Crawford; Mrs. Vlbert; Robert Ohlheiser; Warren Cast; Ronald Modlin; Thomas Howard; Roger Maugh; Barrett Wayburn. Third Row: Burwell Jones; Francis Haas; Curtis Murton; Jack Main; Robert Peck; Roland Schuster; William Graefen; Eugene Gilmore; Sydney Cook; Arthur Rautenberg; Charles Heil; John Knudsen; John Moreland; Robert Armstrong; David Davidsen. Back Row: Frank Spicciatti; Gerald Kuisel; Ronald Stackowiak; Robert Schmidt; William Morris; James Schaefer; Harold Hillman; Ross Pfalzgraff; Stanley Burns; Pieter Thomassen; Jack Elert; John Vennerholm; Larry Nelson; Bruce Bemis; Donald Mason; James Hubbell; John Naylor. Miss- ing: Richard Martin, president. Front Row: Andrew Post; Mortimer Thomas; Debbie; Richard Kocon; David Manwaring; Richard Doyle. Second Row: Carl Gaylord; David Wilson; Paul Van Cleve; Walter Meyer, president; Jerome Sluggett; Ralph Olsen; Richard Patterson. Back Row: Joseph Lee; Donald Hawkins; Lee Johnson; Brad Oldenburg; George Granger. Here they are (see cut). They are rare men on this University of Michigan campus. They ' re good, clean-cut American boys who never drink (between four and five AM), never smoke and seldom go out with girls (they are too busy with academic affairs and other activities). Each morning they eat their SIGMA PI wheaties and drink gallons of tomato juice. Their motto is very similar to that of the University ' s ad- ministration " Restraint ' s the word " or " Thou shall not. " Intelligence is abundant, for they have long ago learned the cardinal rule of studying " Don ' t. " They consistently try to live up to this noble slogan. They may not be handsome, but they make up for this lack with their wholesomeness. They are very invigorating young men who love the good old outdoor life . . . they go outdoors several times a day between class periods. With sharpness of personality they make up for miscellaneous de- ficiencies elsewhere. You will not find them any- where but at the finest places in town, because they are discriminating men. They dare not miss any campus activity, since that would give them too much time to study, which they feel would injure their academic standing. Having read this brief description, you can see that Sigma Pi ' s are a real peachy bunch. 301 1 Front Row: David Bittker; Samuel Kriegman; Cyrus Carlton; Morris Katz, president; Eli Schoenfield; Marshall Hcrshon; Martin Guior. Second Row: Jerome Paskovitz; Malcolm Ochs; Hanley Gurwin; Gerald Cohn; Edwin Smith; Mathew Coleman. Back Row: Dennis Aaron; Allen Abrams; Ronald Trunsky; Sam Siporin; Lionel Spoon; Marc Bomze; Eugene Curtis; Nat Fishman. Missing: Ira Albion; Sherman Carmell; Eugene Paul; Erwin Rubenstein; Paul Russman. TAU DELTA PHI Nineteen-hundred-and fifty-two! This is a year that will long be remem- bered in the annals of history. Educators, scientists, historians, all will look back upon this annum and weigh each occurring event care- fully on the scales of time. They will look back upon the University of Michigan and Nu Chapter of Tau Delta Phi and wonder! Therefore, to the men of the future, an explanation in passing. Michigan: an aggregation of some 18,000 students intent on gaining knowledge. Tau Delt: an aggregation of some twenty-five eligible soldiers intent on gaining women. Michigan: a new president is inaugurated and the retiring president departs after two decades of service. Farewell Ruthven! Tau Delt: a new porter is hired and the old one departs after two days of service? Farewell Drish! Michigan: the football team and marching band travel to Cornell with spirits high! Tau Delt: the actives and pledges travel to Cornell with spirits hie! And so the story goes. Month after month with event after event, each adding to the pyramid of unforgettable memories of collegiate living. These, the men of the future may look back upon and indeed, wonder. 302 TAU KAPPA EPSILON In this hectic age it be- comes necessary, in order to maintain mental equanimity and secure a semblance of sanity, to develop a philosophy of life that will enable the human race to thwart the threat of psy- chosis. We, in the Teke fraternal organization, note that our great University is following one of Socrates ' precepts; namely, that the first objective of education is to bring the pupil from a state of unconscious ignorance to a state of conscious ignorance. Now, this is deemed all well and good except that it obviously does not solve our problems. Following this course of thought, the University is bring- ing us to the point for which it is striving. Nevertheless, the difficulties of the world are increasing every day. Frustration attacks us from every side with its cry of " In- sanity or bust! " Even after using all the defense mechan- isms faithfully presented in psychology, we find more and more people in institutions, not educational ones. There- fore, the Tekes take it upon themselves to suggest that we might better resolve our problems if we returned to our original state. This then is our slogan for the year. Ignorance for the masses: and our battle cry for the semester " a little knowledge is a dangerous thing; " therefore, no knowledge whatsoever. Move over! all ye beasts of the field and forest and make room for man. Front Row: Donald Karcher; Owen Lawlor; John Nicita; Thomas McNorton; Robert Fitts. Second Row: Glen Musselman; Richard Tromley; Ronald De Bona, president; Angello Agnello; Richard Collins; Robert Kashmerrick; Harold Hing. Back Row: Albert Muyama; William Severance; James Lyle; Jack Harris; Russell Chappell; Bruce Swanson; Alan Bonnell; James Cline; Robert MacDonald. " We are, we are, we are, we are, we are the Theta Chi ' s. " We live at the corner of South University and Washtenaw (One of the few houses on campus with a red light in front) and have, at one time or another, been partially responsible for populating most of the campus positions, libraries and dens. During the ill- fated Illinois weekend, we even helped our far-away brethren fill their house, beds and seats at the dining table. Our other big exodus from quarters came every weekday night when we left for the Bus Ad library to review figures (and faces). By and large our feeling of security came from an arrangement with the postman THETA CHI not to deliver draft notices; the fact that our house is still standing (at last report) ; our sturdy actives (in the closets); our pledges (where are they); and our smiling faces at 7:15 every day. " Semper fratres. " Front Row: Ray Hawkinson; James Prior; James Castelli; Roger Willoughby; Jay Beatty; Richard Thomas; Jerome Schaack; Donald Urquhart. Second Row: William Barton; Robert Brewer; John Pftuke; Allyn Barrows; George Steele, president; James Hull; Ned Besemer; Theodore Tylicki; James LoPrete; John Dudd. Third Row: Jerry Stonkoff; Philip Comerford; George Milliard; Robert Moeller; William Porteous; John McGrae; Paul Sage; Douglas Hill; Jerome Walker; Arnold Buzzard. Back Row: Neil Vogt; Stanley Tanalakis; Robert Nielsen; John Guettler; Charles Burrows; Philip Johnson; James Ross; Andrew Graef; Keith Carabell; Larry Linden. Front Row: Gerald Conley; Jack Garter; Roger Penning; William Grassley; George Beauchamp; Robert Loucks; Gene Miller; Thomas Griffing; Howard Gurnet; Stuart Meach; Roland Johnson. Second Row: Hugh Fletcher; Roger Crabb; James Lowell; Bernard Jennett; Harold Langell; William Webb, president; Frederick Thompson; George Benisek; Gary Frye; Donald Landis. Third Row: Lee Morrison; John Des Jardins; Robert Carveck; Charles School; Duane Ellis; William LaNouett; Kenneth Rice; John Felton; Melvin Kordensbrock; John Bergstrom; Jack Stong. Back Row: James Paulos; Richard Kamrath; Arthur Lamey; Dewayne Phillips; David Pethick; John Price; Roland Johnson; Roy Bloch; Herbert Boothroyd; William von Hummell. i ! i Let this be a guide for that hapless individual who must write one of these next year. Begin with the name of your Fraternity, round out the passage with the founding date, and end with a period. Mix the whole well with sonorous and shady sen- tences and sprinkle with gems of wisdom. Pepper THETA DELTA CHI with pertinent points and place the sum total in a frame of flowery fragments. Joe, our porter, has the following to submit for your consideration. " It should be added, perhaps, that within the anti- functioning group the situation is relative, that one with an average I. Q. may .develop the symptoms of the isolate among his inferiors. " Liz, the maid, counters, " From the employment angle, the expand- ing factor must fall by a greater amount than the decline in the average output of the expanding factor whether absolute or relative. " (True). Our cook is silent on the point, declining to involve herself in any controversial issue while our gardener, bowing before overwhelming evidence and superior intellect, likewise remains tactiturn. It must be remembered that the preceding discussion has no direct bearing upon the campus cop situation, serenades, football games, parties, pads, P-Bell, pledge formals, and the best-dressed dog on campus. 305 Front Row: Donald MacKinnon; James Rasbach; Robert Clark; Donald Anderson; Gene Lehman; Frederick Bryan; James Easley; Joseph LaTendresse; Kenneth Perkins; Donald Knapp. Second Row: Bruce Bacon; Tad Epps; Jack Snyder; Harold Hagan; Paul Anderson, president; Jack Hamer; Robert Chesebro; Gordon Neufang; James Dyll; Peter Reed; Ted Blumenstein. Third Row: Gerald Fox; Paul Salditt; Richard Huff; Mark Polking; Dale Bock; Robert Shanahan; Robert Webb; Frederick Wiedle; Donald White; Ronald Barnett, William Morrissey; David Ramsey. Back Row: David Arnold; John Mauriel; Donald Schmitz; Richard Schmitz; Harold Begrow; Peter Johnston; Robert Gettel; Donald Hall; Jack Reynolds; John Lawrence; Donald Olivier; Curtis Barker. THETA XI Last fall the Theta Xi House, in spite of Uncle Sam, filled with forty eager brothers. Two ex- ceptional pledge classes swelled our ranks to an envied high on the campus. The traditional pledge-active foot- ball game proved the fledglings abilities when they almost beat the actives. (Actives 58 - Pledges 6). On Homecoming our stalwarts were up until the gray of dawn, laboring over our masterpiece of engineering skill. As the first rays of sun struck, it worked ! With prayer and pledges, it worked all day. The fame of the Monte Carlo Party reached a new peak this season while the spring Michigras extravanganza put another feather in the TX hat. Pooling the artistic talents of the A D men with the scalpel sharp wit of a certain pre-med and the aid of the vivacious Alpha Phi ' s, we produced one of the most laughable follies to hit the show. In addition to the excitement and thrills of Michigras we started a cultural de-emphasis campaign around the house pinochle replaced bridge, chess games replaced the " New Yorker, " the cribbage board was used to start a fire one night in our living room fireplace, and to top it all off, we have a man major- ing in television. Home sweet Theta Xi, we love you. We all work for vou and for " savoir de vivre " for ourselves. TRIANGLE Nestled snugly among the giant oaks on the pic- turesque Oakland Avenue is a sturdy brown resi- dence of great fame. This is the castle of the renowned Triangle Engineers; men of efficiency, of vast tech- nical skill, unlimited social abilities, good looks, intelligence and holders of more 2-A-S- deferment cards than any other fraternity on campus. Un- doubtedly these steadfast individuals are leaders of men obviously followers of women. The accom- panying photographs clearly indicate the beauty of the home; the qualities of its inhabitants. Gaze! oh ye of little faith, and be thunderstruck! For what manner of men are these ! Surely this goodness shall in- herit the campus and all there- in. But to switch to a more business-like tone, last spring the Engineering College held its annual Open House. Triangle men con- tacted the necessary industrial firms, obtained, or- ganized, and manned the displays typical this, of their knowledge and ability. Even the address, 1000 Oakland, exemplifies the efficiency of these engineer- ing minds. Front Row: Edward Kocinski; William Malkmus; Harry Criel; Richard Curtis; Robert Otto; Herbert Ashley. Second Row: Robert Beattie; William Palluth; Warren Norquist; James Crane, president; Bruce Wile; James Roof; Peter Moore; Irwin Drut. Third Row: Lawrence Bostrom; Loren Munro; Arthur Zimmerman; Susie; Jack Denman; Richard Pereles; George Roehn; Robert Johnson; Richard Signor. Back Row: Richard Davidson; Harvey Neumann; Alfred Jones; Norman Gerber; Owen Robbins; Julian Kycia; James Rawlins; Henry Scaperoth. Front Row: James Srllgren; Charles Crossley; Russell Rollin; Donald Coulter, president; Lady Seetag Von Klausenberg III: Robert Roensch; Ivan Lambert. Second Row: Lorenzo Burrows; Ivan Kaufman; Thomas Griem; James Mclnerney; Hampton Irwin; Normand Naumoff; Robert Hoexter. Third Row: Adrian Oudbier; Clair Waterman; Robert Burns; John Chapleski; Charles Conklin; John Reeves; Jay Pike. Missing: Richard Zylowski; Howard Bevis; James Nixon; William Kricson; William Wait; William Redmon; Allan Hertler; James Christiansen. TRIGON In! " !! . Be it known by these present that Trigon standeth unique among all others of similar ilk. Verily, we be discriminating men; naught but the best is our habit. For sooth, doubt ye? Ho varlet, cast thine eye upon the privileged few and marvel. Where else without the walls of Bedlam find ye such as we? Thieves, rakes, and outpurses? Nay! Alas, lowly ones, our ranks be not so illustrious. We number amongst ourselves but a few and sundry fledgling barristers, mere tumbril-followers lusting for clients; an apprentice chirurgeon barber or two; soothsayers and tenders of the flesh-pots. Ours be noble callings indeed. What say ye? Our name hath not reached thine ears? ' Tis a pity: long have we reigned these prem- ises. Long have we languished secure in our castle battle- ments, moated from the vulgar world. Have ye not heard the dulcet tones of Varsity wafted sweetly on the breeze? Why sirs! ' Tis a product of our cloistered bailiwick. Id solum nostrum quad debitis nostrum est. That only is ours which remains to us after deduction of debts. And who steals our purse steals trash. 308 This year was its usually lust J sdf f r S ard rou P U P on tenaw. We succeeded in getting a very fine pledge (but she quit after the second week); we were notified that all but fifty-eight of the brothers passed their draft deferment exams, and we re- ceived some very pleasant little postcards from the Office of Student Affairs. We were visited by the campus gen- darmerie and fined twenty dollars for having too much compressed air in our Vernor ' s machine; several of the brothers were arrested for illegally driving acound campus, but they paid their fines and got back their roller skates. Not to be outdone in activities, we placed three men in Michifish, one on the Varsity Wine-tasting Squad, and four men on the South Quad Kitchen Staff in charge of watering down the milk. We were also fortunate enough to receive visits from two of our more illustrious alumni, who happened to be passing through town. Their stay, however, would have proved more enjoyable if their guards had only removed their handcuffs. As it was, our relation- ship was rather strained, and our week-end parties were pervaded with the restrictive feeling of an iron hand. We were informed, however, that in ten years, these two might again return for a less reserved visit. Always generous (with the garbage) and happy (on Friday afternoons) we spent another year at the little cottage. Front Row: Karl Victor; Herbert Krickstein; Gene Loring; David Smerling; Robert Apple; William Berlin; Jay Herschman; Burton Fried- man; Stanley Sheyer. Second Row: Norman Giddan; Louis Grotta; Jay Martin; Robert Weissberger; Robert Herzfeld; Robert Neder- lander; Louis Slavin; Morton Maza; Richard Kohn; Stanley Leiken; Barry Freeman; Morris Weiss. Third Row: Robert Golten; Henry Rubinstein; Farrell Rubenstein; Stanley Weinberger; Sumner Friedman; Harold Marks; Howard Nemorovski; Stuart Winkelman, presi- dent; Howard Willens; Thomas Harris; Norman Rivkees; Raymond Slavin; Lawrence Ravick; Gene Mesh; Harold Katzman. Fourth Row: Morton Scult; Howard Sokol; Richard Katz; Ivan Scholnick; Frederick Horwitz; Elliot Mishara; Larry Rothman; Albert Cain; Fred Keiden; Irving Stenn; John Freidman; Oscar Dodek; Harry Blum; Daniel Schecter; Norman Bohrer; Samuel Dodek; Sidney Kripke; Stewart Heifetz; Harry Freeman; Roger Cole; Michael Gordon. Back Row; Jack Gallon; Robert Schrayer; Thomas Ungerleider; Richard Rosenthal; Philip Reicher; James Labes; Harold Abrams; Stanford Gelbman; Thomas Treeger; Mark Oscherwitz; Edward Minor; Morton Blum; David Leslie; Ronald Kaminsky; Henry Goodman; Herschel Ostrov; Richard Klein; Philip Flarsheim; Edward Strauss; Richard Ostrow. Ever since the University of Michigan sprouted from a cow pasture into one of the foremost schools of technical indoctrination in the world, through four wars and The Great Depression, only one institution here in Ann Arbor has remained unchanged in body and purpose The Washtenaw Bomb-Thrower ' s Union. In a recent biweekly meeting of the Union ' s Local No. 1443, secret plans were laid for the counter- counter-revolution to counter the counter- rev- olution to counter the revolution begun 114 years ago when the state of Michigan started to shackle the pliant minds of free youth, incor- porating masses of people into a great " Michi- ZETA PSI gan " scheme of wide-spread education and feeding them into the University machine. No details of the Union ' s plans are available at this time, and we refuse to answer any questions on the grounds that it might intend to crim- inate us . . FIRE ONE! Front Row: Neil Ege; Grover Farnsworth; Jack Childs; Frank Rosticil; Robert Westover; Thomas Wayburn; Chuck Hoag; Roger Gilbert. Second Row: James Vallance; Richard Hamilton; Peter Field; Richard Creal, president; William Kempf; Jeff Bradley; George Gillooly. Third Row: David Pear; Wendell Gates; Al Schafuri; John Cushing; Herbert Miller; Len Robinson; John Chase; Larry Bullen; Joaquin Reis; Jack Wettlauffer. Back Row: William Burke; Charles Bassett; Richard Storrer: Richard Chesbrough; D. O. Smart IV; Don Straith; Frank Linn; Frederic Allen; John Jones. PROF FRATERNITIES I Front Row: Harold Bellis; James Simonsen; John Daly; Ralph Schatz; Ralph Stuligross; Earl Ebach; Carl Wulfman. Second Row: William Kenny; David Engibous; Walter Parker; Raymond Green; William Johnson; Edward Leon, president; Garry Schott; David Harmer; Eric Doberenz. Third Row: A. J. Terry Brown; John Wyman; John Rowe; Robert Cox; Roland Gohlke; Donal Hammond; William Neely; Orville McCurdy; Walter Rupprecht. Back Row: Raymond Decker; Joseph Consiglio; Ronald Wiese; William Nemee; Raymond Roof; R. Dean Pierce; Robert Knecht; John Whitcombe; Donald Anthony. ALPHA CHI SIGMA On entering the hallowed portals of the house on tree-lined Cambridge Road, a casual observer would probably be amazed at the changes made. The two great institutions of graduation and marriage have taken a heavy toll on our membership. Gone are " 13- Semester Smith " and his perennial cohorts. Also missing are the hourly bull sessions inspired by our own " B.S. Bob. " Some of the old stand-bys are back again to pursue the study of chemistry and engineering. But, alas, it may be very difficult to recognize the reformed attitudes of such old-timers as " The Reverend " and " The Dutchman. " The large pledge classes have added many new faces and nicknames to our roster. " Adorable " and " Loquatious " do more than help to keep the brothers from absorbing too much thermo. The house itself has undergone an internal face-lifting job with new furniture, drapes, and pastel shades. However, we still have our white shoe ban, our gigantic Homecoming inspirations and the in- evitable rivalry between the " Plumbers " and the " Pot- Washers, " highlighted by the annual football game. In all, the Alpha Betas have had an enjoyable, prosperous and inspiring year. 312 ALPHA EPSILOIV IOTA Alpha Epsilon Iota is a national medical frater- nity catering to the female and the women doctors to-be. It ' s a fairly ancient organization, being established in the year 1890. The object of this professional fraternity is hardly to compete with its male counterparts but rather to maintain a high standard among medical women, to aid members wherever opportunity presents, and to help all women to a higher, broader, and fuller life free from the narrowness of a strictly scientific world where every being is a potential patient. Our Park Terrace abode provides a place for concentrated study. At times we do put away our stethoscopes, thermometers, starched white jackets and cold professional stare for a few hours of needed relaxation. Since the inception of the policy of accepting women for the study of medicine by the Michi- gan Board of Regents and the fateful graduation of the first woman physician in 1870, an ever-increasing number of women have completed the prescribed course of medical study, have triumphed in a field previously thought to be limited to male talent and are found in every form of medicine from general practice through all phases of specialization. It is exactly for the benefit of these women that AEI is living today and will continue to live in the future. Front Row: Blanche Thomas; Alicia Arce; Frances Bull; Joyce Gendzwill; Joyce Branderhurst; Flora Benka. Second Row: Rhoda Hor- witz; Eleanor Parshall; Theresa Palaszek; Nancy Rausch, president; Carol Goodman; Jean Faint. Back Row: Esther Arroyo; Ruth Camp- bell; Mary Ellen Clifford; Ruth Stoerker; Patricia O ' Connor; Barbara Porath; Florence Freedman. Alpha Iota opened the year ' s activities on a professional note by " anesthetizing " and send- ing home in formaldehyde a horde of Michigan State friends (?) who invaded our basement retreat following that fatal football game. Bigger and better things followed weekly parties and exchange dinners plus a masquerade ball. Christinas party, pledge formal, and, finally, the annual spring formal as high notes on the social calendar. On the athletic front, our un- subsidized stalwarts ruled supreme per usual. Our neophytes slept through fewer lectures than any class in years because they went to fewer; our soph ' s chafed at the traditional ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA horrors of physiology and path; our juniors peered and percussed with great facility; and our seniors flew about from delivering babies in OB to landing " babies " of their own. In conclusion, our chapter ' s aim, " To aid in the attainment of and to socially dilute the trauma of medical education, " saw fulfillment. Front Row: Marvin Lubeck; Floyd Lyster; Edwin Pearce; James Gibbons; James Saker; Robert Kobs; Carl Cook; Donald White; Robert Buslepp; Harold Stevens. Second Row: Donald Cairns; Russell Hanlon; Arthur Waltz; David Jahsman; Joseph Jender; Larry Cianon; Donald Wysocki; Jan Moellcr; John Ausum; George Porretta; Samuel Jefferson; Frederick Pierce. Third Row: Richard Neuman; Harry Tarpinian; Donald McCandliss; Jack Townsend; Walter Kirsten; James Butler, president; Gilbert McMahon; Erwin Fitzgerald; Harry Loughrin; James Bologna; Harry Hunter. Back Row: Eugene Nakfooy; John Botsakis; Royal Hames; Harry Hollinger; Heinz Hoenecke; William Edmonds; Arthur Kittleson; John Blackhurst; Edward Carter; Linford Davis; Therion Loughrin; Gordon Verity; Albert McPhail; James Grost; Allan Hubacker; Carlton Dettman; John Loughrin. Front Row: James Kinn; William Marcou; Paul Sands; Peter Slathopoulas; William Mollhagen. Second Row: Peter Martinsen; Maynard Miller; William Wilkinson; James Kelly, president; Jerald Griffin; Leland Strohm; Speros Drelles. Third Row: Donald House; Ralph Palis; Martin Rothi; William Lucht; Richard Long; Victor Zabik; Frank Silvia; James Verrette; Harold Boutin. Back Row: Erwin Salis- bury; Hugh Cole; Albert Spencer; James Tetreault; Noah Fischman; Robert Olson; Rodney Bowers; Inderjit Prakash; Harold Keas. Miss- ing: Donald Boucher; David Helsel; John Smeltzer; George Earle; John Madden. Alpha Kappa Psi, the world ' s oldest commercial fraternity, was founded in ' 05 by a band of wander- ing nomads with an eye for business. They hit upon the idea while collecting the tariff tax on im- ported camels from a group of Caesar ' s troops during a campaign in Greece. Thus the Greek ALPHA KAPPA PSI letters in the name. . . . We have had our ups and downs; perhaps the most serious when one of our more illustrious members in Venice, forgetting his commercial aims, became rather deeply involved with a gal named Portia. But, on the other hand, we have had our days of glory, notably when our Frat Club grew like wildfire under the efficient hand of one of the Khan brothers, Genghis. One of our more brilliant examples of keen business insight was our organization of the Credit Mobilizer. . . . Currently, we are under Congressional in- vestigation for illegal vice practices, but disclaim all insinuations of having founded the University, since prior to 1817 our alumni capitalistic reunions were an established tradition in the golden-roofed villages of Cathay, which is a far cry from the less quaint establishment of Ann Arbor. . . . Seriously, though, aside from the basketball fixing and the de-emphasizing of football that we ' ve stood for, we are probably the most conservative Frat Club on Campus. 315 Front Row: Benjamin Sorcher; Bruce Billes; Clifford Heller; Marvin Imber; David Stuhlberg; Fred Kellman; James Benson; Albert Rosen- garten. Second Row: Dr. Zalman Konikow; Harold Wax; Milton Weiss; Leslie Sher; Howard Adilman, president; Milford Ginsburg; Marvin Ross; Albert Korby; Aaron Budyk. Third Row: Mischa Sachs; Lester Zeff; Daniel Gilbert; Seymour Nagel; Carl Cohen; Melvin Gilbert; Gilbert Plotnick; Robert Miller; Warren Eder; Allen Weiss. Back Row: Leonard Posner; Arthur Schiff; Allan Frankel; Sheldon Applefield; Jerry Kutinsky; Sheldon Simons; Leon Blum; Seymour Barahl; Leon Fogel; Lloyd Waterstone; Allen Ash. ALPHA OMEGA Alpha Omega is a haven for dentistry students who use 820 Oxford as a means to share memorable hours with fellow dent-brothers. Located on a tree-lined street. Alpha Omega provides a home for relaxation, far from the maddening crowd, and a perfect place for concentrated study. The activities calendar was crowded with events that seniors will be able to recall with pleasure and pride. The season started with an open house during which faculty, alumni, parents and friends were present in the company. The highlight of October was a Hallowe ' en party for which guests entered the house past a king-size spider web and through the mouth of a skeleton in order to get to the punch bowl inside. For the occasion the entire house was decorated to fit in with the " witching hour " atmosphere. Then there was the pledge dinner at which time and place fifteen pledges were congratu- lated on their acceptance into Dental school and as neo- phytes into the fraternity. Followed Homecoming weekend with its flash, fun and rah-rah Michigan. To honor our new university president and our new dean, the fraternity alums provided dinner. Then, less honor and more social, was our formal initiation dinner held in Detroit at the Book Cadillac and the annual Odonto Ball. The senior dinner for the eight fraternity graduates wound up the season. MMMMMM II II. ill :: ALPHA RHO CHI Alpha Rho Chi prides itself in taking an active role within the College of Architecture and Design and on campus, in furthering recognition and appreci- ation of contemporary developments in the plastic arts. An undergraduate professional organization, the fraternity gathers men from architecture, design, drawing and painting, and the allied arts into a lively atmosphere of group living and fresh thinking. While placing emphasis on a furtherance of the arts, Alpha Rho Chi does not slight the lighter side of group activity. We are well represented in the professional division of intra-mural sports and our annual Greenwich Party is well known and enjoyed for its bi- zarre decorations and atmos- phere for fun. Our purpose of joining together, however, is a serious attempt to develop ourselves as men worthy of the fine field we have chosen, and to bring to others on campus the best it has to offer. Front Row: Richard Newton; Phillip Luth; Gerd Schaefer; Igor Lobanov; Tunney Lee; Hideo Fujii. Second Row: Victor Newberg; Arden Pryce; James Wilson; Richard Donkervoet; Robert Greager; John Dawson; George Moon; Ronald Goodfellow. Third Row: Richard Nordstrom; Frederick Lappin; William Fritz; James Paul; Norman Ziegelman; Harry Roberts; Thomas Richmond; Robert Turchan; Lloyd Waterman; Basil Bohovesky. Back Row: Charles Scurlock; Emanuel Cartsonis; George Sherotsky; John Tanner; William Shaw; Richard Stuckman; John Flynn; Roy Albert; Frederick Melms; Leo Tomkow; Harold Schuler. Missing: Richard Her; Arthur Thomas With the TV set constantly aglow and pitcure tubes being ordered by the gross, Delta Sigma Delta has slowly made its way forward from Foodini to Space Cadets. With a cry of " Blast off! " today becomes 2350 A.D. as we set our course for outer space. Still flying high after the initiation of forty-six pledges and a pro- fessional fraternity Softball championship last spring, we sailed into the new year with quantity and quality. Post-game buffet suppers for mem- bers, guests, and alums plus a square dance, two formals and many other parties have kept our social cup full, while the academic bowl was filled for us by clinics, lectures and labs at the DELTA SIGMA DELTA School of Dentistry. We also managed, on the side, to tuck a second place in intramural foot- fall under our collective belts. We terminated the year with the District Conclave of six chap- ters as our guests late in April. Front Row: James Schindlcr; Richard Barber; Norman Storm; John Pilkington; John Oster; Benjamin Brabb; Joseph Ellis; Robert Scott; Thomas Treloar; Arnold Babcock; Robert Bic; Richard Vinson. Second Row: Elvin Harris; Richard Corpron; John Collins; Arthur Nolen; Donald Emaus; Robert Vernier; James Currier; Robert Buehrer; Richard Brooks; Harold Steele; John Murray; William Empkie; Gail Cheney; Henry Milczuk; Owen Taylor; Robert Grossman. Third Row: William Simpson; John Click; Richard Murphy;)Robert Vedder; James Strong; Richard Pear; Robert Klinesteker; Harvey Schield; Ford Topping; Robert Browne; Herbert Millard; Eugene Schwarz; Richard Grover. Fourth Row: Richard Stevens; Edward Hamodt; George Wagner; Fredrick Pike; Frank Henny; Raymond Chalmers; Stephen Masty; Donald Shumaker; Clyde Brasher; Bernard Johnson; James Masty; Raymond Sawusch; David Seibold; Robert Wickland; Richard Rose; Lawrence Gemmel; Allen Palmer; Fredrick Schelkun. Back Row: John Carson; Warren Louis; Edmund Hagan; Robert Raube, John Vickers, Paul Friese, Allison Van Zyl, Robert Vander Roest, Mack Sullivan, Joseph Ponsetto, William Schriner; James Cross; Richard Barnes; John Dorrit; Donald Davies; Theodore Hall; Weldon Burchill; Robert Roelofs. JL. $ 5 ' Jm Front Row: Ian Jensen; Harry Hawkins; Marshall Mitchell; Ernie Castner; Jim Enrietto. Second Row: Allen Stuhlmann; Ed Nile; Prof. W. Hoad; Prof. L. C. Hill; Bill Horvath, headmaster; Norm Viehmann; Gerald Good. Third Row: Arnold Miller; Sky Haskell; Waldo Gray; Dick Bartz; Bill Barnds; Wilbur Johnson; L uane Reed. Back Row: Jack Van Ingen; Albert Polen; Joe Yakas; Jerry Arcangeli; Bob Kimbrough; Tom Howard; Maynard Munroe; Jamal Mohideen. Xi Chapter, of Delta Sigma Pi, is a professional fraternity in the field of Commerce and Business Administration. Delta Sigma Pi was founded on November 7, 1907 at New York University School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance. Xi Chapter at Michigan was installed December 11, 1921. Delta DELTA SIGMA PI Sigma Pi was founded to foster the study of business in universities; to encourage scholarship, social ac- tivity and the association of students for their mutual advancement by research and practice; to promote closer affiliation between the commercial world and students of commerce, and to further a higher standard of commercial ethics and culture and the civic and commercial welfare of the community. Membership is limited to male students regularly enrolled in the university school, college, or depart- ment of commerce and business administration, or pursuing pre-commerce and business administration subjects; of good moral character, who comply with the ritual and laws of the fraternity; and who are elected to membership by unanimous secret ballot. In addition to our more serious activities we do have quite a varied social program, the highlight of which is our annual " joust " with the Theta Chapter from the University of Detroit. Delta Sigma Pi honors its pledges yearly with their Spring Formal. 319 Front Row: Robert Troske; Jay Sanford; Gordon Hairdy; Robert Currier; Arthur Johnson; James Vercoe; Paul Balstead; Bert Larsen; Richard Mills; John Kramer. Second Row: Peter Hamill; Robert Hodges; Frank Goodrich; John Smithson; John Harm; Paul Titus, president; David Standiford; Rex Rutter; Robert Ferguson; William Telfer; Robert Bishop; William Kaupp. Third Row: Alfred Schroeder; Donald Hiles; Robert Konode; Phillip Anderson; James Corfield; Barry Breakey; Daniel Buckley; Mark Ardis; Shattuck Hartwell; Henry Boldt; Webb Wilson; Richard Park; Phillip Frandsen; Ray Johnson; John Hallberg; Edmund Andrews. Back Row: William Forsythe; Eugene Winkelman; Thomas Sawyer; Richard Bartlett; William Bartlett; Ralph Straffon; Hayden Palmer; William Dunlop; Robert Weber; Paul Gikas; Edward Morey; William Cameron; John Pridmore; Charles Birdsall; Gilbert Ross; Jack Williams; Thomas Peterson; David Horning. NU SIGMA NU tsj ;-! 1 - There were some Nu Sigs who did not read the Daily, did not subscribe to the Ensian, did not vote in campus elections, did not participate in campus activities, did not show dejection at the football news from East Lansing, did not go to " J " Hop, did not attend a pep rally, did not get up to go to eight o ' clocks, did not get sweaty at Waterman, did not keep " respectable hours, " did not date college girls, did not leave their automobiles outside and did not study. Despite these subversive elements in our midst, it was the usual busy year for the Nu Sigma Nu Young Conservatives. We increased our board table with an intensive rushing program, sweated it out with the Giants, presented a home coming dance that far outshone our display, replaced Hi-Lo with Hearts, met the faculty at a Christmas party, sponsored the annual Nu Sigma Nu lecture, welcomed spring and its nefarious activities with great joy and a picnic for our graduates in attendance at " U " Hospital, assumed the responsi- bility for a spring formal, studied throughout it all, at- tempted to keep our wayward boys out of trouble, and finally sent our seniors out into that other world. 320 PHI ALPHA KAPF A Hello Everybody! we ' re the boys from Phi Alpha Kappa, alias the " Dutch House. " My buddy and I have been sitting here for over an hour trying to corral appropriate words. Apparently one thing we lack here is literary talent, even though our fellows are represent- atives in almost every school on campus: medicine, archi- tecture, law, dentistry, business administration and liter- ature, believe it or not. We eat (too much), sleep (too little), snore (too loud), date (too seldom), shave (when necessary), and wash our socks (only when we need them) like any other mortal. Some of us even end up married. Our parties are terrific. Our supported war orphan and two Fulbright scholars in Europe are thriving famously. In general, we are a festive and fecundate group; a fra- ternal blending of various talents, goals, whims, passions and vagaries: but not entirely lacking in scholarship. And lest we forget our historical census, we were organized in 1929 by 20 graduates from Calvin, Hope, and Western Michigan Colleges to whom we are much indebted. Our alumni are now scattered all over the country, but we still feel young and vigorous. Front Row: John Wierenga; Sherman Von Solkema; Jerry Vauder Wall; Calvin Lane; " Reusty, " Peter Verkaik; Robert Baker; Jess De Young; William Reus. Second Row: Ted Feenstra; Robert Boerema; Charles Meatsma; Ross Coeling; Lawrence Feenstra, president; James Strikwerda; Michael De Young; Harvey Bratt; John Vander Molen. Third Row: Howard Postma; Larry De Boer; Peter Van Putten; Wayne De Neff; Harman Eldersveld; William Buiten; Donald Swets; Donald Pruis; Gordon Klouw; Allan Workman; Roger Hertel. Back Row: Eugene Re, Charles Douwsma; Bud Newton; Bud Masselink; John Workman; Harold Vander Zwaag; Jerry Rieberg; Robert Venlet; Jay Veltman; Kenneth Frieswyk; Larry Vonder Plueg; Bob Rector. With the nation ' s largest freshman medical school class enrolled at Michigan, our rushing activities were unusually heavy this year, re- sulting in one of the largest pledge classes in our history. Our chapter is proud of its fine job of writing the National Phi Chi Quarterly for October, 1951. Included in it are articles on original medical research as well as infor- mation about Ann Arbor, the university, and the local chapter. Scholarship was rewarded by the second annual presentation of the Eben J. Carey Award to our freshman most proficient in anatomy. At random privacy of the " house in the pines " invaded by the new sorority house PHI CHI next door telescopes now out of stock at local stores seniors in a dither with " punch card " internship selection in effect " Uncle Henry ' s " retirement as cook, in order to preach his " marshmallows " will miss his " goofer dust " - Social activity again in full blast, including the long-to-be-remembered Christmas party. Front Row: Roy Goethe; James Klomparons; William Davis; Frederick Sanocki; Charles Votau; John Cobb; Joseph Earl; Frank Lynn; Earnest Brookfield; Charles Glines; Richard Stewart. Second Row: Warren Winkler; Robert Visscher; Harrison Visscher; Lloyd Camerod; Richard Gilmartin; Bud Dejong; Kenneth Neenstra; Edward Sheldon; Charles Wilkinson; Peter Aliferas; Chet Czemborski; William Weber; Edward Curtis; Richard Gerstner. Third Row: James Taren; Paul Schroeder; Norman Greml; Arthur Wright; Peter Prosser; John Bobbit; Herbert Madelin; Lloyd Berry; Lyle Freimark; Louis Brunsting; Richard Schneider; Edwin Woodworth; John Clymcr; Jack Westmen; William Daehler; Douglas Woodward. Fourth Row: William Busteed; Guy Talmadge; Charles Sargent; Clyde Spencer; Richard Simmons; Norman Pedelty; Robert Netzel; Walter Boerman; Robert Joseph; John Penner; Alexander Anderson; John Crawford; Frank Williams; Lyle Allis; Harry Snyder; Allison Scafuri. Back Row: Donald Graham; Lynn Phelps; Kenneth Rosenow; Roger Buslee; Charles Kreckc; George Mills; William Mason; Robert Schmidlin; Jack Allaire; John Brink; Kenneth Vanderkolk; Robert Burton; James Fish; William Keske; Kenneth Harrington; Harold Kitto. tfiXu I ;i Front Row: Dan Kornacki; Jack Nearhoof; Richard Stasiukinas; Duane Millar; Tom Magas. Second Row: Larry Preitz; Edward Zawis- towski; Glen Southerton, president; Dan Moruney; Richard Duffy. Back Row: Bruce Wilmarth; Richard Allen; Robert Wiley; Richard Ponsetto; Franz Geisz; Roger L ' Hommedieu. Dear All: Just a few words to let you know who we are and what we do. We are the men of Phi Dex. On the Michigan campus in 1883, Phi Delta Chi was founded as a fraternity for students in Chem- istry, Pharmacy, and their allied sciences. Phi Delta Chi has grown from a group of eight men in the PHI DELTA CHI Alpha Chapter to several hundred in the twenty- six active chapters. In 1950, the Grand Council voted to delete the word chemistry from the Phi Delta Chi constitution. Alpha Chapter with its seventeen members is surprisingly active. We pre- sent some fair competition in intramural sports and have our share of parties. Phi Dex also sponsors educational programs and entertains representatives from the various pharmaceutical houses who come to address us. Phi Delta Chi honored one of its most outstanding members, retiring Dean Stocking, at a testimonial dinner last spring. The men of Phi Dex welcomed with eager arms our old alumni, some of whom are the top men in national pharma- ceutical circles, at the 75th Anniversary of the College of Pharmacy. Looking forward to greater things in the future and a return to our fraternity house, we remain, Everlastingly, The Men of Phi Dex. 323 Front Row: William Rattner; Sherman Kay; Newton Rottenberg; James Collins; Moishe Grey; Arthur Weston; Martin Frank. Second Row: Bernard Harris; Allen Sosin; Milford Panzer; Herbert Rothenberg, president; Eli Kuhl; Michael Franzblau; Milton Shiffman; Bertram London; Carl Lipnick. Third Row: Richard Kummel; Harvey Stein; Donald Kapetansky; Melvin Rheinhardt; Ronaldo Selbst; Kugene Perrin; Charles Baseman; Cecil Gordon; Calvin Williams; Lionel Finklestein; Hankus Gurelnikowski. Back Row: Harold Green; William Rubinoff; Frederick Weisman; Milton Green; Sidney Katz; Jack Litwin; Allen Weiner; Hubert Goldman; George Blum; David Litowsky. DELTA EPSILON For all those who didn ' t previously know, Phi Delta Epsilon (known in close circles as Phi Dee E) is a medical fraternity composed of medical students, forty- four of whom are actives and nineteen of whom are pledges . . . an imposing number. And have we got activities! Always on the look-out for scholars and four-pointers, our upperclassmen aid in orienting tenderfoot brothers who are making their first debut into the medical school grind . . . Result: a grade average on which we dote. As a service to the school, we also annually present the Phi Dee E silver cup to the most outstanding Gross An- atomy student in med school, which takes a lot of anatomy. Also, to impress you, Doctor Hans Selye was the Phi Delta Epsilon guest speaker this year at our annual lec- ture in Rackham. But putting aside our microscopes and white coats, we often indulge in sport shirts or tuxes as our more social side is exposed. We boast a women ' s auxilliary which adds quite a bit of color to our vigorous attempts at socializing. These worthy women, fifteen in all, are the wives of some of our marriage-inclined brothers. Next year we are looking forward to moving into a new abode in order to obtain more elbow room and greater advantage for expanding our already formidable list of activities. PHI RHO SIGMA This fall members of Phi Rho Sigma flocked back to Ann Arbor, back to the lecture halls and the laboratories. Six hours of lecture, then two patients to see, four blood counts and six urinalyses to do, and then home to study, denied even the solace of a lowly beer. But all this has its compen- sations for at the end of the semester we may shine in the glory of the knowledge we have acquired and vainly display it as we write thirteen final examin- ations. Indeed all this brings to mind the words of the 10th century Chinese poet Su Tung p ' o who wrote " Families when a child is born want it to be intelligent. I, through in- telligence having wrecked my whole life, only hope baby will prove ignorant and stupid. Then he will crown a tranquil life by becoming a Cabinet Minister. " Front Row: Vernon Bick; Pat Patteron; Philip Evans; Joseph Knapp; Donald Nitz; Wallace Kemp; Thomas Kerns; Kenneth Averill; Russell Howard; Shelby Baylis; Donald Woomer. Second Row: James Faircloth; Frank Sutton; Giles Boles; Leo Lindquist; James Spauld- ing; William McMillan; William Kimbrough; John Watkins; Joseph Schramek; Charles Stevens; Ralph Knopf; Kenneth Yost; Carl Speck. Third Row: William Flinthoff; William Fellner; William Kemp; Donald Visscher; Robert Anderson; Lewis Hughes; James Cassidy; Walter Stanton; Lloyd Appel; Benjamin Selving; Paul Roberts; Douglas Blancks; Jack Eaton, Ted Eary; Reginald Pugh; Richard Kraft. Back Row: Grant Whitey; Keith Averill; Walter Green; Paul Baldoni; Robert Baver; Donald Camp; Lewis Warren; John Rahm; Frank Cook; Herbert Kauffman; George Danz; Richard Foss; Robert Lee; Harvey Muehlenbeck; Richard Kutcipal; Samuel Russo. Missing: John Birdsell; Norman Clarke, president; Romuald Comely; Robert Norwood; Leon Ostrander; James Townsend; William Alt; David Anderson; Robert Anderson; Ralph Braudt; James Conrad; John Cook; Corey Cookingham; Norton Cooksey; Steve Cornell; William Larsen; John Reid; Philip Utz; David Foss; James Poppy; Louis Rosenbaum; Donald Butler; Alden Parker. The house at 2031 Hill, residence for white- coated, drill-shaky dent school students, recently became " Bagger ' s Haven " as the peptic seniors, the tense juniors and the naive sophomores jammed into our labs in an attempt to do a semester ' s work in two weeks time . . . tech- nically known as an old-fashioned " cram. " Not since 1949 when the chapter first occupied their newly decorated home have these activ- ities reigned so supreme. Girls and steam baths, the first love of the chapter, had to be foregone while concentrating on the profession of our choice. Following gruellingfinals and tense state boards, our tooth-conscious seniors will go forth PSI OMEGA anxious to face the many and varied problems of their different practices and with them will go many memories of the house on the top of the hill and all the sundry fond acquaintances that go with it. Front Row: Wilbert Fletke; Jerry Edwards; William Armstrong; Donald Berg; Donald Draper. Second Row: William Petchaver; Miles Markey; Bruce Squires; Robert Morrison; John Terry; Carl Ritchey; Donald Rice. Third Row: Tom Russell; Richard Peck; Leland Hendershot; Robert Waltz; Hamilton Martin; Herbert Weston; Colten Collins; Maurice Smith; Stewart Scott. Fourth Row: James Tindell; William Holt; Vincent Greeson; Jack Wright; Jonathan Hoesman; William Daines; James Reese; John Bartlett; Gene Arnold; John David- son; Bruce Jones. Fifth Row: George Bettman; Charles Kelly; Russell MacKenzie; Robert Everett; James Glugla; Billy Smith; Robert Getschman; Aris Hoplamazion; Howard Johnson; John Sinclair; Richard Graham. Sixth Row: Ward Morgan; Darwin Weersing; Jack Larden; Earl Kik; James Laidlow; Donald Briggs; Charles Henderson; Robert Dcwey; William Love; Willis Brown; Seth Thompson; John Anderson; William Later; Arthur Smith; Charles Cartwright; James Kdema; Robert Ponitz; Robert Beniteau. Back Row: Irv Ficher: Theodore Cage; Robert Kitson; Roger Wall; Merle Menerey; Robert Young; Robert Christie; Elmer Brudy; Clifton Rice; William Gregor; James Aaronian; Leonard Kaminski; Robert Reed; Wendell Racette; Alfred Hanson; William Smith, president; James P. Smith. DORMS House Presidents Front Row: Ruth Dixon; Joan " Mintzer; Martha Hoke; Emily Blair. Back Row: Marguerite Adams; Adrienne Shufro; Joanne Elliott; Nancy Olian; Eloise Chun; Louise Laczo; Lois Holmes. ASSEMBLY Every Monday the fourteen dorm house presidents start the new week rolling with a meeting. It is the respon- sibility of this small and compact group to represent the needs of independent women in their daily lives as Mich- igan co-eds. Calling hours and the telephone-switchboard situation are typical problems that must be solved. This year for the first time, the presidents each received a pin in the shape of a small gavel as a token of their authority. 328 Nineteen fifty-two the year for the Michigan Sadie Hawkins to catch her man. Not one to ignore such a momentous influence, Assembly geared its program to meet the demands of the coed eager to take advantage of this quatri-annual event. AIM was nabbed and put to work on A- Hop, dubbed this year as Kick-off, a title befitting the first all-campus dance of the season. Follow- ing up the Leap Year mood, Fortnight ' s theme was " Belles and Beaux. " Breaking all traditions, a male was allowed to appear on the Fortnight stage dressed as Miss Mac and performing a jazzy Charleston. What ' s Leap Year without a girl-bid dance, now I ask you? This too was thoughtfully provided by an alert Assembly staff which, it seems, appeared a little one-tracked in its think- ing. The subject was always men young, old, or indifferent. Yet, with all its social-mindedness, Assembly little neglected the academic. Proceeds from dorm candy booths supported a displaced student, while scholarship awards were given to independent women. The seasonal tone, however, emerged distinctly as " girl get boy. " Working hard to keep the independent women on campus their usual cheery selves, the steering committee of Assembly found themselves faced with a formidable task. They almost lost their own sunny smiles. But not here witness the pic- ture on the right. Seated are Adrienne Shufro, Joan Mintzer, Anita Hoert and Eugenia Voreacos. Standing are Rowlyn Egelka, Athena Savas, Alberta Cohrt and Renee Levy. 329 Front Row: Linda Jacobacci; Marjorie Wychc; Joanna Kindley; Peggy Perkin; Ruth Rossner; Margery Milks; Barrie Patterson; Anne L. Bigman. Second Row: Ann Lennington; Naomi Cheney; Barbara Glaser; Janet Netzer; Barbara Hatosky; Marguerite Adam s, presi- dent; Geraldine Wunsch; Cynthia Boyes; Nancy Norland; Leea Peirce; Blanche Jones; Joann Ragni. Third Row: Connie Newman; Marie Corbin; Ann Huddle; Connie Hilton; Sally Lennington; Nancy Hewlett; Cynthia Engel; Ruth Lisniansky; Joan Enzler; Miriam Brodrick; Kathleen Bond; Carol Lyman. Back Row: Marilyn Kollenberg; Shirley Josepher; Elizabeth Hadden; Jessie Fry; Anna Marie Breyfogle; Marilea Kleinert; Jane Waterman; Barbara Bergonz; Frances Reitz; Paula Huenecke; Eileen Grady; Connie Shepherd. BETSY BARBOUR With superstructures mushrooming across campus, Barbour still stands, housing 115 residents who are proud of its home-like atmosphere, and eternally grateful that Angell Hall is just across the street. Whether it ' s the rained out Homecoming display or the excite- ment of gambling on an Exchange Dinner date we ' ll ne ' er forget our Barbour days. Front Row: Phyllis Hess; Margaret Cook; Karin Oldberg; Barbara Stauffer; Robin Renfrew; Marilyn Martin; Jane Murbach; Margaret Albright; Shirley Baylis; Jill Coleman. Second Row: Joan Arent; Rita Alper; Joan Rubin; Joan Heiderer; Elsie Parker; Barbara Lewis: Rachel Pamcheri; Shirley Cartier; Amelia Baranjai; Jane Siegel; Barbara Scott; Joan Leddick; Nancy Storm. Third Row: Mary Rudolph; Marilyn Kotz; Terry Schwcininger; Virginia Eugene; Alice De Jong; Sylvia Wagner; Gloria Cheek; Pat Neff; Elaine Packard; Rochclle Cohodcs; Mary Anne Hassler; Pat Pierson; Anna Rose Azimow; Carolyn Clucas. Back Row: Joan Raymond; Robina Quale; Delpha- Jeanne Le Due; Lucy Landers; Gilly Tomlin; Christine Reifel; Carolyn Dalley; Virginia Voss; Mary Elizabeth Smith; Jan Rutherford; Mary Weaver; Joan Thomas; Karen von Reis; Carolyn Snyder. fJK 351 McKechnie; Ruth Six. Back Row: Lois Smith; Priscilla Fields; Beulah Markhus; Cynthia Vary; Nancy Wencke; Barbara Spencer; Ina Sussman; Vivian McCleod; Nancy Wright; Dorothy Slaman; Patricia Steel; Anne Wolfe; Mary Ann Seabright; Eva Simon; Siri von Reis. MARTHA COOK Martha Cook characterized by a petite, arm-raised Portia over the door- way and a slightly over-sized, armless Venus at the end of the hall . . . famous for late key permissions and Sunday breakfast in bed . . . notorious for beery midnight serenades by her legal neighbors and chummy closing hours at the front door not to mention a distinct dislike for the New Republic. Front Row: Anita Hoert; Mariana Jo Jones; Doris Schweikert; Polly Colliver; Nancy Philbin; Jean Hennes; Mary Secan; Margaret Jeffries; Erminie Crockett; Barbara Miller; Joan Buth; Tula May Diamond; Meri Lou Anselmi; Marie Diamond; Mary Dell Ford; Susan Hubbard; Eugenia Wells. Second Row: Camilla Duncan; Virginia Bender; Constance Brizman; Joan Alpert; Susan Popkin; Florence Cu; Beverly Rosen; Ernestine Winston; Joyce Collins; Mrs. Leona Diekema; Nancy Hoddick; Vond ' a Genda; Jean Zwickey; Doris Marsh; Meredith McSweeney; Betty Lou Kennedy; Phoebe Coe; Marilyn McLaren; Mary Gratzer. Third Row: Lois Gauger; Alberta Cohrt; Mary Kemp; Marlene Fisher; Elizabeth Drake; Barbara Lawson; Nancy Habighorst; Jean McFarlane; Joan Giesson; Donna Hendleman; Anne Beale; Harriet Wellman; Margaret Graham; Helen Yeager; Mary Jane Ebner; Ann Hanson; Patricia Wilcox; Phyllis Grettenberger; Marie Kritschgau; Anne Gardner; Beverly Howard; Carol Miles. Back Row: Harriet Bennett; Mary Lou Goodrich; Anne Hayes; Marjorie Kingland; Guinevere Dorn; Danica Dabich; Mary Haven; Yvonne Baker; Dorothy Hohmann; Martha Tomkins: Grace Fink; Jo Anne Mendlow; Adele Huebner; Ellen Dodge; Frances Brown; Sally Colberg; Mary Christie; Joyce Kanser; Joan Edwards; Carolyn Kirn; Susan Mock; Elise Kuhl; Donna Benson. M House Council Ann Bertsos; Mary Neilson; Wilma Somervill; Bari Green; Barbara Banninga; Ellen Thompson; Jane Beuker; Jane Gallant; Gary Higley. COUZENS HALL Dear Mom, Just a matter of a few weeks now before I ' ll at last be able to put on that much talked of white uniform and carry my Florence Nightingale lamp with a professional swing. It ' s been a long and exacting course these last three years, but looking back I find it ' s been filled with many smiles as well as a few understandable tears. That first September on campus made us feel greener than the ivy which grows on Couzens. The hospital looked about the size of the Empire State Build- ing; and when we took a look at the courses we were to take, we felt like hopping a one way ex- press to the moon. Our medical school classes in Anatomy, Chemistry and Bacti were finished (or finished us) in June. Then we began our actual work at " U " hospital on the wards. I re- member, at the time, we thought we ' d been given a heavy assignment when we were scheduled for Hall temps, pulses and respirations. We even practiced bathing the patients. But the really tough jobs came after using our friends as victims. (Lost more friends that way!) It wasn ' t all work that first vear. 332 We could often find time to enjoy the recreation room, library, tennis courts in our back yard, and cam- pus events. We somewhat dreaded having to go to school in the summer, but the time flew by quickly and we acquired tans to match our campus friends. Bless those fourth floor sun-porches! Whitmore Lake was close enough for frequent beach afternoons. September rolled around with a new class and a new black stripe for our caps. We ' d reached the middle step of our ladder; and this meant such courses as Diet therapy, surgery and a jaw breaker Otorhinolarynogology. The fun came after asking the head nurse for J-Hop weekend off, the Dean for later permission and our roommate for her new evening dress. Having completed the rigorous but fun-filled three years of training, we come to the conclusion of our university days and stand on the threshold of our professional career. After falling in love with the children on Pediatrics, feeling we had each clinical disease we ' ve studied, shedding tears at the six-months-to-go party and laughing with the fac- ulty at the Senior Banquet, we draw our student nurse ' s course to a close. Keep your fingers crossed that we pass our State Boards in October. Front Row: Dorothy Crocker; Maxine Martin; Wilma Somervill; Delores Gorno; Jacqueline Rau; Joan Vogt; Nancy Weiss; Louise Nal- bandion. Back Row: Alexandra Lamper; Genevieve Charelier; Irene Cobus; Emma Carrick; Jane Beuker; Jean Hoyt; Charlotte Moore; Barbara Banninga; Dorothy Spykerman; Marilyn Willman; Geraldine Wardman; Ellen Thompson; Marion Robinson. ADELIA CHEEVER Thirty years of outstanding accomplishment by Adelia Cheever House point up the success of the co-op house plan. Last year climaxing a long series of similar successes, Cheever House ranked first in its class in both scholarship and activities, and took second place in Fortnight. Cheever House is run on a strictly cooperative basis with the girls cooperating in everything except perhaps pre- closing activities which take place on the front porch. Adelia Cheever is one of the smallest dorms on campus, which allows the residents to live in the intimate atmosphere so necessary to a woman who is going to make an outstanding contribution to a university as large as Michigan. Cheever girls, despite their constant efforts to improve them- selves intellectually, through a diligent applica- tion to their studies, and socially, through cooper- ative living, find time for many extra curricular activities: which proves the old adage " You ' ve got to be active to be attractive. " Cheever House also presents a partial scholarship to residents who have achieved a three-point average, one of the few such awards given by any residence in the Uni- versity. Front Row: Clara Rizzo; Carol Alchin; Sallie Wood. Second Row: Elizabeth Brown; Mrs. Elizabeth Miller Davis; Dolores LaFond; Joan Wedge; Gloria Strutz; Joan Patrick; Mary Wedge; Donna Bartlett; Loona Schmidt. Third Row: Luella Kananen; Roseanne Stasc- wich; Mathilda Nahra; Constance Pkela; Luiguina Rovedo; Marjorie Cramer; Dietlind Hermes; Lois Chlopan, president; Glenna Gregory; Marya Wester. Back Row: Joanne Brunson; Jane Fehrenback; Jacqueline Turner; Nona Murphy. Missing. Carolyn Little. 314 This is one of the big buildings that sit up on the Hill. We capitalize Hill because it ' s tradition. And that is what has made Michigan great. It is also, incidentally, what has made Stockwell pretty great of course on a smaller scale. Nothing can quite compare with the University. Nevertheless there is much to be said about Stockwell. We have a front porch that gets pretty exciting on week-end nights, being only mildly exciting during the weeUs, We also have a lounge that runs a close second to our front porch. With two such monu- ments as these already established, we sit back and let the rest of the campus earn the other honors. After all, all five hundred of us fun-loving coeds want to play fair. Speaking of us five hundred, we ' d just like to say that it ' s been great sport living across from the cemetery. We consider it quite an honor. House Council Front Row: Karen Epstein; Shirley Griggs; Elaine Rowe; Phyllis Bailey; Delia Galloway; Mary Ann Alexander; Barbara Keller; Margaret Thomas. Back Row: Pat Saile; Betty Robinson; Jo Gomez; Roberta Meyers; Gretchen Ross; Eloise Chun; Catherine Shinn; Joan Kigar; Joan Nelson; Shirley Cox; Barbara Leichty. STOCKWELL HALL 335 V ) House Council Front Row: Norma Feilcr; Paula F. Agronick; Millie Vinitsky; Sondra Platsky; Nancy Bonvouloir. Second Row: Patricia Woodhull; Eddlene Friedman; Sandra Greenberg; Emily Blair; Barbara Ray; Beverly Miner. Back Row: Jo Spencer; Sherry Demmon; Carol Giddings; Libby Davis; Gretchen Gay; Ruth Keller; Ruth Russell; Evelyn Challis. JORDAIV HALL Jordanites have been bustling with activity with our glee club, athletics, and active Social Com- mittee high-lighted by " Enchanted Knights, " our Christmas formal. The new Jordan Judiciary is successfully handling the problems of discipline and quiet hours. The Library is being built up by an interested committee, and the record col- lection is enjoyed by everyone on our new radio- phonograph, of which we are proud as punch. The 225 girls enjoy exchange dinners, faculty dinners, and interesting guests. House meetings and cor- ridor meetings bring the girls together in solving the problem of dorm-living the house council officiates. Active, too, are the coke machine, the radio and living rooms during calling hours, and the front porch at closing time. During the warm weather there is migration to the outside where pounds of pulchritude may be beheld decorating the tennis courts, soaking up the sun between classes. 336 MOSHER HALL The comfortable, but formal atmosphere which prevails in the living room and lounge of Mosher is betrayed by the budding fun that goes on within its dorm rooms. The two hundred and twenty-five conscientious coeds are led and represented by their own student government. A feeling of closeness is achieved by having a president for each class through whom activities are planned both separately and for the girls as a whole. A warming Mosher custom is that of serving cider and doughnuts around a blazing fire after football games in the fall. The freshman House Council Front Row: Betty Drake; Barbara Bos; Frances Hixie; Dolores P. Messinger; Marlene Aird; Joanne Elliott; Gail Hyman. Back Row: Judy Hagen; Lois Middleton; Barbara Young; Ruth Bard. girls have enlivened the dorm with their activities, which have brightened numerous campus events. Early in the fall a colorful talent night was held for all dorm sisters. A style show in affiliation with the annual Christmas Tea also won them praise. Mosher ' s social committee has established a date bureau to insure the popularity status of the girls. With the spring there blossomed forth a dreamy formal dance, and the open-open house which offers outsiders the opportunity to peek into the pleasant rooms that Mosher girls call home. 337 I OL.O c o o Front Row: Marjorie Jilbcrt; Ernestin Nacke; Winifred Haanes; Lila Nagler; Joan Laveson; Donna Wcsterlund. Second Row: Roberta Richardson; Juanita Williams; Marilyn Campbell; Katherine Zeisler; Elizabethe Brown; Janet Eckfeld; Lois Holmes; Frances Horton. Third Row: Shirley Robinson; Athena Savas; Mary Jean Foley; Margaret Ardis; Nancy Shawley; Mary Kay Brown; Arvena Prosser; Carolyn Diver; Jane Fiero; Marilee Lacey. Back Row: Nancy Slocum; Kathryn Radovan; Carol Lee Bonine; Rosemary Morris; Mary Frakes; Roberta MacGregor; Elise Kerlin; Patricia Hummer; Margaret Ann Waterbury. HELEN NEWBERRY Helen Newberry stands with its face to Angell Hall and its back to the Student Publications Building. Convenient location plus, Newberry remains a stones ' throw from campus and an arm ' s length from eight o ' clocks. The Newberry residents live their daily lives midst the stream and traffic of State Street. Passing students, Ad Building employees and radical press editors daily pass in review before their imposing facade. Front Row: Elizabeth Maire; Lois Hoenecke; Mary Alice Robertson; Cynthia Hardy; Diana Khoury; Virginia Pike; Gretchen Hahn; Lynne Davison. Second Row: Janet Sue Mason; Kathryn Murphy; Diane Keyport; Teresa Mussin, president; Mrs. Ruth Merrill; Susan Fricker; Anne Heystek; Constance Matyniak; Marian Glaser. Third Row: Dorothy Peterson; Adele Haddad; Audrey Smedley; Carol Pearson; Dawn Maine; Anne Campbell; Esther McGlothlin, Helen Jean Kurtz; Carolyn Holtrey; Joan Dean; Lorraine Butler. Back Row: Neila Fleming; Frances Hauss; Nora Granito; Judith Brown; Ellen Van de Vusse; Sue Beebe; Dulcic Batson; Betty Lou Sittman; Laura Yakes; Mary Mullins; Carol Foote; Donna Fairbrother. O Front Row: Betty Cohen; Celia Schmier; Janet Reinstein; Paula Goldberg; Sara Steinberg; Evelyn Troub; Edna Carlson; Shirley Hertz; Jane Kohr; Janet Campbell; Carol Jones; Dorothy Kandt. Second Row: Harriet Field; Myra Krasner; Kayla AronafT; Liesl Ellenbogen; Ruth Stein; Barbara Katz; Sue Wladis, president; Mrs. Glass; Dolores Silver; Ruth Chodoroff; Roslyn Viedrah; Margaret Carter. Third Row: Delmae Wyllie; Rae Livingston; Shirley Diamond; Patricia Marx; Roslyn Egelka; Ann Mercer; Gloria Grigsby; Anne Kaminsky; Eugenia Force; Pearl Reinhardt; Janet Kinney; Eleanor Parkhill; Helen Beers; Ellen Sherman. Back Row: Margaret Gorman; Jo Anne Kelly; Marion Pearson; Jacqueline Gronaw; Elinor Rosenthal; Evonne Sherk; Roberta Trautz; Marilyn Trautz; Louise Miller; Nonna Gross; Dianne Fishman; Elinor Brauer; Beverly Weingarden. ANGELL HOUSE Angells are we, persecuted and oppressed . . . Their punning on our house name will never let us rest . . . Still, true to the title, we avoid notoriety . . . We ' re charming girls, noted for our sweetness and sobriety. Say We ' ve got talents that haven ' t even been invented . . . We ' re happy and holy, sedate and contented (with all but the food !) Front Row: Lenora Lindhorst; Noreen Oliver; Anne Savell; Mary Jean Monkoski; Ruth Wilcox; Athena Laskarides; Deborah Shavelson; Anne Kaplan; Taffi Pack; Barbara Goldbloom; Phyllis Lipsky. Second Row: Linda Hyler; Andrea Mollhagen; Lois Kline; Susan Sharf- man; Sally Lorber; Frances Benovitz; Anne Frank; Rosa Cantor; Valeria Kenwood; Connie Jackson; Gloria Salter. Third Row: Louise Berg; Joan Livingston; Gloria Duwe; Gail Pierce; Doris McBride; Helen Schwarz; Audrey Reifer; Phyllis Cherrin; Hilda Fishman; Joan Karbelnick; Gretchen Hult; Linda King. Back Row: Gertrude Kravis; Renee Sherman; Joan Decker; Lois Steinberg; Sandra Collinger; Constance Reed; Sue Kenitz; Myrna Segal; Mary Ellen Graybiel; Marjorie Anderson; Mary Detwyler; Rose Marie Crossen; Janet Hodges. Front Row: Alice Heyman; Deborah Knoppou; Maxine Gordon; Rita Lichtblau; Paula Kcssel; Marilyn Limond; Marlene Rothcnborg; Barbara Miller; Dorothy McElroy. Second Row: Jeanne Killoran; Barbara Dowd; Eileen Harmer; Diane Mawry; Doris Oliver; Mrs. Hawthorne; Carolyn Call; Nancy Collie; Carol Sheldon; Mary Milliard; Janice Clark. Third Row: Marjorie Schroer; Chloe Mclntyre; Judith Silvcrman; Diane Supers; Katherine Tate; Suzanne Wilson; Marian Borzani; Diane Thompson; Shulamith Laikin; Marlene Miller; Carol Barnett; Seema Gross. Back Row: Marilyn Gee; Judy Wymer; Ann Pilling; Dorine Reifler; Sheila Hubbard; Marilyn Shoares; Mary O ' Brien; Mary Fox; Barbara Buchman; Arlene Roose; Anne Dixon; Ara x Gifankjian; Shyrlee Bloom. HINSDALE HOUSK Oh, Hinsdale ' s the dorm . . . Where the fellows all swarm . . . And the gals are the cutest in school. Where the freshmen all try . . . To catch each senior ' s guy . . . And keep up with that 10:30 rule. Girls this is our home . . . With no wait for a phone. Where the showers are hot . . . And our meals sure are not . . . And the buzzers all ring but our own. Front Row: Audrey Okum; Barbara Some; Irene Jhung; Margaret Strauss; Ruth Gilbert; Pat Woodlock; Janice Jurczak; Sandra Cohen; Audrey Rosin; Madeline de Ropp; Carolyn Castator. Second Row: Sonia Cohen; Marilyn Gordon; Renee Mann; Ann Koncar; Nancy Rudel; Joyce Lindberg; Adrienne Shufro, president; Nancy Karnischky; Jeanne Durand; Nancy Moore; Janet Adler; Tina Costinka; Joanne Craft. Third Row: Lois Fields; Carol Kottler; Sally Stahl; Joan Pierce; Joan Glover; Margaret Spindler; Bertha Yankowsky; Inez Krousc; Ann Bartlett; Sophie Kontas; Diane Halbrook; Patricia Jacka; Lois Holtz; Audrey Heuman. Back Row: Carol Holley; Virginia Zarazatian; Lois Freedburg; Ancella Weinstein; Marjorie Heberle; Valerie Shlain; Ruth Teitelbaum; Patricia Oppenheim; Frances Kir; Marjorie Soss; Sue Alderman; Leah Gelfand; Marjorie Moses. Front Row: Connie Fischoff; Sylvia Sherman; Shirley Browne; Margaret Paysner; Carol Conn; Helene Jackson; Ledra Hirsch; Sally Hass; Elaine Kihen. Second Row: Helen Omori; Diane Locke; Sammie Lee; Nancy Druker; Sandra Schulman; Nan Swinehart; Joan Lumbers; Patricia Anderson; Carol Osterweil; Barbara Sklar; Mary Bert Bornstein. Third Row: Barbara Goodman; Daone Columbia; Sylvia Arkin; Lois Rubenstein; Sandra Stone; Enid Stenn; Mary Ann Harrigan; Harleen Hankin; Judith Greenfeld; Marlin Jakus; Joyce Lawrence; Beverley Pack. Fourth Row: Myrna Stein; Lotta Li; Isobel Hoskins; Janet Pasch; Ladonna Brockmyer; Joan Hymen; Barbara Wood; Maryann Sarnak; Judy Traum; Joan Merrill; Nancy Kane. PALMER HOUSE Palmer continued to wear down the new- ness of Lloyd with bridge, nightly de- bates and activities. Grads left and undergrads entered to write a new constitution giving Lloyd new competition . . . hitting intramurals with success . . . taking key spokes on the campus wheel positions . . . gathering in our share of pins and showing the men at Thanksgiving and at Winterlace that we too can throw a party. Front Row: Elaine Platt; Elly Bergman; Lynda Evans; Jane Harry; Lorraine Stuerzl; Dora Hartwell; Lore Humpole; Jane Manning; Marlies Douglas; Ruth Krantz; Jane Abelson; Carol Brown; Bea Hill. Second Row: Berta Tauber; Doris Hawthorne; Anne Waterman; Lee Fisher; Ronda Finestone; Ann Petrie, president; Miss Virginia Smith; Roberta Snyder; Marlies Douglas; Laura Guttentag; Ann Wheat; Margaret Kennedy; Doreen Kollenberg. Third Row: Nancy Bennet; Judith Emerick; Deborah Jaffe; Clara Fischoff; Harriet Polier; Doris Ruskin; Ileane Levine; Sophia Fedonis; Kathleen Ryska; Mary McKinney; Jacquelyn Klak; Janet Ennen; Joy Langford; Nancy Schumacher; Marion Oakes; Joan Hubble. Back Row: Dora Willson; Christina Koeff; jean Waller; Carol Shenkan; Joan Rubin; Joan Altman; Victoria Bozith; Lois Larsen; Phillis Moats; Phyllis Klein; Ann Hatch; Ann Hillyard; Martha MacGregor; Elaine Jones; Marianne Sippola; Ruth Boss. Front Row: Nellie Wong; Emily Hsie; Patti Babb; Jane Alexy; Barbara Clark; Carol Klapprodt. Second Row: Vernett Sublett: Ann Pletta; Doris Tarnoff; Myrna Graut; Miss Helen Horan; Elizabeth Huber; Joy Breff; Phyllis Gringer; Marlene Gilbert. Third Row: Louise Collison; Patricia Sheridan; Janette McCullough; Barbara Burstein; Eugenia Zin; Lola Rosenfeld; Marjorie Ncwbcrg; Gwen Williamson; Patricia Neathammer; Marilyn Osberg. Back Row: Beverly Partridge; Lois Hixon; Sally Hubbard; Rhoda Wagner; Gloria Krigsten; Judith Rice; Carol Larwin; Justine Mamazza; Joan Sundquist. KLEINSTUECK HOLJSK The Kleinstueck girls started the fall semester with a bang, new vigor, new ideas, new freshmen, and new fun. From November Nocturn, Rumsey ' s Serenade to the Christmas Party, the Kleinstuecks got their finger in every pie. Yes, fun was the byword, and with the help of a wonderful brother dorm, Allen Rumsey, we had all the ingredients for a good time. Front Row: Iris Kovinsky; Dorothy Orr; Margaret Schaible; Daphne Price; Amelia Krongold; Claire Levy. Second Row: Martha Segar; Rosalyn Yarost; Angeline Lamerato; Sandra Gaines; Marty Hoke, president; Miss Helen Horan; Joan Robins; Nellie DeLong; Barbara Harling; Virginia Keller. Third Row: Elizabeth Janis; Vivian Hieronymus; Florence Hegeman; Doris Everson; Mary Wildman; Georgia Shambes; Mary Beth Watson; Sally Fernamberg; Bonnabell Dugan. Back Row: Jacqueline Boggan; Elsie Marshall; Elaine Hannis; Ann Lampman; Phyllis Beacon; Mary Curran; Marilyn Stelt; Patricia Stoddard; Carol Jensen. Front Row: Lulu DeHart; Hilda Winshall; Nancie Swanwick; Betty Hessing; Janet Bradley; Joan Alan; Lydia Bachrach; Renie Plaut; Edith Weiss; Harriett Bachrach; Janet Wormley; Shirley Rubinstein; Aviva Freedman. Second Row: Mary Peterson; Lois Batchelor; Gloria Vajda; Carol Gutentag; Karin Lexen; Esther Miller; Mrs. Frank McCoy; Nancy Olian, president; Susan Sharrer; Kay Lipscomb; Agnes Silverman. Third Row: Norma Cohen; Musetts Townley; Ann Tracey; Lorraine Semnowski; Sally Traverse; Mary Ciranni; Kathleen King; Carol Mitchell; Donna Skirb. Back Row: Doris Conkwright; Gloria Halleman; Eileen Palis; Georgia Toth; Sandra Rotenberg; Mary Jane Hoesch; Anne Patterson; Maude Heine; Esther Chene; Mary Kui. VICTOR VAUGHAN After looking under all the beds to make sure that the premises were completely devoid of left-over men, 165 spirited females swept into Victor Vaughan last fall to form the youngest girls ' dorm on campus. Beginning their career with a flourish, the Vaughan girls won first place for their Homecoming display while males again ap- peared for the Christmas formal and have lingered outside the front door all year. Front Row: Ima Jean Stephens; Marilyn Sullivan; Barbara Mason; Margaret Maclver; Susan Jones; Geraldine Burke; Dorothy Bauman; Rosemarie Stempowski; Rochelle Cherin; Sally Barnett; Elaine Maltzman; Mildred Lewis. Second Row: Evelyn Maki; Frances Bright- man; Joyce GafTert; Margaret Hambley; Kathleen Parker; Sally Steenrod; Phyllis Frank; Charmaine Harma; Mrs. Frank McCoy; Mary Vanker; Phyllis Davis; Beverly Franzblau; Sonia Iltis; Helen Alexander. Third Row: Raima Galinsky; Sharolynne Smith; Pat Burfird; Betty Elwood; Bernadette Schildberg; Sherry Winchester; Shirley Liptzen; Phyllis Rust; Lillian Strack; Eunice Knape; Phyllis Friche; Joan Levine; Lynn McCallum; Dianne Marriott; Mary Jo McCabe; Kay Thomas; Anne Kohn; Edna DeRaay. Back Row: Henrietta Klawans; Helen Lusko; Jodith Leas; Laurie Cummings; Ruth Stuck; Arlys St. Clair; Mary Misheff; Kathleen Baker; Kathleen Mooney; Esther Simons; Eunice Rossen; Elaine Seldin; Janet Schaus; Betty Williams; Mary Krengel; Elaine Brohn; Sandra Gratz; Myra Slavin. ' rv ASSOCIATION OF INDEPENDENT MEN Michigan students can be divided into two types of people the independents and the affiliates. As the male counterpart of IFC, the Assembly of Independent Men seeks to co-ordinate the efforts of the quads, the co-ops and the rooming-houses. The council, as the policy- making body, fuses the varied and unconnected cries that radiate in from all parts of the independent cam- pus, into one active voice. The several council members Front Row: Robert Leopold, vice-president; David Ponitz, presi- dent; Eugene Mossner, corresponding secretary. Second Row: Gordon Greenberg, treasurer; Robert Perry, senior advisor; Berton Braun, recording secretary. thus represent 9000 independent men in their scholastic, social and athletic lives. In the role of sponsor, the AIM has featured the Little Club, a miniature-Copacabana complete with student band, student vocalist and student night-clubbers. Com- bining forces with Assembly, its female parallel, the AIM co-sponsored A-Hop with all the glamour of an all-campus dance. Front Row: Robert Perry; Gordon Greenberg; Robert Leopold; David Ponitz, president; Eugene Mossner; Berton Braun. Second Row: Herbert Mueller; Duncan Osborne; Richard Watson; Donald Meikle; Jerry Turcotte; Richard Donahue. Third Row: Robert Miller; William Thompson; Robert Reardon; Sidney Leventhal; Rollin Galster; Charles Williams; Donald Williams. Back Row: Remus Boila; Alan Warshawsky; Alvin Green; Richard Wolf; William Chubb; Ira Scheinerman; Martin Fruitman; Robert De Maagd. Front Row: Donald Meikle; RemusBoila; Ted Bohuszewicz, president; Sabato Alfieri; Paul Pilkine;- ton. Second Row: Raymond Popp; Allan M. Jokela; Eugene H. Ciranni; Paul Goebel, Jr.; Robert L. Miller; William J. Thompson. Back Row: Thomas P. Wilcox; Donald Weston; Arthur Opperman; Robert Leopold. WEST QUAD COUNCIL The eight houses of the West Quadrangle have merged to form a West Quadrangle Council consisting of two representatives from each house. This year Fletcher Hall joined the Council as a new member. The organization sponsors review sessions, lectures, and student forums which deal with issues and problems that arise within the Quadrangle. The West Quad Council also supports the short-wave radio club, the glee club, the camera club and the broadcasting station. On the social side, it sponsors the two all-Quad formal dances, Holly Hop and Spring Fantasy. Executive Council Donald Meikle, secretary; Sam Alfieri, treasurer; Ted Bohuszewica, president; Remus Boila, vice-president. 345 Front Row: Charles LaDue; Frank Norman; John Hammond; LaMar MacNutt; John Hyde; Donald Markos; Stephan Konz; Joseph Jefferis; Pery Falcao; George Rockwell. Second Row: Norman Covey; Bernard Woods; Bernard Backhaut; Kenneth Stoumen; Jason Goode; Dr. D. Bergeron; Mrs. M. B. Dickerman; Ted Bohuszewica, president; Phillip Yantis; Myron Lindow; Henry Knowlton; Russell Church. Third Row: James Jacobs; Roy Christiansen; James Hilbert; James Youngblood; Robert H. Miller; Kenneth Perkins; Robert R. Miller; William Duncan; James Lafer; Walter Blackett; George Valenta; Ralph Price; Lee Parker; Frederick Bryan; Ronald Goldstein. Back Row: Archibald Campbell; Jerry Turcotte; Donald Van Giesen; William Gouldthorpe; Gerald Jagrowski; Jerry Benson; William Landre; Frederick Adams; Richard Makino; Paul Ganzenhuber; Charles Hoag; Bertram Shapero; Charles Skala; James Edmiston; Dr. Hermann Ernst; Cornelius Kornhorn; Emery George. ADAMS HOUSE In 1951 Adams House ran the Quad. Quad presidencies, Holly Hop Chairmanships, and Strauss Library directorships were Adams ' loot for the year. In volleyball we cleaned up as usual (let ' s skip other sports). But two achievements shall live forever in the hearts of all Adams men: (1) our most expensive home- coming display didn ' t win a prize, and (2) our reputation as aver- age raisers went kerplunk. Front Row: Lawrence Sukenic; Lance Monor; Richard Goodman; Stuart Krakover; Thomas Griffing; William Skellenger; Roland Balsini; William Hayes; Robert Gellatly; Earl Eback. Second Row: Erwin Rubenstein; William Cohen; Julian Finkelhaus; David Rambeau; Leonard Loren; Dr. D. Bergeron; Mrs. M. B. Dickerman; Robert Olsen; Al Fey; Jack Oilman; Al Mandelstamm; George Lemieux. Third Row: Wayne Slawson; Lawrence Price; Clay Cormier; Bruce Sanson; Jack Bennett; Paul Groflsky; Louis Dean; Arthur Miltner; Charles Shauarria; Robert Goedjen; Thomas Shannon; Gerald Moss; Angelo Giouagnoli; Don Anderson; Erwin Rubenstein. Fourth Row: Richard Fisher; William Schriner; Arlen Bell; Lou Tishler; Richard Faulhaber; Glair Smith; Elton Robinson; Don Harvey; Walter Stewart; John Treadway; Rod Chubb; Ray Tam; Thue Rasmussen. Back Row: Verner Schramm; James Pirtle; Dan DeMio; Robert Brinck; George Liddle; Gregory Schmidt; Duanc Putzig; Rod Watson; James Bullock. Front Row: John Shields; Paul Anderson; Jose Saliavor; Basil Nemer; Arthur Mazcei; Gerry Hackstad; Donald Tann; Erik Starnal; Everett Goetsch. Second Row: John Steinhelper; Myles Gray; Gregory Burhans; Charles Watson; Milton Meier; Jack Hale; Donald Meikle, president; Robert Leopold; Louis Smith; William Hill; Jack Seigle; Stephen Schweinsberg; Gerald Harju. Third Row: Robert Loucks; John Pazza; Tom Leopold; John Taylor; David Wong; David Wampler; Richard Hannenberg; Lawrence Mack; Randolph Connolly; John Pierce; David West. Back Row: Paul Szyperski; Joseph Pfaffelhuber; James Hinz; Wallace Pretzer; Richard Stillinger; Robert Denham; Benjamin Whitely; Roger Law; John Grant; Philip Sears; John Hibbard; Harry Ten Brock. ALLEN- RUMSEY HOUSE AIlen-Rumsey has the quaint privilege of being the oldest men ' s residence on campus. However, not letting this fact go to our heads, we ' ve had a very full social program, attracting females from all over campus to our ancient abode. Women flocked to our mixers, dances, and our open-open house for which occasion Rumsey became spic and span. We boast a Sunday coffee hour and ex-President Ruthven as our faculty associate. Front Row: Dan Pratt; David Cavitch; Harold Gumming; William Brink; Richard Gereau; Rud Romine; Arthur Graham; Robert Haydic; Richard Beaudry. Second Row: John Codwell; Gilbert Snyders; Clement Tarn; Arthur Townsend; Albert Chenault; Carey May; Mrs. Amy Holman; John Williams; John Munn; Henry Morenec; Robert Pehlke; Robert Johnson; Erwin Fromm. Third Row: William Bowne; Terry Hughes; Charles Hewitt; Merner Hentzen; Vernon Lapps; John Lelivett; John Scott; Jack Brown; Salvatore Gregory; Milliard Pryrs; Donald Hanley; Charles Blankenship; Myron Waxberg. Back Row: James Kosar; Robert Hypes; James Nontsatson; Sam McComb; Earnest Schwadwer; James Bishop; Vincent Turcotte; Dick Atwater; Theodore Maycroft; Thomas Manos; John Strink; Richard Baker; Richard DiNalfo. n Front Row: John Nixon; William Suydam; Arnold Miller; Bcsondy Hagen; Robert Crawford; Gordon Jaaskel aiman; John Line. Second Row: Irwin Richter; Roland Hiss; Basil Considine; Robert Miller; Morris Shanker; Mrs. L. W. McCutcheon; William Thompson; Irving Karel; Abraham Monier, Kaye Fox. Third Row: Chen Lo; David Randall; Jack Sharland; Robert Isaacs; Robert Eagly; Ted Wuerthner; Charles Ritter; Thomas Baker; George Jorgensen ; Raymond Failer. Back Row: Fang Chang; Roger Smithe; Darrell Huntley; William Eary; Hugh Davidson; Charles Mooers; William Rahn; Victor Saldania; Lynn House; David Livingston; Robert Tuck. CHICAGO HOUSE ll Chicago House scholastically strong and consistent pro- ducer of outstanding intramural teams: tennis, basket- ball and swimming is reknown on campus not only for its ebulent Chicago House Marching Band but also for its social calendar. Through the quaintly-termed medium of " Chilumni, " Chicago alums get together lest " auld ac- quaintance " should be forgot and also to aid tenderfoot residents in orientating to Chicago House code of gracious- living. Front Row: David Scharmack; Charles Rhodes; Fernano Camacho; Arnold Kloock; Louis Rodriguez. Second Row: Jose Correa; William McGill; Eldon Klaassen; Gary Miller; Martin Niedelson; Robert Beckett; James Hughes; Frederick Ziegler; Harry Tatigan. Third Row: John McBride; Billiejo Meyer; Galtjo Geertsema; Fabian Polcyn; Wallace Winters; Robert Montgomery; DuMont Hixson; Robert Van- deryzl. Back Row: Robert Klamser; Edwin Story; Joseph Zobin; Jerry Schuon; Fred Culver; Donald Edwards; Ronald Easterling. Front Row: Charles Brown; Charles Davis; Victor Johannson; Michael Clemente; Mrs. Grace Cook; William Eberhardt; Edwin Lewin- son; Carl Kleis; William Landman. Second Row: B. J. Berdard; Joseph Reymann; Chris Brun; Ray Posver; Harold Chennault; Terrence Aderly; Paul Gruner; Fred Newman; Don Good. Back Row: Gene Fanger; Charles Recker; Gershon Berman; John Krause; Max Keiger; Bruce Ideson; Fred Foss; Norman Beck; James Laarman; James Siberson. LLOYD HOUSE We sweated out getting the Brown Room opened . . . danced to a home-talent band at the Full Moon Frolic . . . tried to bring culture to the masses with the Lloyd Forum . . . drowned our sorrows in cider at Saturday open houses . . . put up a Home- coming display that wouldn ' t wash off ... read all the news fit to print " From 111 " . . . got painted . . . won some football games . . . " George! " Front Row: Dick Williams; Jay Grant; Hans Freudentha; Clarence Scheipers; Conrad Semmelroth; Mrs. Grace Cook; Howard Croswell; Dick Sonntag; Louis Silverman; Thomas Miskovsky. Second Row: Ben Turner; Paul Dicker; David Frayne; Rene Pinchuk; Leslie Knowl- ton; Frank Rostocil; Robert McCallister; Ronald Hopson; Richard Nuenke; Ward Getty; Calvin Kline. Back Row: Andrew Roedel; Lawrence DeVore; Richard Horner; Donald Clauson; Perry McLellen; Ray Young; Louis Sacchetti; Roger Davis; Gordon McCloskey; Fred Shure; Charles Firanti; David Armstrong; Fred Swart. Front Row: John Bogue; Lenord Scott; Herbert Nordquist; Richard Buck; Herbert Hammond; Jack Pebrie. Second Row: Norman McCue; Donald Bass; Russel Spencer; Paul Romzick; Robert Brown; Perry Dooley; John Cone; Richard McCord; Glen Southerton; Robert McKie. Third Row: Roy Euker; John Rackov; William Beard; Stanton Berlin; Harold Franz; Adolph Dasler; Robert Spencer; Paul Diebel; Clare Parker; Thomas Michalski; Stanley Seiflert. Back Row: Daniel Bacher; James Kopp; William Haidle; Charles Butler; Carl Hinrichs; Joseph McCallion; Louis Maravigila; Mohamond Hassen; William Morman; Nicholas Adams. MICHIGAN HOUSE While the rest of the world just talked of de-emphasiz- ing sports, Michigan House acted. In doing so we managed to gain the highest scholastic average in residence halls and with it a trophy, while several dances, exchange din- ners and general house-friendship comprised our social activities. However, beware, for Michigan House has found that sports can be an integral part of campus life we shall return! Front Row: Bruce Nordquist; James Nichols; Daniel Curts; Charles Park; Duane Linderman; Roger Peters; Larry Schultz; Ralph Di- Domenico; Gerald Alfano; Charles McClintock. Second Row: William Row; Blair Munns; Edward Pickett; Frank Sampson; James Hatton; Raymond Popp, president; Mrs. Laura Niles; Brian Sanford; Berton Braun; William Holtz; Ralph Crouch; Raymond Bahor; Brennan Gillespie. Third Row: David Basket; Philip McCarthy; Donald Fischer; James Rupprecht; James Friedman: Edward Hirschbeck; Albert Kaljec; Thomas Vandcrgrift ; ECugene Kemp; Lyle Parr; Ronald Chipps; Andrew Lonyo. Back Row: Robert Herzfeld; Burton Stein; Napolean Johnson; Joel Schmidt; Duane Bigsby; Charles Bancroft; Karl Wallick; Hadley Schaefer; Richard Scroggins; James Keller; James Mills; Godwill Fiawoo; Christian Galichon. Front Row: John MacDowell; Milton Mead; Robert Augustine; Edward Lewis; Patrick Pulte; Robert Lide; Richard Pinkerton; Lynn Shepard. Second Row: Robert Webb; Paul Dygert; Lester Sons; Robert Webber; Mrs. Eva McCormick; Donald Abramson; Alan Berson; Paul Levin; Townsend Thomas. Third Row: Ralph Hoffman; James Shaner; Gene Christian; Allyn Ensign; Thomas Galantowicz; Robert Weaver; Merritt Major; Jack Strong; Gordon Pederson; Nicholas Scllas. Back Row: Joseph Rule; Herbert Martin; Joseph Sabo; James Manson; Ronald Ghormley; Richard Yonke; Jack Backels; Charles Bond; Charles Keros; Hubert Porter. WENLEY HOUSE Wenley House, a bright light in the glowing West Quad. A house whose fame and activeness is exemplified by their cham- pionship football team made up of Wenley ' s " Men of Steel " a true cross section of our proud one hundred and fifty who found a home in West Quad. You can tell a Wenley man by the smile on his face and his ability to do. Front Row: Gene Tuffruy; Donald Schultz; Donald Byron; Richard Grover; James McCormick; John Ulachos; Ralph Gibson; James Finnegan; Fred Fishbach. Second Row: Richard Penberthy; Ronald Pelton; Floyd Reid; Dennis Van Alst; Peter Oppermann; Mrs. Eva McCormick; Gerald Glcich; Allen Moore; Robert Stewart; William Waldner; Robert Schoenhals. Third Row: Jack Klassen; Harold Nelson; Warren Wertheimer; James Robertson; George Hellwarth; Dale Scott; William Wagoner; Gerald Rohlfing; George Larson; James Teetzel; Charles Lutz; Edward Lyons; Stanley Perkins. Fourth Row: Duane London; Philip Wagner; Gerald Holbert; Michael Gregoric; Duane Millar; Richard Dodo; Robin Collins; Gene Stuve; Richard Stasiukinas; Colen LaFave; John Leen; Chester Braaten. Back Row: Henry Trefz; Allan Levy; Barry Freeman; Paul Dormont; Patrick Williams; Thomas Grow; Richard Carson; Jack Novominsky; Chikara Momozawa. fa u r- Front Row: William Varhol; John Heseman; John Stafford; Suilin Ling; David Kiplinger; Douglas Roberts; John Maddoz. Second Row: Wallace Juntunene; Nathaniel Walton; Louis Freybler; Arthur Pierson; Douglas Albrecht; Douglas Riddle; Alan Rice; Raul Eiris. Third Row: James Richards; David Loveland; Walter Baird; Laurence Vickery; Sheldon Church; George Bageris; Marc Jacobson; Donald Olson. Back Row: Donald Pollie; Douglas Robinson; Edward Bitzer; Harry Ladas; John Lager; Lloyde Tung; Randell Bosch; David Ing; Charles Sachse. WINCHELL HOUSE Our namesake Alexander Winchell,a geology professor, endowed us with more than a name his intellectual capacity, too. We ' ve held both the West Quad trophies for bridge and debating for two consecutive years. Blessed with eighty-four new intellectuals this year we expect to spread-eagle the field for at least four years more. Social highlights of the year have been exchange dinners, Fall Ball, picnics at the Fresh Air Camp and, of course, the Arb. Front Row: Jack Watson; Joseph Bicknsll; Angelo Zannis; Suham M. R. Ad-Duri; Duane Johnson; Donald Weston; Harmon Nine; James Reveno; James Hobart; John Moss. Second Row: Richard din?; David Zsrbel; Charles Wickman; Robert Kimbrough; William Whitney; Mrs. Franklin D. Barker; Howard Bolton; Gorman Culver; Milton Nidetz; George Kircos; James Rienstra. Third Row: Donald Scotilla; Benjamin Stolz; William Trolley; Frank Skroina; William Sellers; Hazen Baron; Victor Long; Floyd Smith; James Hause; Daniel Kornacki; Tony Kranner; Charles Giotto. Back Row: Jake Lazar; Joseph Benton; Don Kirkoatrick; John Higgins; Rudolph Mancini; Wendell Kellogg; Robert Hoy; Charles Guri; Lewis Burnham; Franz Gsisz; Dan McGinn; Richard Knapp. ' L f ,v. V Front Row: Henry Diulus; Sherman Cone; Alphonsus Jones; Charles Sessner; Robert Leach; Richard Leach; David Hessler. Second Row: Peter Romano; Aloysius Jones; Robert Husband, president; Allen Jokela; Seymour Mandell; Mrs. Carolyn Tupper; Mr. Brad Hall; Robert Hall; James Gessner; Jack Neal. Back Row: Mohammed Kianfar; Frank Yeager; George Muellich; Donald Eaddy; Donald Scott; Robert Parks; Bruce Smith; David Baker; Jack Ritter. FLETCHER HALL It ' s quite a story these walls could tell ... a story of high spirited resi- dents. Yes, I ' m Fletcher Hall. Old man but still strong and able. Seems my history started back about 1900 when I was just a plain " free enterprise " boarding house. Had sixty rooms in me and each one contained a high spirited young boy. Always had lots of athletes what bein ' so near to the athletic plant. And let me tell you, never seen so many boys with so much spirit. It was somewhere, (my memory slips me) back there when liquor splashed my walls and women my furniture, that the good old U. decided to take me over. Followed days of riotous living. Then came the occupation and veterans I had two drinkers, if you ' ll pardon the expression, to every previous one. But these boys were well behaved high spirited " men " who drank in silence. Afterwards, we got in a bunch of high school boys, real educated, though; and even if they couldn ' t buy the stuff, they built themsdves some stills. I was real proud of them till they started blowin ' my fuses every night. What with the revenuers and racin ' through my halls, I was becomin ' a wreck. But I have remained with the aid of alcohol, well- preserved through everything. 353 EAST QUAD COUNCIL For those Quad men not interested in radio, there are several other diversions singing in one of the several glee clubs or writing for the East Quad News. The Camera Club in particular provides an opportunity for creativeness and a quiet chuckle over surprise effects. For entertain- ment there arc informal exchange dinners. We call it entertainment because of the laughs. And the Quad has a tradition for gracious living witness the fall and spring dances, the Homecoming Harvest and East Quad Ball. East Quad Officers Charles Benzinger; George Majores; Earl Aldon president; Martin Holtgrieve. 354 Tuesdays roll around and a couple of the fellows from each house of the East Quadrangle get together to kick around various programs to benefit the residents of the Quad. The men call themselves the East Quad Council and represent Ander- son, Cooley, Greene, Hayden, Hinsdale, Prescott, Strauss and Tyler Houses. The Council believes that through this joining of forces many quad-wide problems, too big for the individual houses, can be tackled and conquered. Along with the initiating of many new programs, this year has seen the continued development of many older tra- ditions. Our radio station, WEQN, still keeps up its professional sounding broad- casts and has extended its range into many of the girls ' dorms, too. Dinner music now makes quad meals almost bearable. Front Row: Martin Fruitman; Charles Bcnzinger; Martin Holtgrieve; Earl Aldon, president; George Majoros; Sidney Kleinman. Back Row: Roger Kidston; Ira Scheinerman; Donald Shoff; Fred Hicks; Peter Fuerst; Duncan Osborne. 355 fiilLf n rr i .. . ' . 1 1 n ? ' i mH HHH Front Row: Roger Staff; William Rilcy; Richard Bardello; Williamson George; Henry Pang; Thomas Worden; Raymond Lindeman; James Ryan; Harvey Gordon. Second Row: John Baity; Leroy Patterson; Robert Reardon; David Palmer; Robert Rollins; Sara Rowe; George Ritchie; Donald Scott; Duane Person; John Corbett; Edward Yampolsky. Third Row: Russell Graff; Robert Perkins; Roger Ham- mer; Kenneth Tayler; Norman Ziegelman; Vincent Schoeck, president; Robert Sandall; Thomas Travis; Ara Berberian; Anthony Herbold; Folahan Ajayi. Back Row: Bowman Chung; Edwin Sader; Norman Harbert; Earle Hammer; Sanford Schwartz; Leslie Grosz; William Russell; Allan Weinstein; Nen -Lun Sung; Bruce Ambs; Stacy Catey; James Tayler. ANDERSON HOUSE We remember being the first house to have President Hatcher to dinner, having dinner with Miss Rowe and hearing the patter of Tony Herbold ' s feet on the stairs. Nor can we forget Vince Schoeck at the Fresh Air Camp dance, Rog Hammer ' s mustache and cards in the lounge. Athletically, we had some defeats; but with Don Highway and Jim Schoeck, there was plenty of spirit. Anderson ' s swell, and we ' ll match it against most comers. Front Row: William McCreight; Raymond Sund; David Branson; Ronald Bonatz; Lowell Bird; Robert Scott; Samuel Bradley; Allen Dickinson; Maurice Oppenheim; Martin Holtgrieve. Second Row: Randall Xempel; Richard Tanaka; Kiyoshi Kitasaki; Clannie Couch, Jr.; Thomas Johnson; Robert Rollins; Miss Sara Rowe; George Ritchie; James Meacham; Leland Moy; Richard Hope; Charlie Kropf; Justin Wilder. Third Row: Julius Megyesi;John Bowen; Neil Letts; Hans Kardel; Robert Kraud;John Grylls; George Milosovich; Laurence Preitz; Benjamin Birkbeck; Conrad Heyner; Thomas Rice; Gerald Young; John Nadeau; Joel Margcnau; Carlton Malstrom. Back Row: Jerry Gilbert; John Tobin; Sheldon Cass; Edward Huber; William Phillips; Alton Klickman; William Masters; Donald Highway; John Fairly; Samuel DiCarlo; Donald Gogolin; Berne Jacobs, Jr. ; Ronald Martens. Front Row: Shigeo Takai; Glenn Coury; Quin Adamson; Dale Sudmela; Charles Kruger; Charles Benzinger; Jeffrey Pembcrton; George Leary. Second Row: Roy Zastrow; John Potter; Irving Stewart; James Butt; Harry Olsen; Mrs. Albert Peck; Ira Scneinerman, president; Robert Gamble; Charles Hetherington; Paul Jones; James Ward. Third Row: Forrest Wolfe; Lawrence Youse; James Ison; August Roty; Richard Toderoff; Carl Burkland; Wendell Culbertson; Bradford Foster; Kenneth King; Donald Ritchie; Roy Seppala; Morris Vedder; Mohammed Hoesodd. Back Row: David Braendle; Earl Graves; Harvey Grodzin; Hubert Garver; John Porritt; Eugene Sawan; Alan Price; William Barnard; Gates Willard; William Bull; Arthur Ranger; Peter Westra. HINSDALE HOUSE In this inflated world, we behold that Hinsdale has been reduced. We are not talking about prices or more precisely " residence halls fees. " But the long awaited " undoubling " has arrived; though our membership has been reduced to its pre-war level, the social calendar has been expanded. The Open-Open House succeeded beyond all expectations, and Carnage dans la Casbah Hinsdale ' s response to the Artist ' s Ball of Paris fame draws near. Oo la la. Front Row: William Morrill; George Hopper; Joseph Atkins; Dennis Deegan; John Brewer; Peter Mitches; James Wells; David Barnett. Second Row: John Norburg; Dale Haskin; Joseph Pelham; Niels-Alf Svenson; Harry Olsen; Mrs. Albert Peck; Edward Curtis; Karl Hoenecke; Charles Dafoe; Wendell Cocking; John Brigham. Third Row: George Ver Wys; Albert Neuman; Jack Pirozzolo; Lawrence Schreiber; Dieter Hanauer; W. S. Bauman; Paul Champoux; Thomas Turner; William Riekels; Gay Van Otteren; William Chubb; Harold Surface; Paul Newcombe. Back Row: Shigeo Imamura; George Glass, Raymond Piereson; Edward Glaza; Frank Klaasse; Charles Rice; Robert Holt; Lauren Schleh; Dana Underwood; Jerry Smith; Robert Velky; Delman Wright; Frederick Asmus; Sanford Schemnitz. Front Row: Douglas Doughty; Melvin Jaffe; Robert Jack; Robert Williamson; Walter Penning; Norman Lund; Frederick Carman. Second Row: Alfred Gittleman; Raymond Breining; Almon Turner; Leonard Pearlman, president; Mrs. Bertha Herdman; Martin Fruitman; Robert Swartz; John Laman; Austin Breining; Gerald Jacks. Third Row: Cameron Yerian; Douglas Taylor; Alan Tarr; Charles Deem; Donald Wohlgemuth; Norman Gable; Lawrence Lange; Jere Brophy; Fredrick Hicks; Robert Buhl; Charles Dawson; Wesley Measel. Back Row: William Rieger; Morton Laby; Robert G. Anderson; Samuel Szor; Robert Roush; John Reeber; James Moore; Robert Namen; Ralph Greenwood; Richard Curry; Ralph Glowacki; Vincent Stock; Robert Flucke. GREENE HOUSE Situated on the northwest corner of the beautiful East Quadrangle, Greene House overlooks the shimmering Lake Wolverine (that ' s what they overlooked). Greene House has long been known for its social program, which is spotlighted by an annual Christmas Formal. We are also pretty proud of our housemother, Mrs. Herdman, who has helped more than anyone to fulfill our goal of making Greene House a home instead of a hotel. Front Row: Peter Appeddu; Robert Dildine; Richard Miekka; Alan Koski; Andrew Stiglite; Neal Dorfman; Shaker Brackett; Kazuo Matsumoto. Second Row: John Cochranc; Anthony Lequerica; Clayton Parcell; Albert Rosenblum; Mrs. Bertha Herdman; Roger Mark- hus; Paul Sisko; Clarence Gilreath; George Baumann; Donald Loaksonen. Third Row: Barton Cowan; Paul Kock; Donald McDougall; Joseph Leimkuehler; John Cornell; Norman Adsit; Dale Dawson; Carl Reinholz; William Brashear; Michael Mitchell; James Kubota. Back Row: Thomas Forgacs; Richard Hulstrand; Robert Bell; Ralston Shultz; Donald Campbell; William Danek; Peter Dame; William Weber; Donald Bird; Charles Meggs; Carl Peter; Boyd Hartman. Front Row: William Dix; Albert Demmler; Kelly Tarachas; Denis Schmiedeke; James Maruri; Lester Vocke; Stanley Aronoff; Robert DeMaagd; Rasoul Istrabadi; Elwin Pell; Robert Ladd. Second Row: Paul Radgens; David Struthers; Murray Schwartzberg ; Booth Tark- ington; George Majoros; Sidney Kleinman, president; Mrs. Eva McKenzie; Mr. Jerry Ryan; Benjamin Butler; Eugene Dutil; Sherman Fill- more; Robert Janes. Third Row: Daniel Miner; Vincent Gabriel; Alan Stuart; Kenneth Bronson; Michael Barnard; Stuart Friedman; Jon Sobeloff; Robert Nichols; Hans Lee; Frederic Beck; Thomas Glass; James Mellor; Brent Hamil; James Hambury; William Hicks. Back Row: Robert Mayrose; Dharam Khilnani; George Soronen; Allen Suggitt; Harold Vanderploeg; John McKnight; John Gaebler; John Edwards; James Gregory; Max Treece; Frederick Garrity; John Hatoon; Donald Hodges. STRAUSS HOUSE Strauss House once again reached the winner ' s circle to claim some well-deserved fame and honor. For the second time in three years, the East Quad Homecoming display- trophy was won by Strauss with its " happy bubble-ma- chine. " In the field of sports, the Strauss swimming team triumphed for their second consecutive intramural cham- pionship. These accomplishments were merged with a high scholastic average, a string of parties and similar social events. Front Row: Lawrence Price; Pino Wiser; Richard Menczer; John Oliver; Robert Jones; Frank Kucera; George Clark; Rudolph Wegter; Roy Mastic; Charles Reynolds. Second Row: Don Peterson; Ralph Graham; Francis Wu; Robert Miller; Charles Sacquety; Marshall Blondy; Lee Kramer; Richard Stewart; William Fairful; Raymond Litt; Robert Speybroeck; Steve Yang. Third Row: Thomas Murphy; Gerald Stein; John Loomis; Martin Story; James Ryan; William Fisher; William Washabaugh; Richard Reimus; Elliott Murray; Richard Smith; Ralph Hauke; Marvin Lulofs. Back Row: Eugene McCrum; Robert Perry; William Kelly; Robert Bacon; Donald Haapala; Lee Allgood; Norman Clifford; William Winslow; Edward Poindexter; Stanley Reid; Warren Rudner; Eric Khu. Front Row: Robert Koch; Dee Solether; John McClay; Samuel Marha; Kyoto Horiuchi; Edward Matsumoto; Clarence Hardy; Harvey Gregerson; Gerald Harburn; Vidyut Prakash; Raymond Carlin. Second Row: George Kubba; Rodney MacDonald; Ronald Coburn; Robert McSweeney; Marvin Leech; Hwei-Kai Hsi; Richard Fu; Daniel Kenny; Donald Sorauf; Donald Osborn; John Meckley; Elaine Seyferth; Charles Wheeler. Third Row: Roberto Valenzuela; Harold Hilsinger; David Blanchard; Russell Smith; Conrad Mason; Kenneth Cannestra; William Flinn; Frederick Kohlmeyer; Jaye Miller; Edwin Levenberg; Donald Ciller; Samuel Plice; Russell Baum; William Spencer. Back Row: David Potyk; Charles Jacob; Richard McCaughey; Richard DeSwarte; John Veeser; Stanley Herman; William Ged- ris; Frederick Gorree; Duane Possanza; William Block; Louis Deming; Mason Himelhoch; Charles Turner. HUBER HOUSE On the seventh and eighth floors of modern South Quad- rangle reside the men of Huber House, a group of inde- pendent independents. In Huber House, the house that ' s, " next to God, " though one could hardly guess, men are still men; and there are no women. In its activities this year, Huber was outstanding. The men attended house functions, with a fervor that will no doubt be long remembered. Huber, tops in South Quad ! Front Row: Robert Wiegand; Robert Szezarba; Gerald Irwin; Ronald Fox; Kent Schellenger; Hewlette Crawford; Glen Beckwith; Frank Halpern; James Chin; John Doolittle. Second Row: Cal Samra; Marvin Anderson; Thomas Bock; Edward Louden; Ronald Bornstein; John Gray; Gerald Strauch, president; Richard Wolf; William Smith; Norman Baguley; Alan Whitfield; Leland Henry; John Layman. Third Row: David Weaver; Glen Howell; Morris Feite; Samuel Luborsky; Gerald Simons; Kenneth Bitman; Martin Greenwald; Thomas Murray; George Montgomery; Anthony VerHey; Moises Wasserman; William Eggleston; Hadley Osborn; Robert Coffey; Michael Consi- dine. Back Row: Foster Aschenbrenner; Thomas Bcvier; Richard Mason; John Bacon; Mirvan Hayes; Martin Lee; Herbert Newman; Milton Rasmussen; Andrew Stiglitz; Richard Kaiser; Milan Marich; John Cochrane; Philip Slovick; William Kersten; Robert Larson; Donald Hudler. fe " ! Front Row: Alan Clark; A. D. Baize, Jr.; James Mabry; Harold Harrington; James Moore; James Walters; Mr. Ernest McCarus; Mrs. Vir- ginia Harryman; Albert Scharchilli; Harvey Tennen; Herbert Katz; Gerald Stern; Carl Placeway. Second Row: Harold Moore; David Bishop; Charles Lombard; Osmond Dean; Grank Lexa; Harry Iwasko; Curtis Sheffield; Robert Clapham; Roy Bailey; Donald Chrisholm; James Ford; Howard Gurney; Dan Converse; Warren Russ. Back Row: Robert Meyer; Stuart Hahan; John Bonner; Robert Lantos; Bill Wise; Nick Hansen; Leslie Gyorki; Richard LaBarge; Dick Cota; Tom Thomas; Andrew Kaul; Franklin Fuchs; Larry Peck; Robert Mills; James Wagner. TAYLOR HOUSE The accent is modern and the spirit hopeful in Taylor House. From the fall barn-dance to the disappearance of the lounge furniture, affairs in our section of the Uni- versity ' s overgrown hotel moved in pace with the times. Three councils and one constitution were voted in by the residents as " the house of Harryman " started everything. Few complaints were heard, though an occasional murmur of malnutrition drifted our way. Front Row: Jim DuRall; Jack Deppen; Jack Stone; Hugh Johnson; Tom Stapleton; Frank Johnston; Robert Lindsley; Donald McCelland; Samuel DiFrancesco; Robert Goodwin; Leon Bennett. Second Row: John Osten-Sacken; Macklyn Finch; Tom Kucie; Ralph DeLeon; William King; Elliot Cooper; Ernest McCarus; Mrs. Virginia Harryman; Jim Umphrey; Jack Scruggs; William Weber; Ronald Simkow; Avram Charlip; Kuth Kelly. Third Row: Nelson Stone; Richard Meyer; Richard Struck; Glen Bowers; Gerry Conley; Robert Dombrowski; Richard Sewell; Ralph Puchalski; Donald Wylie; Jack Stull; Robert Wiley; Robert Kirchen; Marcus Maestre; Kenneth Copp; David Learned; Herb Sholler. Back Row: Neil Cords; Douglas Kelly; Robert McSweeny; Edmund DeFlorio; Dick Maslowski; John Lawyer; Ron Fukishima; Noah Fischman; James McWilliams; Murray Kasman; Richard Rich; Richard Grossman; Jack McFarland; Larry Eck- strom; Peter Aliferis; Gordon Doyle; Gregg Babot; Chuck Schafer. Front Row: John Chiapuris; James Marncll; Arthur Schoeber; Alfred Herrmann; Frank Martin; Robert Peters; James Romaker; Jaini-s Dreyer; Fabio de Tullio. Second Row: David Frazer; Anastas Farjo; Hazim Rassam; William Sickrey; David Sohn; Joseph Zaby; Mrs. Edith Lynch; Oliver Popa, president; John Dubois; James Boettcher; Roscoe Parker; Arthur Wright; Lynn Howell; Charles Baker. Third Row: Eric Vetter; David Itzov; John Kelleher; Vincent Dambrauskas; Edwin Hicks; Joseph Morelcwski; Robert Onofrey; Robert Proestel: George Shilko; Robert Woschitz; Harold Duetschcr; Albert Eichen; Peter Lucas; Jack Siersma. Back Row: Gordon Keyser; Gerald Stocks: John McGovern; John Kelsey; Bruce Bjorseth; James McClurg; Richard Allen; George Granger; Kenneth Chase; Mike Zass; Bernard Berman; Eugene Alpern; Joseph LaHood; Gerald Munitz; Urban Moffatt. GOMBERG HOUSE Beginning in a Brave New World, Gomberg House moved rapidly to the fore in South Quad. Selected by Stockwell as a " Brother House, " the men of Gomberg hurried to cement the family tie. Traditions such as the uproarious stag party, the Christmas party with its innocuous punch and the nightly break for coffee in Club 600 were soon estab- lished. The semester ' s end found Gomberg ranked sixth in all-campus athletics, first in South Quad. Front Row: Minton Brees; John Andrae; Marvin Heldeman; Edward Gutt; Salih Sheibani; Charles Malanick; Dexter Bartlett; Eugene Fleeger; Byron Hedeen; Gerald Grossman. Second Row: Francis Cesarano; Henry Eisner; Stanley Solvick; Gary Skidmore; Edwin Collins; James Tsaggaris; Mrs. Edith Lynch; Gilbert McMahon; Blaine Harper; William Halby; Roy Wilson; Harlan Pergande; Alex Lee; Carl Wheeler. Third Row: Patrick Donahue; Jack Azvitz; Charles Defever; Jerry Anderson; Emilios Antoniades; Robert Mann; David Hol- land; Whitney Buck; Robert Wimmer; George Marek; Thomas Hetman; William Hamil; Joseph Redfield; Donald Stein. Back Row: Rich- ard Laansman; Charles Leaf; George Stoner; W. Gerald Warren; Gerald Reimers; Donald Bcrgsma; Daniel Brown; Cordell Vasu; Donald Ferguson; William Land; Trieste Vitti; Joseph Ray; John McCann; James Scott. n Front Row: Steve Mitro; Arthur Friedman; Lloyd Appell; Roger Sullivan; David Guttentag; Donald Firth; Jacques Brabant; Jack Martin; George Babcock. Second Row: Yvan Brabant; Arthur Rooks; Herbert Cohen; Donald Vincent; Donald Baker; Mrs. Robert Lincoln Drake; Alan Warshawsky, president; Gene Mossner; Charles Weber; Joel Baron; Felice Agnifilo; Herbert Lee; Ronald Shaffer. Third Row: Burt Krueger; William Shelton; Michael Hlady; Eugene DeGaynor; Wen Ying Tsai; Holly Jern igan; Ronald McClain; Easton Kelsey; Arthur Bublitz; Herbert Goldsmith; David Goldsmith; Phillip Cohen; Dennis Sauer. Fourth Row: Conrad Wagner; Alvin Green; Don Madison; William Wrobleski; Jim Pi-Sunyer; Willard DePree; Victor Bloom; Barry Henning; Conrad Kramer; Albert Swanson; Douglas Wycoff; Alvin Lewis; Girard Pfeil; Charles Volk; Joseph Venneri. Back Row: Alton Proctor; Otto Ruehr; Herbert Metsch; Kiki Gharde; Frank Wanderski; Alfred Berand; Gene Kuthy; Ely Meyerson; Edward Prenner; Joseph Gadon; Leonard Schnall; Alvin Rosenstein; Leo Efim- check. KELSEY HOUSE The Castle at 600 E. Madison Street houses a happy-go-lucky band of gay gallants who call them- selves the Knights of Kelsey. Driven from their previ- ous stamping grounds Victor C. Vaughan by a swarm of distressed damsels in the summer of ' 51, these men armed themselves and fought sundry en- counters until they won their ground a residence at South Quad. The Knights claimed their new abode this fall and crowned the event with a house-warming party " November Nights " at which lords and ladies pirouetted in the approved style. The Kelseys also engaged their West Quad rivals in a victorious joust, remaining true to their King Arthur traditions. Today they live in peace, warbling their old tunes, buttressed from the vulgar serfs by imposing stone walls, reigning over the campus from their imminent and high position. A toast then to the Knights of Kelsey! 363 For the 3000 or more who will get degrees from Michigan in 1952, there will be a somewhat varied set of futures. There will be the girl who will use a de- gree in English to marry and to raise children, but not to write books or, perhaps, even to read many. There will be the man with an A.B. in Phi- losophy who will learn to fight for USA and for the starving Ar- menians, and who will doubtless lose his taste, his philosophy, and possibly his life. There will be the man with an engineering degree who will live through all wars, who will be successful in business (a magnate perhaps), and who will subscribe to the Michigan Alumnus, to fund-raising , campaigns, and to prosperity. What may become of one of these seniors may change the fate of the whole world. But, chances are, the man who will do this is the most inconspicuous in the senior class. He may not, in fact, have his picture even once in this book. L. S. AND A. The renovated senior class moved file and box into a new office in the SL house this fall. Officers of the different schools and colleges were working together for the first time. They se- lected a Senior Board of students from all schools to handle the class ' s traditional activities such as ordering caps, gowns and commence- ment announcements. Then they set about reorganizing themselves on paper. Left: Nancy Watkins, president. Above: Irving Stenn, treasurer; Joan Beeman, secretary; Robert Leopold, vice-president. BUS. AD. A creaky constitution appeared providing for countless officers and full cooperation among the schools. Schools formerly without representation were prodded into holding elec- tions for next year. Jointly, the officers pondered weightily over commence- ment procedures, seating sections and rousing seniors from pre-grad ua tion lethargy. They absorbed ideas and got a view of senior organization at other schools. Left: Harry Hawkins, president. Above: William Horvath, vice- president; Joan Sieber, secretary; John Bay, treasurer. Ill ENGINEERING The big event was Senior Ball. It was Once Upon a Time evening with Mother Goose and nursery rhymes invading the staid Union Ballroom and seniors dancing to the music of Don Bari. Afterwards the senior gift was considered and selected; and seniors were offered other chances to mingle with their kind before that most awesome of occasions Commencement, and what follows. 366 Left: Harvey Neumann, president. Above: David Barrett, vice- president; Harry Hillman, secretary; Charles Good, treasurer. Right: Warren Mullen, president. Above: Charles Stevens, vice- president; David Standiford, secretary; James Grost, treasurer. MEDICINE Michigan now has the largest class of entering stethoscope-wielders of any medical school. With a view to increasing its capacity, the med school has been increasing its facilities. Putting first things first, a maternity hospital was the initial move in the program of construction. Soon to follow were the new Out- Patient and Research build- ings, while a Veterans ' and Children ' s Hospitals are on plan as future business. NURSING Complete with new white uniform the graduating nurse finds commencement and all that goes with it just as exciting as any other senior. But it doesn ' t mean quite complete free- dom. She is still facing a summer of general duty nursing before finally re- ceiving her R. N. Certificate in September. This is just another three months more of her practical education. Right: Jacqueline Rau, president. Above: Delores Gorno, secretary- treasurer; Patricia Barnum, vice-president; Barbara Bray, social chairman. Right: Robert Browne, president; Above: Aris Hoplamazian, vice- president; Raymond Bjorklund, secretary; Warren Eder, treasurer. DENTISTRY After four years of dent school, the senior is faced with the grueling State Board Examinations. How- ever, once he has passed these, nothing stands be- tween the graduate and the D.D.S. degree except gradu- ation. During the year the dentist turns to the more frivolous subjects, specifically when the junior honors the senior at the social highspot of the vear Odonto Ball. 367 Byrle M. Abbin B.B.A. in Acc ' t and Finance Mount Vcrnon, S.D. Arthur R. Ablin M.D. 1406 Lake Blvd.. St. Joseph, Mich. Hannibal S. Abood A.B. in Psychology 517 Greenlawn, Lansing , Mich. Richard G. Abowd, Jr. M.S.E. (Mech.K ) 588 Maple St., Fostoria, Ohio Patricia A. Abowd M. Mus. in Theory 588 Maple St., Fostoria, Ohio Donald D. Abramson A.B. in Pre-Professional 874 Park PI., Brooklyn, N.Y. Lary N. Abramson B.S. in Zoology 3205 Tyler, Detroit, Mich. James R. Adair Bachelor of Design 2156 Mt. Elliott, Flint, Mich. Elizabeth W. Adams A.B. in Political Science 209 Merriweather, Grosse Pointe, Mich. John P. Adams A.B. in History 806 S. West Ave., Jackson, Mich. Marguerite M. Adams A.B. in Psychology 9007 Yale Ave., Cleveland, Ohio Nicholas Adams B.S. in Mathematics 30-86 45th St., Astoria, N.Y. Patricia R. Adams A.B. in History 15469 Sorrento, Detroit, Mich. Samuel I . Adelman A.B. in History 39 Hewins St., Dorchester, Mass. Howard B. Adilman D.D.S. 2790 Oakman Blvd., Detroit, Mich. Kenneth R. Adler A.B. in Psychology 1676 Chicago Blvd., Detroit, Mich. Shulamith Adler A.B. in English 2062 Edison, Detroit, Mich. Eduardo Afif Lozano M.S.E. (C.E.) 28 Poniente 1 45, Puebla, Mexico Angelo A. Agnello B.B.A. in Accounting 23123 Stauber, Hazel Park, Mich. Herbert B. Ailes B.S.E. (Ch.E.) 126 N. Maiden St., Waynesburg, Pa. Folahan Ajayi A.B. in Pre-Professional 15 Etitale St., Ijebu-Ode, Nigeria, W. Africa Ruth B. Akers M.S. in Education Wellington, Mo. Loren W. Akers M. S. in Mathematics Centerville, Kan. Gloria O. Alban B.S. in Dental Hygiene 911 Pearl St., Ypsilanti, Mich. Richard C. Albertson A.B. in Russian 719 North Shore Dr., Bath, Me. Earl F. Aldon B.S.F. (Cons, and Forestry) 2853 W. Berteau, Chicago, 111. William L. Aldrich, Jr. B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 1230 Rutland Ct., Willow Run, Mich. Robert D. Allaben B.S. in oology 208 Kingswood Dr. S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Clinton W. Allen M.P.H. in Sanitary Science 90 Royal Rd., Bangor, Me. George L. Allen B.S. in Chemistry 436 Park, Birmingham, Mich. Joan E. Allen R.N. R.F.D., Jasper, Mich. Van S. Allen M.S. in Education Rte 2, Box 37, Edwards, Mass. Joan R. Alpert A.B. in Political Science 3800 Lake Shore Dr., Chicago, 111. Richard W. Alsgaard B.S. in Chemistry 2738 Witters St., Saginaw, Mich. William M. Altman B.B.A. 17374 Fairlicld, Detroit, Mich. Edwin R. Ambrose A.B. in History 16197 Wisconsin Ave., Detroit, Mich. 368 Edwin A. Ames B. Mus. in Education 1219 Chester St., Little Rock, Ark. Julaine A. Ames A.B. in Mathematics Rapid River, Mich. William K. Amona LL.B. 933 Hookipa Way, Honolulu, T. H. John C. Amory A.B. in Geography 46 Brook St., Wellesley, Mass. B.S.E. (Mech.E.) A.B. in Economics Burton Amos Mt. Carmel, 111. Richard A. Andersen Lake Forest, Highbridge, Wis. Carole L. Anderson A.B. in Speech 1917 Bonnie View Dr., Royal Oak, Mich. Eugene R. Anderson B.S. in Mathematics 1435 University Terr., Ann Arbor, Mich. John D. Anderson D.D.S 1121 N. Sheridan, Bay City, Mich. Joanne E. Anderson A.B. in El. Education 12054 Prest, Detroit, Mich. Melvin J. Anderson B.S.E. (E.E.) 209 State Park Dr., Bay City, Mich. Philip C. Anderson A.B. in Medicine 1015 E. Huron, Ann Arbor, Mich. Paul A. Anderson B.S.F. (Ind. Forestry) 242 W. Sixth Ave., Roselle, N. J. Pearleen P. Anderson B.S. in Zoology Rte. 3, South Haven, Mich. Roger D. Anderson Juris Doctor 730 Bristol Ave. N.W., Grand Rapids, Mich. Samuel R. Anderson M.B.A. in Marketing 1104 Tamarack Ave. N. W., Grand Rapids, Mich. Hartwell E. Anway B.S.E. (E.E.) 4 E. Oak St., Fremont, Mich. Tetsuji A .HIM A.M. in Political Science 8 Hinokicho Mibu Nakakyoku, Koyoto, Japan Albert A. Applegate A.M. in Political Science 942 W. Grand River Ave., East Lansing, Mich. Gerald G. Arcangeli B.B.A. in Finance 51 Center St., Saginaw, Mich. Alicia Arce 3406 Harding, Detroit, Mich. Dante E. Archangeli 1813 Avalon, Saginaw, Mich. Stewart C. Arft 430 S. Fourth Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich. George R. Ariyoshi 1714 Colburn St., Honolulu, T. H. M.D. A.B. in Geography D.D.S LL.B. Robert L. Armstrong A.B. in English 16554 Shaftsbury Rd., Detroit, Mich. Donald J. Arneberg B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 412 Yuba St., Muskegon, Mich. Richard B. Arnesen A.B. in Speech 124 Sloat Blvd., San Francisco, Calif. Stanley B. Aronoff B.S. in Pharmacy 587 E. 169th St., Bronx, N.Y. Dorothy L. Aronson A.B. in El. Education 1243 Murdoch Rd., Pittsburgh, Pa. Clement R. Arrison, Jr. B.S.E. (E.E.) 115 Fuller S. E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Richard H. Aster B.S. in Physics 1148 Hermitage St., Grand Rapids, Mich. James L. Atchison M.B.A. in Ind. Relations 23192 Summerland, North Olmstcd, Ohio James F. Attaway B.B.A. in Accounting 330 E. Rankin St., Flint, Mich. Julia C. Attwood A.B. in English 1520 Cambridge Rd., Ann Arbor, Mich. Otto Y. T . Au M.S. in Bacteriology Ic D ' Aguilar St., Hong Kong, China Milton J. Austin B.B.A. in Marketing Box 368, Fredericktown, Pa. 369 Keith H. Averill A.B. in Pre-Mcdicine 202 W. Paterson St., Flint, Mich. Ellen C. Axon B. Mus. in Education 128 E. Eighth St., Hinsdalc, 111. J. Lawrence Ayers A.B. in History 101 E. Hovey Ave., Muskegon Heights, Mich. Abdul M. Aziz M.S.E. (C.E.) 181-1 Riverside, Kut, Iraq A.B. in Economics Donald S. Bachrach 1111 Park Ave., New York, N.Y. Arnold R. Babcock 1 103 W. Second St., Flint, Mich. Harriet Bachrach 3755 Webb, Detroit, Mich. John F. Backels B.S.F. (Wildlife Management) 119 E. College Ave., Marquette, Mich. D.D.S. A.B. in Education Corinne R. Bacon 15070 Faust, Detroit, Mich. William H. Badger 438 Maynard, Ann Arbor, Mich. James V Bagnall 635 N. Mildred, Dearborn, Mich. Norman A. Baguley 143 E. 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(C.E.) 306 Trucky, St. Ignace, Mich. Peter DeMay B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 72 E. 26th St., Bayonne, N. J. Dante C. DeMio M.S.E. (C.E.) 84 Gilbert St., West Haven, Conn. Barbara L. Demmer A.B. in Speech Correction 15096 Rosemont, Detroit, Mich. Albert W. Demmler, Jr. M.S.E. (Met.E.) 2931 E. Judson Rd., Rte. 1, Spring Lake, Mich. Howard Denenberg B.B.A. in Ind. Management 18 Chester Ave., Brooklyn, N.Y. Beverly J. Dentel A.B. in Political Science 403 15th St., Port Huron, Mich. John D. DerDerian A.B. in Speech 19428 Grandville Rd., Detroit, Mich. Donald G. DeVries A.B. in Political Science 10365 Roxbury, Detroit, Mich. Dewey, Jr. Drtland, Highland Park, Mich. LL.B. Harold A. 290 Cor Richard W. Dewey A.B. in Journalism 1232 Philadelphia S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Robert S. Dewey D.D.S. 2915 Duke St., Kalamazoo, Mich. Rosemarie A. Dewey A.B. in Spanish 136 N. Main St., Vicksburg, Mich. Howard Diamond B.S. in Physics 513 E. Hoover St., Ann Arbor, Mich. Marie Diamond A.B. in English 461 Borgess Ave., Monroe, Mich. William J. Dibble A.B. in History 76 Campus Dr., Buffalo, N.Y. Jeanette A. Dick A.M. in History 3373 Poplar, Memphis, Tenn. 381 I Wilbur W. Diehl B.S.E. (E.E.) APO 500, % P.M., San Francisco, Calif. Janet E. Dilbeck A.B. in History 14634 Abington, Detroit, Mich. Charles M. Dillingham B. Mus. in Composition 205 Glenmary St., Jackson, Miss. Richard S. DiNolfo B.S.E. (E.E.) and B.S.E. (Math.) 105 Lincoln St., Rochester, N.Y. Jane M. Ditto A.B. in Sociology Riverdale, Mich. William F. Dix A.B. in English 3723 Prairie St., Grandville, Mich. Francis R. Dixon A.B. in English 354 Glendale, Detroit, Mich. Joan B. Dixon B.S. in Dental Hygiene 124 N. Brook St., Geneva, N.Y. Ruth A. Dixon A.B. in Religion and Ethics 608 Nurmi Ct., Bay City, Mich. Thomas E. Dixon A.B. in Psychology 326 S. Fifth Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich. William E. Dodenhoff A.B. in Psychology 5409 Argyle, Dearborn, Mich. Vernon N. Dodson B.S. in Chemistry 1429 University Terr., Ann Arbor, Mich. Alan P. Donahue B.S. in Design 65 S.W. Woodland, Ferndale, Mich. Richard C. Donkervoet Bachelor of Arch. 14364 Faust Ave., Detroit, Mich. Arthur W. Donkin B.S.E. (Met.E.) 316 E. Chicago, Coldwater, Mich. Alberta J. Donnelly A.B. in El. Education 888 Lawrence, Detroit, Mich. Lawrence W. Doolittle A.M. in Education 2731 Oahu Ave., Honolulu, T.H. Gerald M. Doppelt A.B. in Economics 6231 N. Mozart, Chicago, 111. Guinevere A. Dorn B. Mus. in Piano 341 Beulah St. S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Richard J. Dorsey 62 Maple Dr., Great Neck, N.Y. Junell A. Doty A.B. in English 2540 Thomas St., Flint, Mich. Metro Dowhy B.B.A. in Accounting 12 Pleasant PI., Staten Island, N.Y. Charles P. Downer B.S.E. (Ae.E.) 120 Virginia Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich. Donald R. Downie B.S.E. (Ind.-Mech.E.) 18671 Bretton Dr., Detroit, Mich. Paul S. Downie A.B. in Sociology 18479 Bretton Dr., Detroit, Mich. James A. Dowsley B.B.A. in Accounting 17166 Ward, Detroit, Mich. Charles R. Doyle A.B. in Journalism 4110 Farner St., Drayton Plains, Mich. Donald J. Doyle B.B.A. in Marketing 617 Epidote, Ontonagon, Mich. Kathleen A. Doyle A.B. in Education 8344 E. Morrow Cr., Detroit, Mich. Patricia M. Doyle A.B. in English 3722 Townley Rd., Shaker Heights, Ohio Speros G. Drelles M.B.A. in Finance 817 Wendovcr Blvd., Muskegon, Mich. Thomas E. Drenten B.B.A. in Acc ' t. and Finance 2455 Lamar Ave., Grand Rapids, Mich. Nathan B. Driggers M.B.A. in Accounting 14583 Penrod, Detroit, Mich. Conrad J. Driscoll A.B. in Journalism 1406 First Ave. S., Escanaba, Mich. Anne Dromeda B.S. in Psychology 1026 N. Main, Mexico, Mo. William S. Drury A.B. in English 133 E. Linsey Blvd., Flint, Mich. 382 John E. Dudd B. Mus. in Education 514 East St., Three Rivers, Mich. William E. Duellman B.S. in Zoology 263 Schenck Ave., Dayton, Ohio James P. Duey A.B. in Anthropology 2815 Brockman Blvd., Ann Arbor, Mich. Edward R. 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Mus. in Piano 387 Voorhees Ave., Buffalo, N.Y. George E. Earle B.B.A. in Accounting Hermansville, Mich. William E. Eberhardt B.S.F. (Forestry) 526 S. Eighth Ave., West Bend, Wis. William R. Ebert B.S. in Pharmacy Maple and Forest Ave., Langhorne, Pa. Mary J. Ebner B.S. in Geology Center St., Emlenton, Pa. Janet M. Eckfeld 854 Pemberton, Grosse Pointe, Mich. James R. Edberg 208 Forest Ave., Vermillion, S. D. A.B. in Speech Correction M.S.E. (Ae.E.) Richard K. Edberg Bachelor of Arch. 208 Forest Ave., Vermillion, S. D. Clarence E. Eddleblute B. Mus. in Literature 2943 St. Paul St., Denver, Colo. Joel Edelman A.B. in Speech 18 Lake Shore Dr., South Haven, Mich. Warren Eder D.D.S. 1110 Prospect, Ann Arbor, Mich. Jack E. Edick B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 819 Lake Shore Dr., Escanaba, Mich. Betty B. Edman A.B. in English 609 Hill St., Ann Arbor, Mich. William T. Edmonds M.D. 3333 Xenophon, San Diego, Calif. Edgar W. Edwards B.B.A. in Accounting 917 Bath, Ann Arbor, Mich. Joan M. Edwards A.B. in El. Education 16982 Kirkshire, Birmingham, Mich. M.Jerome Edwards D.D.S. 1483 Richmond Ct., Willow Run, Mich. Rosalie M. Egerer B.S. in Nursing L ' Anse, Mich. William D. Eggleston B.S. in Chemistry 431 Overlook, Mansfield, Ohio 383 William W. Eggleston B.S. in Mathematics 24823 Visnaw, St. Clair Shores, Mich. Richard L. Ehrenberg A.B. in Political Science 50 Humiston Ave., Hamden, Conn. Mary H. Ehrhardt A.B. in English Box 127, Albert Lea, Minn. Edward N. Ehrlich M.D. 17572 Stoepel, Detroit, Mich. Robert G. Eidson LL.B. 1005 Lincoln, Ann Arbor, Mich. Ralph W. Eilers B.B.A. 266 N. Sixth St., Rogers City, Mich. Lois A. Eisele Bachelor of Design 19856 Roslyn Dr., Rocky River, Ohio Carole E. Eiserman A.B. in Speech 1036 Irving Ave., Royal Oak, Mich. David K. Eiteman B.B.A. 1608 Morton, Ann Arbor, Mich. James G. Ekwall A.B. in English Lyncott, North Muskegon, Mich. Elaine Elbing A.B. in Russian Studies 18474 Greenlawn, Detroit, Mich. Herman C. 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Elson M.B.A. 400 Oak St., Ishpeming, Mich. Austin L. Ely B.S.E. (E.E.) 514 N. Sampson St., Appleton, Wis. Donald J. Emaus D.D.S. 66 Auburn Ave. N.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Vernon C. Emerson A.B. in Political Science 9987 Woodside, Detroit, Mich. Charles B. Emery, Jr. B.S. in Zoology 1420 K St., Bedford, Ind. Carman W. Empkie D.D.S. 14305 Mark Twain, Detroit, Mich. William F. Emrick, Jr. B.S.E. (Ind.-Mech.E.) 1016 Egleston Ave., Kalamazoo, Mich. MacLellan Emshwiller B.S. in Physics 214 Hillmoor Dr., Silver Spring, Md. Barbara A. Enelow A.B. in Speech Howard PI., Wheeling, W.Va. Grace H. Engel A.B. in Education 3786 Atkinson Ave.. Detroit, Mich. Lois C. Engman A.B. in Spanish 16143 Gilchrist St.. Detroit, Mich. 384 Donald H. Ennis A.B. in Pre-Law 3800 Fenwick Rd., Grand Rapids, Mich. James M. Ensign A.B. in Speech 32945 Franklin Ct., Franklin, Mich. Joan C. Enzler B.B.A. 3615 Beve? Ave. S. E., Cedar Rapids, Iowa Joseph H. 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Division, Grand Rapids, Mich. Robert K. Ferguson M.D. Forest Beach Rd., Watervliet, Mich. Laura I. Ferns A.B. in El. Education 4716 Chovin, Dearborn, Mich. Lila A. Ferrance A.B. in El. Education 13709 Capitol Ave., Detroit, Mich. 385 Paulo D. Ferreira B.S.E. (Nav.Arch. and Mar.E.) 626 S. Forest, Ann Arbor, Mich. Max E. Fertel M.S. in Ind. Education 4217 Tyler, Detroit, Mich. Robert G. Fialka 3115 Keyes St., Flint, Mich. Harriet L. Field 19346 Berkeley, Detroit, Mich. A.B. in English A.B. in Fine Arts Priscilla Fields A.B. in Spanish 209 S. Pinehurst, Salisbury, Md. Jane J. Fiero A.B. in Pre-Social Work 1 9440 Littlefield, Detroit, Mich. Patricia A. Fildew A.B. in History 1 105 Harvard Rd., Grosse Pointe, Mich. Nancy K. F inch A.B. in Education 1 141 N. Pine, Lansing, Mich. Anita M. Finkel A.B. in English 1 236 Washtenaw Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich. Stanley Finkel A.B. in Psychology 1236 Washtenaw Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich. Janet S. Fire A.B. in English 3314 75th St., Jackson Heights, N.Y. Lorraine Firestone A.B. in Psychology 152 Chestnut, Jersey City, N. J. Frederick F. Fischbach B.S. in Mathematics 922 Niles Ave., South Bend, Ind. Donald G. Fischer B.S.E. (E.E.) 1225 Washington Ave., Flint, Mich. Connie Fischhoff A.B. in Education 3357 Burlingame, Detroit, Mich. Sally M. Fish B.B.A. Oglebay Park, Wheeling, W. Va. Alan J. Fisher B.S.E. (E.E.) 1371 Hanover, Willow Run, Mich. James C. Fitch A.B. in Economics 2650 Shawnee Rd., Portsmouth, Ohio Richard A. Flanagan A.B. in English 8865 Eisner Ave. N.E., Rockford, Mich. Sylvia Flax A.B. in Sociology 317 James St., Toms River, N. J. Robert S. Fleming . B.S. in Geology 13814 102nd Ave., Edmonton, Alberta, Canada Calvert H. Fletcher B.B.A. in Acc ' t. and Finance 3801 Clairmount, Detroit, Mich. Gordon R. Flickema B.S.E. (C.E.) 222 E. Laketon Ave., Muskegon, Mich. George S. Flint A.B. in History 194 Pomeroy Ave., Pittsfield, Mass. William M. Flintoff M.D. 1317 Geddes Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich. Marilyn J. Floridis B. 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Gerald F. Fox B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 25801 Dundee Rd., Huntington Woods, Mich. Mary E. Frakes B. Mus. 2201 Joliet St., Flint, Mich. Gloria Ann France B.B.A. 1545 N.W. 44th St., Miami, Fla. Joyce H. Frank A.B. in El. Education 15492 Ashton Rd., Detroit, Mich. Richard J. Frankie A.B. in Social Science 954 Savannah, Ave., Detroit, Mich. Lora S. Franklin A.B. in Psychology 436 Moran Rd., Grosse Pointe Farms, Mich. Michael J. Franzblau M.D. 18651 Roselawn, Detroit, Mich. Donald J. Fraser B.S. in Pre-Professional Rte. 3, Williamsport, Pa. Nancy L. Fraser A.M. in Business Education 171 Massachusetts, Highland Park, Mich. Suzanne E. Freedman A.B. in Speech 18626 Santa Barbara, Detroit, Mich. Robert E. Freeman B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 19 Spruce, Brattleboro, Vt. Ann J. Gale A.B. in History 511 Belle Ave., St. Charles, Mich. Richard L. Freeman B.B.A. in Accounting 151 Darwin Dr., Snyder, N.Y. Lyle G. Freimark M.D. Box 55, Martin, Ohio Barbara A. Fretz R.N. 404 W. Truman Ave., Newberry, Mich. Albert Friedman A.B. in Political Science 16569 Archdale, Detroit, Mich. A.B. in Psychology Bachelor of Arch. Benjamin D. Friedman 3439 Knox PL, Bronx, N.Y. Jack S. Friedman 4045 Lawrence, Detroit, Mich. John L. Friedman A.B. in Pre-Medicine 3854 Spring House Lane, Cininnati, Ohio Sunnier J. Friedman A.B. in Economics 1163 Beacon St., Brookline, Mass. A.B. in French M.D. Mary J.Frost 17512 Northlawn, Detroit, Mich. William J. Fry 1206 Orkney Dr., Ann Arbor, Mich. Joanne M. Frye B.S. in Physics 809 Clinton St., Adrian, Mich. Herbert A. Fukuda B.S. in Pharmacy 1144 A. Koko Head Ave., Honolulu, T. H. W. Fuller B.B.A. in Accounting 3423 Carpenter Rd., Ypsilanti, Mich. Abby Funk A.B. in El. Education 22 S. Fourth St., Miles, Mich. Alexander H. Funtukis B.S. in Pharmacy 335 W.Jefferson St., Grand Ledge, Mich. Herbert Furman Juris Doctor 3250 Leslie, Detroit, Mich. John A. Fushman B.S. in Chemistry 1352 Bedford, Grosse Pointe, Mich. John F. Gabel B.S. in Physical Education 129 Kilbourne St., Bellcvue, Ohio Rose M. Gaiss A.B. in History 1306 Kensington Dr., Ann Arbor, Mich. John T. Gallagher II.B 10 Princeton Ave., Claymont, Del. 387 Mary L. Gallagher B. Mus. in Education 1527 W. Clifton Blvd., Lakewood, Ohio Anne C. Gallery A.B. in El. Education 636 W. Frank St., Caro, Mich. Martin E. Galvin B.B.A. in Marketing 900 Sunningdale Dr., Grosse Pointe Woods, Mich. Robert F. Gamble B.S. in Pharmacy Ccntreville, Mich. Barbara J. Gampp B.S. in Med. Technology Rte. 3, East Aurora, N. Y. George G. Gannon A.B. in Journalism 155 Winona Ave., Highland Park, Mich. Anne Gardner A.B. in Speech 1512 Crane Ct., Midland, Mich. Robert K. Garner B.B.A. in Marketing 419 Church St., Kohler, Wis. Dorothy A. Garrett A.B. in Speech 3812 Iroquois Ave., Detroit, Mich. Roy T. Garrett B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 1318 Elk St., Port Huron, Mich. Wayne H. Garrett, Jr. B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 3812 Iroquois Ave., Detroit, Mich. John M. Gary B.S. in Physics 1211 Whites Rd., Kalamazoo, Mich. Wendell C. Gates B.B.A. 965 Capital Ave. S.W., Battle Creek, Mich. William R. Gaunt B.B.A. in Accounting 14203 Stahelin, Detroit, Mich. Carl R. Gaylord A.B. in History 19206 Blake, Detroit, Mich. Robert S. Gazall Bachelor of Arch. 116 E. Genesee St., Flint, Mich. Douglas D. Geib M.B.A. in Ind. Management 133 Walnut Rd., Rochester, Mich. Lawrence R. Gemmell D.D.S. Rte. 3, Hudson, Mich. Joyce A. Gendzwill M.D. Iron River, Mich. Daniel L. Gereb A.B. in Actuarial Mathematics 1128 N. Sixth Ave., Maywood, 111. Janice A. Gerholz A.B. in El. Education 1704 Crescent, Flint, Mich. Alfred K. Germer B.S. in Pharmacy 2064 Clove Rd., Staten Island, N.Y. Kenneth L. Gerson B.S. in Pre-Profcssional 1928 Powell, Cleveland Heights, Ohio Roland W. Gerson A.B. in Journalism 25854 Ivanhoe Rd., Huntington Woods, Mich. Richard M. Gerstner B.S. in Pre-Medicine 410 Edgemoor Ave., Kalamazoo, Mich. James W. Gessner B.S.E. (C.E.) 416 E. Fifth St., Monroe, Mich. Marian J. Gessner A.B. in El. Education 307 Doty Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich. Barbara J. Gettings A.B. in Education 35547 Park, Wayne, Mich. Donald L. Ghareeb A.B. in History 448 Woodlawn St. S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Milton W. Ghekas A.B. in History 941 Howard St., Port Huron, Mich. James A. Gherity, Jr. A.M. in Economics 1 18 Colorado Ave., Highland Park, Mich. Edmund M. Gibbon A.B. in Political Science Corlene Lodge, E. Shr., Culver Lake, Branchville, N.J. Beverly J. Gibbs A.M. in Spanish 707 Irving Ave., Royal Oak, Mich. Joan D. Giessow A.B. in German 7140 Washington Ave., St. Louis, Mo. Sally A. Giffels A.B. in Spanish 1904 Greenleaf Dr., Royal Oak, Mich. Anne R. Gilbert A.B. in Education 18163 Clifton Rd., Lakewood, Ohio 388 L Edward O. Gilbert B.S.E. (E.E.) 165 Ann Ave., Battle Creek, Mich. Elmer G. Gilbert B.S.E. (E.E.) 165 Ann Ave., Battle Creek, Mich. Jean S. Gilbert A.B. in English 18485 Pennington Dr., Detroit, Mich. Melvin L. Gilbert D.D.S. 700 Whitmore Rd., Detroit, Mich. B.S. in Pharmacy A.B. in Spanish Donald C. Gilchrist, Jr. 2918 W. Huron, Pontiac, Mich. Alice M. Gill 1616 Lincoln Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich. Barbara M. Gill A.M. in Zoology 159 Rosedale Heights Dr., Toronto, Ontario, Canada Robert A. Gillies M.S. in Bacteriology Croswell, Mich. George R. Gillooly B.S. in Chemistry 817 Oakridge Dr., Jackson, Mich. Richard Gilmartin B.S. in Chemistry 1618 Colgrove Ave., Kalamazoo, Mich. Gene J. Gilmore A.B. in Psychology 3055 Lake Dr., Grand Rapids, Mich. Clarence D. Gilreath B.S.E. (E.E.) Vivian, W. Va. Daniel L. Giltrow Saline, Mich. Gordon I. Ginsberg 308 N. Jackson, Bay City, Mich. Shirley V. Ginsburg Center Brunswick, Troy, N.Y. Lois V. Gish 15446 Eastburn, Detroit, Mich. B.S. in Pharmacy Juris Doctor A.M. in Spanish B.S. in Pharmacy B.S.F. (Forestry) James A. Giuntoli 3371 N. 28th St., Milwaukee, Wis. Marian M. Glaser A.B. in El. Education 2129 Linwood Ave., Toledo, Ohio Thomas D. Glass 23401 Chardon Rd., Euclid, Ohio Edward J. Glaza, Jr. 224 E. , . Court St., Flint, Mich. B.S.F. (Forestry) B.S.E. (C.E.) Margaret F. Glazzard B.S. in Nursing 1215 S. University, Ann Arbor, Mich. Vern L. Gliniecki B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 1113 26th St., Bay City, Mich. Dudley J. Godfrey, Jr. LL.B. 7440 Melrose Ave., Wauwatosa, Wis. Norman F. Goeckel B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 202 E. Houstonia, Royal Oak, Mich. Roy M. Goethe B.S. in Pre-Medicine 618 E. Ridge, Ishpeming, Mich. Irving M. Goldberg B.B.A. in Acc ' t. and Finance 510 N.Johnson St., Bay City, Mich. Alvord S. Goldman A.B. in Economics 2939 Sturtevant, Detroit, Mich. Paul L. Goldiner A.B. in History 39 Turner PI., Brooklyn, N. Y. David J. Goldsmith B.S. in Chemistry 41-24 159th St., Flushing, N.Y. Elaine F. Goldsmith A.B. in Sociology 41-24 159th St., Flushing, N.Y. Richard W. Goldsmith M.D. 41-24 159th St., Flushing, N.Y. I H. Gomley M.D. 1221 S. State St., Ann Arbor, Mich. Gilbert Y. K. Goo B.B.A. in General Business 1441 Mamalu St., Honolulu, T. H. Gerald D. Good B.B.A. in Acc ' t. and Finance 225 Short St., Caledonia, Mich. Joan K. Gooden A.B. in Psychology Cement City, Mich. Jarold E. Goodman A.M. in Speech 2414 Delaware Ave., Flint, Mich. 389 Frank H. Goodrich M.D. 11 Elm Park Blvd., Pleasant Ridge, Mich. John L. Goodyear Bachelor of Design 23215 W. River Rd., Grosse He, Mich. Harvey Gordenker A.B. in Letters and Bus. Ad. 36 Miller St., Mount Clemens, Mich. Aaron Gordon B.S. in Physical Education 1955 Sherman, Detroit, Mich. Harvey A. Gordon B.B.A. 17576 Oak Dr., Detroit, Mich. Alvin Goren M.D. 632 Church St., Ann Arbor, Mich. Margaret A. Gorman A.B. in Speech 144 N. Genesee, Pontiac, Mich. Dolores C. Gorno B.S. in Nursing 2701 Lenox Rd., Trenton, Mich. Sarah E. Gotlib A.B. in Political Science 116 Welch Blvd., Flint, Mich. Alice H. Gottesman A.B. in Education 18661 Santa Rosa Dr., Detroit, Mich. Lawrence I. Gottlieb A.B. in Pre-Professional 3618 Shannon Rd., Cleveland Heights, Ohio Robert E. Gotts B.S. in Chemistry 422 N. River St., Ypsilanti, Mich. William A. Gould Bachelor of Arch. 2570 Coventry Rd., Shaker Heights, Ohio Thomas J. Goulish B.S.E. (E.E.) 5125 Richfield Rd., Flint, Mich. Max A. Gozesky A.B. in Psychology 802 Belle, St. Charles, Mich. Muriel E. Grabow A.B. in Speech 12820 Santa Clara, Detroit, Mich. Andrew E. Graef Bachelor of Arch. 135 Oakland Rd., Maplewood, NJ. Margaret L. Graham A.B. in Psychology 1718 Hermitage Rd., Ann Arbor, Mich. Richard M. Graham 422 Clay St., Lapeer, Mich. Loeb H. Granoff 1215 W. 62nd St., Kansas City, Mo. Gordon E. Grant B.B.A. in Real Estate Insurance 2448 Hopps Blvd., Port Huron, Mich. Joseph C. Grasso Bachelor of Arch. 2046 Haring St., Brooklyn, N.Y. Mary T. Gratzer A.B. in Speech Correction 1315 Bedford Rd., Grosse Pointe, Mich. Earl Graves B.S. in Physics 37 Battle Creek Ave., Battle Creek, Mich. Gary E. Graves A.B. in Journalism 1625 Lyon N.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Laurence Gray B.B.A. in Finance 5490 South Shore Dr., Chicago, 111. Gerald Graziani B.S.E. (Ae.E.) 181 Massachusetts, Highland Park, Mich. Robert E. Greager Bachelor of Arch. 24 Stevens Ave., Highland Park, Mich. Charles A. Green 5321 Vinewood, Detroit, Mich. Milton M. Green 4068 Cortland, Detroit, Mich. Leonard A. Greenbaum 51 Hazelton St., Mattapan, Mass. Henry D. Greenspahn 5050 Sheridan Rd., Chicago, 111. A.B. in Sociology A.B. in Pre-Medicine A.B. in English B.B.A. Norma G. Greenwood A.B. in Economics 515 Prospect St., Maplewood, N. J. Ralph W. Greenwood B.S.E. (E.E.) 15724 Gilchrist, Detroit, Mich. James A. Gregory A.M. in English 510 1-2 W. Michigan Ave., Battle Creek, Mich. Kathryn I. Gremel 1821 Avalon, Saginaw, Mich. 390 Norman A. Gremel M.D. 2108 State St., Saginaw, Mich. Audrey J. Grendahl Bachelor of Arch, and Design 2475 Windemere Rd., Birmingham, Mich. Sally H. Gresham, A.B. in Education Bell Rd., Chagrin Falls, Ohio Phyllis E. Grettenberger A.B. in History 1121 Benjamin Ave., Grand Rapids, Mich. R.N. B.B.A. and M.B.A. Nancy H. Griebel Rte. 4, Bay City. Mich. Jerald L. Griffin 987 Argyle, Pontiac, Mich. Ruth L. Griggs A.B. in Psychology 3059 N. Maryland Ave., Milwaukee, Wis. JoAnn E. Grill A.B. in Speech 1258 N. Shiawassee, Owosso, Mich. Phyllis J. Gringer A.B. in Anthropology 860 Bronx Park S., New York, N. Y. Harvey H. Grodzin A.B. in Pre-Medicine 1708 E. Second St., Flint, Mich. Fredrik C. Gronvold M.S.E. (Met.E.) Oscarsgt 63, Oslo, Norway M. Glenn Grossman A.B. in English 3545 Sherbourne Rd., Detroit, Mich. James M. Grost M.D. 219 Horton Ave., Lansing, Mich. Richard H. Groves B.B.A. 3891 Big Beaver Rd., Birmingham, Mich. Robert E. Grunawalt B.S. in Zoology 452 Wentworth, Battle Creek, Mich. Myron Gruskin B.S. in Zoology 18483 Greenlawn, Detroit, Mich. Al Grybas A.M. in Speech 7756 Freda Ave., Dearborn, Mich. John K. Grylls B.S.E. (C.E.) 9373 E.Jefferson, Detroit, Mich. Peter F. Grylls A.B. in English 27136 E. River Rd., Grosse He, Mich. Anne L. Gudith A.B. in History Holly, Mich. John J. (.iictt ! i A.B. in Economics 1182 Dewey St., Plymouth, Mich. Martin H. Guior A.B. in English 560 Osborn St., Brooklyn, N.Y. Patricia A. Gullberg A.B. in History 568 Lakeland Ave., Grosse Pointe, Mich. Phyllis J. Gundrum A.B. in El. Education 1960 Packard, Ypsilanti, Mich. Lawrence A. Gustafson A.B. in Chemistry 917 Church, Ann Arbor, Mich. Katherine J. Guthe A.B. in Spanish 3015 Albemarle St. N.W., Washington, D. C. Glenn E. Guthrie A.B. in Letters and Bus. Ad. 233 Southcote Rd., Riverside, 111. Joan B. Gwyn R.N. 119 E.Jackson, Flint, Mich. Leslie Gyorki A.M. in Economics 69 Ashford St., Brooklyn, N.Y. Winifred A. Haanes B.S. in Dental Hygiene 522 S. Laurel Rd., Royal Oak, Mich. Bernice D. Haas A.B. in French 1101 W. Oliver St., Owosso, Mich. Nancy J. Habighorst B.S. in Med. Technology 1217 Philadelphia Ave. S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Elizabeth S. Hadden A.B. in Mathematics 1762 W. Market St., Akron, Ohio Robert W. Haddock B.S. 857 Plum, Wyandotte, Mich. Harold T. Hagan, Jr. B.S.E. (Ae.E.) 2535 Yorkshire Rd., Birmingham, Mich. Ivan J. Hagen A.B. in German 2625 Travcr Rd., Ann Arbor, Mich. 391 A.B. in Education Evelyn M. Hager 3761 Dudley, Dearborn, Mich. Robert L. Halbrook, Jr. A.B. in Psychology 894 Beaconslkld, Grosse Pointe, Mich. John C. Hall A.B. in Letters and Law 1020 Third Ave., Great Falls, Mont. Peter T. Hall A.B. in Economics 12618 Marlowe, Detroit, Mich. Sara A. Hall A.B. in Political Science 390 Golfview, Birmingham, Mich. Virginia M. Hall B.S. in Dental Hygiene 223 E. Main St., Avon, N.Y. Margaret A. ll.ill.un A.B. in El. Education 17200 Fielding, Detroit, Mich. Jerome Y. Halperin B.B.A. in Finance 746 Collingwood, Detroit, Mich. Esther Halpern A.B. in Spanish 285 Central Park W., New York, N.Y. Lloyd L. Halstead B.B.A. 333 Highland Ave., Wyandotte, Mich. Robert A. Hameister B.B.A. in Personnel Admin. 234 Esplanade, Mt. Clemens, Mich. Jack J. Hamer A.B. in Economics 357 Downing Rd., Riverside, 111. Mariel J. Hamilton B.S. in Dental Hygiene 219 Englewood, New Castle, Pa. Richard C. Hamilton B.S.E. (Ch.E) 4268 Washington Blvd., Indianapolis, Ind. Miriam K. Hammer B.S. in Education 1016 S. Trenton Ave., Wilkinsburg, Pa. Donal D. Hammond B.S.E. (Ch.E.) 125 Washington, Vassar, Mich. Arnold J. Hana wait B.S. in Physics 7556 Emily, Detroit, Mich. Milton W. Handorf B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 300 Wing Ct., Northville, Mich. Leonard M. Hanna D.D.S. 327 Harmon, Detroit, Mich. Elaine V. Hannahs B.S. in P. H. Nursing 319 Amanda St., Sault Ste. Marie, Mich. Richard C. Hannenberg B.S.E. (Ch.E.) 4820 Berwyn Ave., Chicago, 111. Barbara L. Hansen M.B.A. in Marketing 1820 E. Foothill Blvd., Altadena, Calif. Harold R. Hansen B.B.A. 3922 Henry St., Muskcgon Heights, Mich. J. Paul Hansen B.S. in Physics 19933 Greeley, Detroit, Mich. Agnes L. Hanson A.M. in Library Science 804 W. Clark St., Livingston, Mont. Alfred D. Hanson D.D.S. 803 Chestnut St., Grayling, Mich. Ann C. Hanson A.B. in Sociology 15630 Glastonbury Rd., Detroit, Mich. Charles F. Hanson B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 2738 University Blvd., Houston, Texas David F. Hanson A.B. in History Rte. 3 Axdale Acres, Ionia, Mich. Morris F. Hanzek B.S. in Physical Education 3855 Evaline, Detroit, Mich. David H. Harden B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 13561 Asbury Park, Detroit, Mich. Gordon H. Hardie M.D. 218 Fourth St., Jackson, Mich. Sally A. Harding A.B. in English 104 Stahl Ave., Council Bluffs, Iowa Marian D. Haring Cert, in Dental Hygiene 464 Shepard Rd., Mansfield, Ohio John P. Harm M.D. 16260 Cherrylawn Ave., Detroit, Mich. David E. Harmer M.S. in Chemistry 3373 Hoag Ave. N.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. 392 Eugene J. Harmsen Bachelor of Arch. _1844 Lake Michigan Dr., Grand Rapids, Mich. Louise Harnden A.B. in Journalism 470 Madison Ave., Grosse Pointe Farms, Mich. Olaf Haroldton, Jr. B.B.A. Hamburg Turnpike, Pompton Lakes, N. J. John M. Harper A.B. in Sociology 1827 Florida Dr., Fort Wayne, Ind. William A. Harper LL.B. 1731 E. Burton, Grand Rapids, Mich. Alden S. Harris M.B.A. 56 Shorefront Dr., South Norwalk, Conn. Bernard J. Harris M.D. 22 Welch Blvd., Flint, Mich. Dean A. Harris A.B. in Speech Correction Chesaning, Mich. Elvin P. Harris D.D.S. 423 Fernando St. N.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Jack R. Harris B.S. in Physics 603 Sunset Lane, East Lansing, Mich. Joseph I. Harris B.S.E. (Phys.) 330 W. Outer Dr., Detroit, Mich. Robert T. Harris B.S. in Physical Education 533 N. Cumberland St., Jackson, Tenn. Theodore W. Harris A.B. in German 1112 Lippincott Blvd., Flint, Mich. Russell D. Harrison, Jr. B.S.E. (C.E.) 22415 W. Six Mile, Detroit , Mich. Ruth A. Hart B.S. in Dental Hygiene 2614 Adams Blvd., Saginaw, Mich. John T. Hartigan A.B. in History 16584 Parkside, Detroit, Mich. Robert T. Hartman A.B. in Math, and Science 519 E. Main, Sebewaing, Mich. Dale D. Haskin B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 39 Michigan St. N.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Joan A. Hass R.N. 5830 Steadman, Dearborn, Mich. Robert E. Hastings, Jr. A.B. in Pre-Professional 2521 E. Helen, Tucson, Ariz. Barbara J. Hatosky A.B. in El. Education 1130 Salem, Benton Harbor, Mich. Richard L. Hauke B.S. in Biol. Sciences 16843 Littlefield, Detroit, Mich. Donald S. Hawley Bachelor of Arch. 304 Manzano Dr., Albuquerque, N.M. Richard S. Hawley A.B. in History 325 E. Jefferson, Ann Arbor, Mich. Warren A. Hay B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 1243 Maiden Ct., Willow Run, Mich. Anne M. Hayes B.S. in Pre-Medicine 4827 Three Mile, Detroit, Mich. Daniel J. Hayes B.S.E. (Met.E.) 10028 S. Oakley Ave., Chicago, 111. Mirvan L. Hayes A.B. in Economics 2222 Montclair Ave., Detroit, Mich. William S. Hayes B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 3205 Arlene Ave., Flint, Mich. Charles Hays B.S.E. (E.E.) and B.S.E. (Math.) Wyanet, 111. Edith G. Hazzard A.B. in El. Education 1015 Packard, Ann Arbor, Mich. John T. Headington B.S. in Zoology 963 Orchard S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Milton W. Heath, Jr. B.S.F. (Forestry) 1835 Beacon St., Waban, Mass. Nida J. Heath A.B. in Geology 1505 St. Andrews Dr., Midland, Mich. Robert V. Heathcott B.S. in Geology Box 125, Turner Valley, Alberta, Canada Patrick A. Heck A.B. in Pre-Law 3332 Drummond Rd., Toledo, Ohio 393 I . Byron J. Hedeen B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 22431 Wildwood, St. Clair Shores, Mich. H. Richard Heetderks B.S. in Astronomy 413 Forest, Ann Arbor, Mich. Florence V. Hegeman A.B. in Speech Correction 3783 16th St., Ecorse, Mich. Rosemary Heineman Bachelor of Design 1007 N. Oakley, Saginaw, Mich. Barbara A. Heines A.B. in English 508 S. Division, Ann Arbor, Mich. Gerald J. Helfenbein A.B. in Economics 611 Scottwood Ave., Monroe, Mich. Richard D. Helmrich A.B. in English 3779 Elaine Ave., Detroit, Mich. David R. Helsel M.B.A. in Finance 165 Stebbins Ave., Sparta, Mich. James D. Hembree, Jr. M.S.E. (Ch.E.) 3104 W. Broadway, Muskogee, Okla. Elaine M. Hemenway A.B. in English 702 State St., Bay City, Mich. Kenneth C. Hendershot B.S.E. (Ae.E.) 727 S. Laurel, Royal Oak, Mich. Charles S. Henderson D.D.S. 110 E. Oak St., Mason, Mich. Russell A. Hendrick A.B. in Sociology 314 E. Washingto n, Ann Arbor, Mich. Jeanne D. Henes A.B. in El. Education 1045 Sheridan Rd., Menominee, Mich. Thomas J. Hennessey A.B. in Economics 6341 Payne, Dearborn, Mich. Julia A. Hennig B. Mus. in Piano 817 N. 12th St., Herrin, 111. Patricia J. Henry A.B. in Sociology 15771 San Juan Dr., Detroit, Mich. John C. Hensel B.S.E. (Phys.) 20 Midland Terr., Summit, NJ. Robert L. Herhusky Bachelor of Design 1650 Harvard St. N.W., Washington, D.C. James C. Herrinton LL.B. 525 Elliott St. S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Donald L. Hersh LL.B. 917 Westminster Ave., Hillside, NJ. Leonard A. Hershberg A.B. in Political Science 160 N. Prospect St., Burlington, Vt. Saul Hershenov B.S. in Mathematics 135 Hill St., Santa Monica, Calif. Shirley A. Hertz A.B. in El. Education 135 West Dayton St., Flint, Mich. Arnold L. Hespe A.B. in Political Science Leigh, Neb. Thomas Hetman, Jr. B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 4706 Sylvania Ave., Toledo, Ohio George C. Hewens A.M. in Political Science 7424 Bemis Rd., Ypsilanti, Mich. Loraine E. Hewitt B.B.A. 1 222 Berkshire Rd., Grosse Pointe, Mich. Carl A. Heyer A.B. in Mathematics 4541 Washington, Wayne, Mich. Patricia A. Hickey A.B. in El. Education 333 Helen St., Trenton, Mich. James A. Hildebrand A.B. in Pre-Law 101 West 26th St., Holland, Mich. Henry M. Hildebrandt M.D. 508 Monroe St., Ann Arbor, Mich. Jennie P. Hildebrandt B. Mus. in Piano 508 Monroe St., Ann Arbor, Mich. Joan G. Hildebrandt B.S. in Med. Technology 427 Independence Rd., West Palm Beach, Fla. Beatrice A. Hileman B.S. in Math, and Science 332 E. William, Ann Arbor, Mich. Ralph A. Hileman A.B. in Physics 332 E. William, Ann Arbor, Mich. 394 Harry F. Hillman, B.S.E. (Math.) and B.S. Wood Tech. Rte. 1, Pentwater, Mich. Harry R. Hiltner A.B. in Pre-Social Work 314 E. Washington, Ann Arbor, Mich. Nancy S. H ilton A.B. in History 12 Terrace Ave., Ionia, Mich. Donovan F. Hinchman M.D. 1329 Baker, Muskegon Heights, Mich. Martha D. Hindle A.B. in Sociology 5202 New Kent Rd., Richmond, Va. Kathryn R. Hine A.B. in Political Science 10410 E.Jefferson, Detroit, Mich. Laurel A. Hine B.S. in Nursing 19 State Park Dr., Bay City, Mich. Hirohide Hinomoto B.B.A. in Ind. Management 200 Honan-Cho, Suginami, Tokyo, Japan Werner O. Hintzen M.B.A. in Accounting 12483 Loretto, Detroit, Mich. Leon C. Hinz LL.B. 405 Pauline Blvd., Ann Arbor, Mich. Raymond N. Hiramoto A.B. in Pre- Professional 2578-K Pacific Heights. Rd., Honolulu, T.H. Michael P. Hlady A.B. in Chemistry 4721 Schlaff, Dearborn, Mich. B.S. in Pharmacy Suzanne Hlavin 1132 N. Vernon, Dearborn, Mich. Robert S. H. Ho M.B.A. 1938 Pala St., Honolulu, T.H. John A. Hobyak, Jr. A.B. in Pre- Professional 18969 Pierson, Detroit, Mich. Riemar H. H. Hoch B.S.E. (E.E.) 1175 Ruajose Maria Lisboa, Sao Paulo, Brazil John S. Hodge B.S.E. (Ch.E.) 13175 Monte Vista, Detroit, Mich. Helga L. Hodges A.B. in El. Education Rte. 1, Hart, Mich. Nancy A. Hodges A.B. in English 442 McKinley Rd., Grosse Pointe, Mich. Charles E. Hoefler A.B. in Speech 11736 Cherrylawn Ave., Detroit, Mich. Robert H. Hoexter B.S. in Education 18113 Warrington Dr., Detroit, Mich. Charles R. Hoffer B.S. in Physical Education West Brattleboro, Vt. Sarah A. Hoffman A.B. in El. Education 552 Marshall St., Allegan, Mich. Martha E. Hoke A.B. in El. Education 253 Ravine Rd., Birmingham, Mich. Paul B. Hoke B.S.E. (Nav.Arch.) Eagle Point Colony, Rossford, Ohio Ann M. Holappa A.B. in English 634 Fourth St., L ' Anse, Mich. Alan R. Holcombe B.S.E. (Ae.E.) 2426 Whitmore Lake Rd., Ann Arbor, Mich. Frederick E. Hollis B.B.A. in Accounting 12650 Wyoming, Detroit, Mich. A.M. in Education A.B. in English George Honberg Stonington, Mich. Harold Hood 10290 Delmar Ave., Detroit, Mich. Ellen A. Hook A.B. in Russ ian Area Studies 494 Norton Pkwy., New Haven, Conn. Kenneth N. Hooker Bachelor of Arch. 1431 John, Muskegon, Mich. Raymond E. Hoop B.S.E. (E.E.) and B.S.E. (Math.) 717 Lyon St. N.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Lydia A. Hopfinger M. of Public Health 542 Hollywood PI., Webster Groves, Mo. Aris Hoplamazian D.D.S. 144 Avalon, Highland Park, Mich. K. Frank Horiuchi M.B.A. in Marketing 72 Kapiolani St., Hilo, T.H. 395 i George W. Hornett Bachelor of Arch. 1718 Sheridan Ave., Whiting, Ind. Irving J. Horowitz M.D. 1116 Henry St., Ann Arbor, Mich. David W. Horst B.B.A. in Marketing 211 Portage Ave., Three Rivers, Mich. Willard V. Horvath B.B.A. in Marketing 1406 Mark St., Lincoln Park, Mich. Robert M. Horwitch B.B.A. in Acc ' t. and Finance 3740 Lake Shore Dr., Chicago, 111. Marvin Q. Horwitz A.B. in History 9314 Broadstrcet Blvd., Detroit, Mich. Vera M. Hosley B.S. in Geology Box 4003, College, Alaska Donald R. House B.B.A. in Ind. Management 1016 Underwood Ave., Grand Rapids, Mich. Beverly E. Howard B.S. in Med. Technology 1716 Ellwood St., Muskegon, Mich. Russell V. Howard A.B. in Letters and Medicine 615 West Sixth St., Flint, Mich. Thomas L. Howard, Jr. M.B.A. in Marketing 3207 Hawthorne Ave., Richmond, Va. Beverly G. Howell A.B. in Speech Correction 137 Lamarck Dr., Syndee, N.Y. Charles B. Howell B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 928 Oakland Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich. Richard S. Howell B.S. in Chemistry 2112 Grotiot, Saginaw, Mich. Leigh V. Hewlett B.S.E. (E.E.) 325 Edna, Battle Creek, Mich. Jean M. Hoyt B.S. ' in Nursing 907 Fountain St., Grand Rapids, Mich. Olga A. Hrescak B.S. in Social Studies 19961 Hawthorne, Detroit, Mich. Eugene Y. Huang Sc.D. (C.E.) 702 S. Division, Ann Arbor, Mich. John E. Hubbard LL.B. 105 Cherokee, Pontiac, Mich. Susan S. Hubbard A.B. in History 1411 Dorchester Rd., Birmingham, Mich. A.B. in Sociology A.B. in Journalism Fred S. Hubbs 5 Villa Rd., Albany, N.Y. John C. Hubbs Lewiston Heights, Lewiston, N.Y. Ann C. Huddle A.B. in El. Education 80 Moss, Highland Park, Mich. Donald J. Hudler B.S. in Geology 56 Pleasant Lake, Rives Junction, Mich. Edward Hudock B.S.E. (E.E.) 1630 Utah St., Flint, Mich . Margaret J. Huebshman A.B. in Mathematics 23720 Rowe, Dearborn, Mich. Reginald G. Huff A.B. in Psychology 22515 Olmstead Ave., Dearborn, Mich. Luman H. Hughes, Jr. A.B. in Letters and Medicine 501 Second St., Stambaugh, Mich. Lawrence B. Hulack A.B. in Journalism 2723 Barnes Ave., New York, N.Y. Jack E. Hulburd A.B. in Political Science 516 Eighth St., Ann Arbor, Mich. James K. Hull B.B.A. in Personnel 10 Heller PI., Maplcwood, N. J. John R. Hultman B.S. in Geology 36 Fitch Ave. S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Robert L. Hume B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 3223 W. 139th St., Cleveland, Ohio Patricia L. Hummer B. Mus. in Education Rte. 1, Titusville, Pa. Jack E. Hunsicker B.S.E. (E.E.) 23168 Beech, Dearborn, Mich. Joan L. Hunsicker A.B. in Education 505 W. Chicago St., Bronson, Mich. 396 J. Harold Hunt, Jr. B.S.E. (E.E.) 515 Centerlawn, East Lansing, Mich. Nicholas R. Hunter A.B. in Speech Correction 25831 alem Rd., Huntington Woods, Mich. Wilton L. Huntley B.S.E. 1189 Cafvert, Detroit, Mich. Rosemary R. Huston A.B. in English 2507 Geddes, Ann Arbor, Mich. Edward J. Hutcheson Bachelor of Design 1137 Linden Ave., Oak Park, 111. Atheleah A. Hutchinson A.B. in El. Education Pearl St., Hillsboro, N.H. Charles M. Hyman B.B.A. in Ind. Relations 219 Hamilton Ave., Elyria, Ohio Thomas A. Hyslop B.S.E. (Nav.Arch. and Mar.E.) 104 Prospect St., Greenwich, Conn. John A. Ingold 876 Burlingame, Detroit, Mich. George C. Inman, Jr. 9 Hartwell Ave., Hudson, N.Y. Everett B. Ireland 328 S. Ashley, Ann Arbor, Mich. George W. Irmscher 2024 Florida Dr., Fort Wayne, Ind. B.S. in Zoology A.B. in English B.S.E. (Phys.) M.D. B.S.E. (E.E.) A.B. in Education Calvin H. Iseri 104 Watson St., Detroit, Mich. Nancy J. Isolampi 433 Taney St., Gary, Ind. Lillian L. Isotalo A.B. in Fine Arts 311 E. Truman Ave., Newberry, Mich. Tulane Itkoff A.B. in Pre-Social Work 1015 Redway, Cincinnati, Ohio Fred E. Ittner A.B. in Economics 1921 Adams Blvd., Saginaw, Mich. Abdul H. Jabbar B.S.E. (C.E.) Daggara, Diwaniya, Iraq Robert W. Jack B.S. in Geology 418 S. Main St., Slippery Rock, Pa. Paul R. Jackiewicz A.B. in Economics 12215 Kilbourne, Detroit, Mich. Edwin L.Jacks B.S.E. (Mech.E.) and B.S.E. (Math.) 8765 Morley, Detroit, Mich. Ann Jackson A.B. in Political Science 18921 Wisconsin, Detroit, Mich. Robert F. Jackson A.B. in Psychology 21349 Santa Clara, Detroit, Mich. Stanley E. Jackson B.S.E. (C.E.) 226 Macaulay St. E., Hamilton, Ontario, Canada Eleanor Jacobson A.B. in Sociology 1044 Hollywood Ave., Chicago, 111. Glenn D. Jacobson B.B.A. in Marketing 1107 Pierce St., Wakefield, Mich. Jacob G. Jacobson M.D. 15211 Sanford Ave., Flushing, N.Y. William R. Jacobson LL.B. 1107 Pierce St., Wakefield, Mich. Lewis R.Jaffe B.B.A. 5603 Wyndale Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. H. Maxine James B. Mus. in Education Galien, Mich. Janice B. James A.B. in Journalism 16153 Parkside, Detroit, Mich. Laylin K. James, Jr. M.S. in Chemistry 1509 Morton Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich. Darrell A. Jaques A.B. in Pre-Medicine 720 Arch St., Ann Arbor, Mich. Horace L. Jefferson D.D.S. 6366 30th St., Detroit, Mich. Jacqueline B. Jeffries A.B. in El. Education Gregory, Mich. Delite M. Jenkins A.M. in Education 19160 Birwood, Detroit, Mich. 397 Bernard G. Jeske, B.S.E. (Ch.E.) and B.S.E. (Met.E.) Wallace St., Grand Haven, Mich. June A. Jessop A.B. in Pre-Social Work 529 Fifth St., Traverse City, Mich. Pratap M. Jhaveri M.S.E. (Ch.E.) Raval Bldg., Lamington Rd., Bombay, India Irene G. Jhung B.S. in Pharmacy 15832 Tuller Ave., Detroit, Mich. Richard P. Johnsen A.B. in Psychology 20 Brook St., Warren, Pa. Arthur J. Johnson M.D. 209 N. Delaplaine Rd., Riverside, 111. Barbara A. Johnson B.S. in Science and Medicine 27333 Goldcngate Dr., Birmingham, Mich. Eunice C. Johnson R.N. 530 South 14th St., Escanaba, Mich. Howard E. Johnson D.D.S. Box 3, Republic, Mich. Joyce M. Johnson A.B. in El. Education 1941 Commerce St., Muskegon, Mich. Lawrence H. Johnson LL.B. 1860 B Ave. N.E., Cedar Rapids, Iowa Marilyn M. Johnson A.B. in El. Education 401 E. Longyear, Bessemer, Mich. Marvin G. Johnson LL.B. 91 Sturgis St., Jamestown, N.Y. Napoleon G. Johnson M.S.E. (C.E.) 52 W. 1 19th St., New York, N.Y. Patricia Johnson B.S. in Dental Hygiene 3387 Glencairn Rd., Shaker Heights, Cleveland, Ohio Ray E.Johnson D.D.S. 956 Baldwin Ave., Negaunee, Mich. Robert C. Johnson B.S. in Physics 1403 Brookview Blvd., Parma, Ohio Ronald H. Johnson B.B.A. in Accounting 524 S. Eighth, Escanaba, Mich. Thomas Johnson A.B. in Physical Education 560 Barney, Muskegon Heights, Mich. Wilbur E. Johnson M.B.A. in Marketing 441 N. Fountain, Wichita, Kan. Blanche E. Jones 9286 Manor, Detroit, Mich. Bruce D. Jones 16895 Stout, Detroit, Mich. Mary J. Jones 300 E. 16th St., Hutchinson, Kan. Else V. Jorgensen 14688 Rutland Rd., Detroit, Mich. A.B. in Psychology D.D.S. B. Mus. in Voice A.B. in Education B.S.E. (E.E.) George N. Jorgensen Rtc. 1 , Scottville, Mich. Jeanne M.Jorstad Bachelor of Design 288 McMillan Rd., Grossc Pointe Farms, Mich. Joan B.Jose A.B. in Psychology 5861 Lowell Ave. " , Indianapolis, Ind. Robert E.Jose A.B. in History 410 N. Audubon Rd., Indianapolis, Ind. Richard K.Joseph B.B.A. in Mathematics and Business 820 Cass St., LaCrosse, Wis. Joseph P. Joseph M.B.A. in Ind. Relations Pathikulangara, North Parur, Travaneore, India Suzanne M. Joseph A.B. in Political Science 5800 W. Adams Blvd., Chicago, 111. Patricia A. Joy B. Mus. in Piano 3940 N. Sherman Dr., Indianapolis, Ind. Gerald T. Joyce B.S.E. (Ae.E.) 197 S. Union, Plymouth, Mich. Jacqueline A. Judd A.B. in Fine Arts 1012 Oxford Dr., Birmingham, Mich. John T. Kaarsberg A.B. in Geograph y 701 Forest, Ann Arbor, Mich. George Kadian B.S. in Pre-Medicine 7259 Whittaker, Detroit, Mich. 398 John S. Kadlec B.S.F. (Wildlife Management) Rte. 1, Box 443, Racine, Wis. Bernard M. Kahn A.B. in Speech 522 Parkside Ave., Brooklyn, N.Y. Hiroaki G. Kakiuchi A.B. in Far Eastern Studies Rte. 1, Box 34, Lincoln, Calif. Donald C. Kalda M.S.E. (C.E.) Tyndall, S.D. Mary J. Kallet A.B. in Speech Correction 18222 Muirland, Detroit, Mich. Ralle A. Kamens A.B. in Speech Correction 1844 Shaw Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. Richard H. Kamrath B.S.E. (Ind.E.) 146 Rumstick, Barrington, R.I. Luella A. Kanenen A.B. in El. Education 5028 Division, Hubbell, Mich. John S. Kanno B.S.E. (Ae.E.) 543 Church St., Ann Arbor, Mich. Gulmohomed S. Kapadia B.S.E. (Ch.E.) 154 Sandhurst Rd., E., Bombay, India Alex N. Kapetan A.B. in History 589 E. End Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. Marilyn Kaplan B.S. in Botany and Bacteriology 226 W. Tremont Ave., New York, N.Y. Robert M. Kaplan A.B. in Political Science 6109 Park Heights Ave., Baltimore, Md. Mary Kaprielian A.B. in El. Education 19536 Hanna, Melvindale, Mich. Donald G. Karcher B.B.A. in Insurance 7642 Bingham, Dearborn, Mich. Steven N. Kash Bachelor of Design 14444 Linnhurst Ave., Detroit, Mich. Harold Kassab A.B. in History 808 Rivard Blvd., Grosse Pointe, Mich. George Katana B.S.E. (E.E.) 1921 W. 13th Ave., Gary, Ind. John H. Kathe B.S. in Pharmacy Cleveland Rd., Elyria, Ohio Albert H. Katz B.S.E. (E.E.) 807 S. State, Ann Arbor, Mich. Barbara J. Kni B.S. in Botany and Bacteriology 460 E. 30th St., Paterson, N. J. Morris C. Katz B.S. in Zoology 839 St. Johns St., Wyandotte, Mich. Charles F. Kauffman A.B. in English 909 Ave. J., Brooklyn, N.Y. Norman K. Kaupp B.B.A. in Accounting 1627 Larkmoor Blvd., Berkley, Mich. Laura H. Kawecki A.B. in History 13530 Santa Rosa, Detroit, Mich. Sherman A. Kay M.D. 18121 San Juan Dr., Detroit, Mich. Carol K. Kazahn A.B. in English 2503 Fenton Ave., New York, N.Y. Harold E. Keas B.B.A. in Accounting Rte. 2, Conklin, Mich. Mary M. Keegan A.B. in Speech Correction 496 S. Hawkins, Apt. 2, Akron, Ohio Chester H. Keeler B.B.A. in Acc ' t. and Finance 763 Warren St., Flint, Mich. Eva G. Keeler A.B. in Education 1627 Jay Street, Port Huron, Mich. Jane M. Keeler B.S. in Nursing 617 Union St., Schenectady, N.Y. Mary J. Keeler A.B. in Education 15709 Turner Ave., Detroit, Mich. Fred K. Keidan A.B. in Political Science 16814 Fairfield, Detroit, Mich. Robert C. Keith A.B. in Political Science 1213 Main St., Rochester, Mich. Walter F. Keitzer A.B. in Pre-Mcdicinc 293 Castle Blvd., Akron, Ohio 399 Anita E. Keller A.B. in English 1329 Malvern Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. William P. Kelley B.B.A. 702 Graeticld Ct., Birmingham, Mich. JoAnn Kelly A.B. in Speech Correction 929 Sheridan PI., Saginaw, Mich. Ray T. Kelsey, Jr. M.B.A. in Accounting 18117 Clifton Rd., Lakewood, Ohio James E. Kemper 428 Wisconsin Ave., Oak Park, 111. Bert J. Kempker 308 Maynard, Ann Arbor, Mich. James A. Kendall 1319 St. Andrews Rd., Midland, Mich. Robert A. Kendall 19366 Hickory, Detroit, Mich. A.B. in English B.S.E. (E.E.) LL.B. B.S.E. (C.E.) Joseph A. Kendra Bachelor of Arch. 1371 Roosevelt PI., Gary, Ind. Betty L. Kennedy A.B. in El. Education Rte. 1, Hudsonville, Mich. Helen G. Kennedy R-N. Rte. 2, Orient, Ohio Edward S. Keough A.B. in History 4060 Taylor Ave., Detroit, Mich. Douglas G. Kerby B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 18918 Hartwell, Detroit, Mich. Carolyn C. Kerlikowske A.B. in Education 709 Sunset Rd., Ann Arbor, Mich. Virginia M. Kern A.B. in El. Education 910 W. Stadium Blvd., Ann Arbor, Mich. Fred S. Kerr B.S.E. (Mech.E.) Rte. 2, South Haven, Mich. William W. Kerr B.S.E. (Mech.E.) Melbourne Beach, Fla. Robert L. Kerry B.S. in Zoology 121 W. Dartmouth, Flint, Mich. George R. Keskey M.D. 639 W. College Ave., Marquette Mich. Nancy K. Ketchpaw A.B. in El. Education 8612 Glencoe Circle, Wauwatosa, Wis. A.B. in Journalism M.D. Joan M. Ketelhut 1225 White St., Ann Arbor, Mich. Jack Kevorkian 204 Ferry Ave., Pontiac, Mich. Ramesh Khanna B.S.E. (Ae.E.) Bunglow 14, Rly Colony, Gorakhpur, India Dharam R. Khilnani B.S. in Pharmacy 71 Garden Rd., Karachi, Pakistan Diana L. Khoury A.B. in El. Education 516 W. E St., Iron Mountain, Mich. Alan V. Kidd A.B. in English 627 Neff Rd., Grosse Pointe, Mich. Gene R. Kiddon Bachelor of Design 740 Brooks, Ann Arbor, Mich. Marguerite J. Kidwell A.B. in English 108 Calhoun St.. Union City, Mich. Alfred J. Kiessel A.B. in Chemistry 1911 Clinton St., Saginaw, Mich. Arnold J. Kiessling, Jr. M.D. 1317 Geddes Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich. Janice L. Kilian A.B. in English Frankfort, Mich. William W. Kimbrough M.D. 7220 W. 29 Mile Rd.. Washington, Mich. Benjamin T. Kimura B.S.E. (Phys.) 1717 Democrat St.. Honolulu, T.H. William E. Kindley B.B.A. 616 Kennesaw, Birmingham, Mich. William M. King B.S. in Pre-Professional 2219 Wharton St., Philadelphia, Pa. Marjorie A. Kingland B. Mus. in Piano Lake Mills, Iowa 400 Betty Jane S. Kinyon A.B. in El. Education 19961 Shrewsbury, Detroit, Mich. Peter C. Kinyon B.S. in Education 1336 N. University Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich. J. Garth Kirkindall M.B.A. in Ind. Relations 150 Cass Ave., Mt. Clemens, Mich. Carolyn E. Kirn Cert, in Dental Hygiene 137 Catalpa Dr., Birmingham, Mich. Frances J. Kirchenbaum A.B. in Sociology 2695 Briggs Ave., New York, N.Y. Kiyoshi Kitasaki B.S. in Pharmacy 2312 S. Bronson Ave., Los Angeles, Calif. Alice S. Kitts A.B. in American Culture 176 Suffield Rd., Birmingham, Mich. Eldon J. Klaassen A.B. in Mathematics 1122 Aberdeen St. N.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Herbert A. Klaff B.B.A. 7804 Jeffery Ave., Chicago, 111. Joseph K. Kleiber B.S. in Physical Education Rock, Mich. Kenneth A. Klein B.B.A. 4228 Sturtevant, Detroit, Mich. Norman G. Klein M.B.A. in Accounting 13233 LaSalle Blvd., Detroit, Mich. Erwin J. Kleinert, Jr. A.B. in English 230 N. Main St., Rockford, Mich. Joanne M. Kleinert A.B. in Spanish 454 Yarmouth Rd., Birmingham, Mich. Jean Klerman A.B. in Fine Arts 30 East End Ave., New York, N.Y. Robert W. Klinesteker D.D.S. 256 Paris Ave. S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Daniel Klinghoffer A.B. in English 1349 Carroll St., Brooklyn, N.Y. Donald E. Knapp B.S. in Pharmacy 332 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, Mich. Gene G. Knapp A.B. in Pharmacy 18 Elizabeth, Cold Water, Mich. Sally A. Knapp A.B. in Journalism 216 E. Willow St., Monroe, Mich. Arnold L. Knepfer A.B. in Psychology 80 Belvedere Dr., Yonkers, N.Y. Robert H. Knevels B.S.E. (C.E.) 5081 Pennsylvania Ave., Detroit, Mich. Fred M. Knipp B.S.E. (E.E.) 1415 Midland Rd., Bay City, Mich. Alan H. Knoll B.S.E. (C.E.) 915 Flint St., Frankenmuth, Mich. Gloria A. Knoob A.B. in Speech 14620 Warwick, Detroit, Mich. Arthur D. Knorst B.B.A. Watervliet, Mich. Arthur A. Kobert D.D.S. 11720 Todds Lane, Whitmore Lake, Mich. Robert J. Kobs M.D. 438 Bailey St., East Lansing, Mich. Irene H. Kobus R.N. 1 1 1 9 E. St. Joe, Lansing, Mich. Steve T. Koeff M.D. 1113 LeithSt., Flint, Mich. Sho ichi Kohatsu A.B. in Pre- Professional 2727 Huapala St., Honolulu, T.H. Gloria Kohn B. Mus. in Education 1325 E. Seventh St., Brooklyn, N.Y. Donald P. Koistinen B.S. in Physics 15 Waverly Ave., Highland Park, Mich. Jeanne C. Kolbe B. Mus. in Education 6032 Center Blvd., Grand Blanc, Mich. Irene L. Kole A.B. in Psychology 1 1643 Rosemont, Detroit, Mich. Joel J. Kolk B. Mus. in Theory 161-11 84th Rd., Jamaica, N.Y. 401 Marilyn I. Kollenberg A.B. in Speech Correction 926 Cambridge Dr., Grand Rapids, Mich. Ann Koncar A.B. in Spanish 981 Conner Ave., Detroit, Mich. Sophia Kontas B.B.A. in Finance 1026 N. Washington Ave., Lansing, Mich. Robert C. Kopka A.B. in English 32 Devonshire, Pleasant Ridge, Mich. Richard B. Kopp B.B.A. in Accounting 20566 Bcachwood Dr., Rocky River, Ohio Albert R. Korby D.D.S. 4246 Elmhurst, Detroit, Mich. Melvin R. Kordenbrock M.B.A. 1196 Lakeside, Birmingham, Mich. Robert R. Korfhage B.S.E. (Math.) Rte. 1, Fulton, N.Y. Vera Koroton A.B. in Russian 1 N. Park St., Hanover, N.H. Lois G. Kotin A.B. in English 7063 N. Greenview Ave., Chicago, 111. Bernard I. Koziej B.S.E. (C.E.) 1132 Sibley N.W., Grand Rapids, Mich. Eugene Kozlovich A.B. in Anthropology 654 Lincoln N.W., Grand Rapids, Mich. Janina Krantz A.B. in Speech Correction 110 W. 96th St., New York, N.Y. Leo R. Kratkiewicz B.B.A. in Accounting 2208 Caniff, Hamtramck, Mich. Gertrude Kravis A.B. in Education 445 Morris Ave., Springfield, N.J. Jane Krchma A.B. in Sociology 5 Walnut Lane, Wilmington, Del. Lowell J. Kremer A.B. in Economics 247 N. Broadview, Wichita, Kan. Mark E. Kremer B.B.A. 1117 Giddings S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Robert M. Kretzschmar A.B. in Education 2317 Pittsfk-ld Blvd., Ann Arbor, Mich. Carol I. Kritchman Bachelor of Design 16920 LaSalle, Detroit, Mich. Marie E. Kritschgau A.B. in English 1650 Alpine Ave. N.W., Grand Rapids, Mich. Richard T. Kroll B.S.E. (E.E.) Montague, Mich. Muriel E. Kron A.B. in Speech Correction 1463 Regent St., Schenectady, N.Y. Thomas E. Kroth B.S.E. 1433 University Terr. Ann Arbor, Mich. Jean M. Kruetzman 902 Frank St., Flint, Mich. Elizabeth J. Kuentze 1824 Central Ave., Whiting, Ind. Eli H. Kuhel 1920 Oakman Blvd., Detroit, Mich. Marianne Kull A.B. in English M.B.A. in Marketing M.D. 714 Colonial Ct., Birmingham, Mich. B.S. in Design LL.B. John H. Kunkle, Jr. 40 Longue Vue Dr., Pittsburgh, Pa. Raymond E. Kurtz B.B.A. in Accounting 15496 Editington Rd., Plymouth, Mich. Kong-Nin Kwong B.S.E. (E.E.) 2116 Sixth St., Sacramento, Calif. Morton R. Laby M.S. in Physiology 55 Ridgewood Ave., Holyoke, Mass. Francis M. LaDuc B.S.F. (Forestry) Harrisville, N.Y. Mary Latter A.B. in El. Education 2202 Monterey, Detroit, Mich. Diana M. Lahde A.B. in Mathematics 1501 Margaret S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Roy J. Lahr B.S.E. (E.E.) 308 East Ave. N., Battle Creek, Mich. 402 Mildred M. Laitinen A.B. in Education Rte. 1, Box 518, Negaunee, Mich. Michael D. Lamb A.B. in English 12822 Frankfort Rd., Detroit, Mich. Joyce M. Lamberg Bachelor of Design 1757 Field, Detroit, Mich. Ivan P. Lambert A.B. in Psychology Quarters B13 Wall St., Fort Totten, N.Y. Arthur P. Lamey, Jr. B.B.A. 229 Clark Ave., Billings, Mont. Alexandra R. Lamper B.S. in Nursing 1144 Lovell Rd. N.W., Grand Rapids, Mich. Milton S. Landau A.B. in Political Science 2663 Clements, Detroit, Mich. Katherine Landes A.B. in History 1010 Rose, Ann Arbor, Mich. Robert A. Landowne B.S. in Chemistry 960 E. 12th St., Brooklyn, N.Y. Greta R. Landsberg A.B. in Psychology 321 E. Liberty St., Ann Arbor, Mich. Arthur L. Lane, Jr. A.B. in Journalism 3431 Armour, Port Huron, Mich. Geraldine L. Lane A.B. in El. Education Rte. 1 , Lake Harbor, Muskegon, Mich. Alfred B. Lang B.S.E. (Ind.-Mech.E.) 1211 Prospect, Ann Arbor, Mich. Lawrence A. Lange B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 4417 Bader Ave., Cleveland, Ohio Robert L. Lantos B.S. in Pharmacy 226 Luzerne St., Johnstown, Pa. Lyle R. LaPine B.S.E. (Mech.E.) Rt. 3, Paw Paw, Mich. James F. LaPointe A.B. in Economics 517 Maple St., Sault Ste. Marie, Mich. Harold L. Larsen B.S.E. (Ch.E.) 1477 Montague Ave., Muskegon, Mich. Robert A. Larson B.S.E. (C.E.) 4521 Orr St., Center Line, Mich. Athene Laskarides B.S. in Med. Technology 5531 Whitfield Ave., Detroit, Mich. Clifton J. Latiolais M.S. in Pharmacy 104 W. Foch, Lafayette, La. David A. Lauer Bachelor of Design 6821 50th Ave. N.E., Seattle, Wash. June Laurin A.B. in Education Rte. 2, Scenic Dr., Muskegon, Mich. Roy M. Lauritsen B.S. in Psychology Sans Souci, Mich. Joseph T. Lavan M.S.E. (Mech.E.) 5050 Cass Ave., Detroit, Mich. Joan M. Laveson A.B. in Speech Correction 18218 Monica, Detroit, M ich. Owen J. Lawlor A.B. in English 6432 Hartwell, Dearborn, Mich. Mary C. Lawrence B.S. in Psychology Rte. 2, Landenburg, Pa. Allan J. Lawson B.S. in Pre-Medicine 1907 Grecnleaf, Royal Oak, Mich. Barbara B. Lawson A.B. in El. Education 3230 Pembroke Rd., Detroit, Mich. Robert E. Lawson A.B. in Pre-Law 1163 Collingwood, Detroit, Mich. William N. Lawrence B.S.E. (Phys.) 1973 E. 116th St., Cleveland, Ohio Barbara R. Lawton A.B. in Education 112 Century Dr., Syracuse, N.Y. Adelle C. Lazarus A.B. in Spanish 905 Washington St., Traverse City, Mich. Theodore F. Lazorchak A.B. in History 210 E. Pike St., Canonsburg, Pa. Arthur C. Leach B.B.A. in Accounting 800 Ann Arbor St., Flint, Mich. 403 George W. Leary A.B. in History 92 Kimberly Ave., East Haven, Conn. Theodore E. Leask B.S.E. (C.E.) Sugar Island Star Rte., Sault Ste. Marie, Mich. David V. LeClair B. Mus. in Theory 515 N. Walker Rd., Hinsdale, 111. Patrick J. Ledwidge Juris Doctor 1223 Auburn Rd., Birmingham, Mich. Alex P. Lee Dagupan City, Philippines Betty M. Lee 47 Trinity Ave., Gouverneur, N.Y. Harry Lee 641 9 E. Jefferson Ave., Detroit, Mich. Herbert H. Lee B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 205 Elmwood Blvd., York, Pa. B.S.E. (C.E.) A.B. in French B.S.E. (C.E.) Herbert S. T. Lee A.B. in Pre-Medicine 1360 Alewa Dr., Honolulu, T.H. John W. Lee A.B. in History 2203 Court St., Saginaw, Mich. Martin L. Lee A.B. in Pre-Professional 18272 Santa Barbara Dr., Detroit, Mich. George E. Lemieux B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 808 Seventh Ave., Menominee, Mich. Ann F. Lennington A.B. in Education 417 Rosewood, Monroe, Mich. Helen B. Leon B.S. in Design and Drawing 10915 E. Jefferson Ave., Detroit, Mich. Johanna E. Leonard A.B. in El. Education 18830 Bretton Dr., Detroit, Mich. Louise F. Leonard B. Mus. in Strings 17181 Cherrylawn, Detroit, Mich. Robert L. Leopold A.B. in Speech 1244 Linden Ave., Highland Park, 111. George Leoshko B.S.E. (Ch.E.) 691 Boulevard, Bayonne, N.J. Joseph B. Leskosky A.B. in Journalism 833 Indiana St., Hammond, Ind. David N. Leslie Bachelor of Arch. 3114 Prairie Ave., Miami Beach, Fla. Eugene J. Lessieu B.S.E. (C.E.) 47 47th St., Weehawken, N.J. Janet L. Lester B.S. in Public Health Nursing Buffalo, 111. Edwin N. Levenberg A.B. in Economics 18674 Fairfield Ave., Detroit, Mich. Charles C. Levin Bachelor of Arch. 614 Monroe, Ann Arbor, Mich. A.B. in Psychology Elaine Levine B.S. in Chemistry 53 Kensington Terr., Passaic, N.J. Judith B. Levine 24 Thayer St., New York, N.Y. Seymour J. Levine Bachelor of Arch. Engineering 19363 Sussex, Detroit, Mich. Alan E. Levinsohn A.B. in Sociology 6 Holland Ct., Saginaw, Mich. Jack Levitt A.B. in Social Studies 1701 Calvert, Detroit, Mich. George B. Levy A.B. in Pre-Law 6411 BartlettSt., Pittsburgh, Pa. James L. Lewis, Jr. A.B. in Mathematics 803 Woodworth Ave., Alma, Mich. R obert O. Lewis, Jr. B.S.E. (E.E.) 58 N. Audubon, Indianapolis, Ind. Rosemary Lewis A.B. in Anthropology 1913 Eagle Ct., Wayne, Mich. Raymond E. Lewkowicz B.S. in Mathematics 285 St. Pauls Ave., Jersey City, N.J. Ross J. Licero A.B. in Economics 468 High St. N.E., Warren, Ohio David J. Lieberman B.B.A. in Accounting 12811 Montville, Detroit, Mich. 404 Ann W. Lindbloom A.B. in El. Education 1953 Lawrence Ave., Detroit, Mich. Geraldine M. Lindstrom A.B. in Speech 216 W. Brown St., Iron Mountain, Mich. Suilin Ling B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 3 130 Fan Wang Tu Rd., Shanghai, China Martin A. Lindholm B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 1309 Cleveland Ave., Flint, Mich. Robert M. Linsley B.S. in Geology 325 Sixth St., Traverse City, Mich. Jack M. Lipson A.B. in Pre-Professional 1 Carl St., Rochester, N.Y. Ruth E. Lisniansky A.B. in Speech Correction 101 Washington St., Springfield, Mass. David Litowsky A.B. in Pre-Medical 17544 Greenlawn, Detroit, Mich. N. Ray Litt 2929 Leslie Ave., Detroit, Mich. Igor Lobanov 1135 Lincoln, Ann Arbor, Mich. Gordon C. Lofquist 15825 Ashton, Detroit, Mich. Hall A. Logan Corpus Christ!, Texas B.S.E. (E.E.) Bachelor of Design B.S.E. (E.E.) B.S. Wood Tech. B.S. in Zoology A.B. in Education George B. Loitman 22 Jefferson Ave., Chelsea, Mass. Claude D. London Glennie, Mich. Andrew Lonyo M.B. A. in Ind. Relations 7359 LaSalle Blvd., Detroit, Mich. William W. Loo B.S.E. (E.E.) 1203 Palama St., Honolulu, T.H. David M. Lorch A.B. in History 263 Briarwood Ave., East Grand Rapids, Mich. Gerald O. Losey B.S. in Mathematics 1406 Cherokee, Royal Oak, Mich. Barbara E. Lounsberry Cert, in Dental Hygiene 4 Elm St., Ypsilanti, Mich. Alice G. Lowe B.S. in Physical Education 3296 W. Philadelphia, Detroit, Mich. Samuel W. Luborsky B.S. in Chemistry 3123 Montgomery Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. Earl D. Lucas A.B. in Education 2190 Lillibridge, Detroit, Mich. James G. Lucas B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 138 Denison Ave., Elyria, Ohio William A. Lucht M.B.A. in Marketing 311 Jefferson, Blissficld, Mich. Jerome C. Lucier A.B. in Economics 6050 Burr, Dearborn, Mich. Robert M. Lugg M.D. 200 S. Observatory, Ann Arbor, Mich. Margaret A. Luke A.B. in History 13814 Dexter Blvd., Detroit, Mich. Francis D. Luse A.M. in Social Work 5859 Garden Park Dr., Sylvania, Ohio Stanley G. Lush 10 West St., Galeton, Pa. Hip J. Luth 627 Columbia Ave., Holland, Mich. Ann M. Lutz 4 Brooks Rd., New Canaan, Conn. Robert J. Lynch B.B.A. A.B. in Geology A.B. in Economics 1051 Yorkshire, Grosse Pointe, Mich. William B. Lynch, Jr. 200 South D St., Monmouth, 111. LL.B. A.B. in Economics Murray L. fcyon 469 Eldridge St., Fall River, Mass. Gordon P. MacDougall A.B. in Mathematics 268 Sheridan Rd., Glencoe, 111. Donald C. MacGregor B.S.E. 11329 Melrose, Plymouth, Mich. 405 ' ( Richard W. Machowski Amasa, Mich. JohnJ. Mack 2357 Sturtevant, Detroit, Mich. Peter J. Mackersie 18205 Roselawn, Detroit, Mich. Alexander H. MacMillan A.B. in Geography A.B. in Geography B.B.A. A.B. in History 2059 Wealthy St., East Grand Rapids, Mich. Athena MaCris A.M. in French 315 Elizabeth St., East Lansing, Mich. Robert W. McPhail B.S.E. (E.E.) 1460 Lenox Ct., Willow Run, Mich. Ned G. MacWilliams B.B.A. in Marketing 1416 Griswold St., Port Huron, Mich. Herbert E. Madalin M.D. 18441 Glastonbury, Detroit, Mich. Elaine M. Madden A.B. in Spanish 2232 Jackson Blvd., University Heights, Ohio Leo C. Maihofer B.B.A. in Accounting 521 E. Savidge St., Spring Lake, Mich. Stephen S. Makgill A.B. in Mathematics 2265 Wilshire Dr. S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Chester R. Makuck M.B.A. Kimball Location, Crystal Falls, Mich. George N. Malina 12 W. Main St., Little Falls, N.Y. William Malkmus 321 Earle Ave., Lynbrook, N.Y. Esther I .. Malkoun 13612 Norborne, Detroit, Mich. Alvin S. M. ill. in. in 209 Linden St., Allentown, Pa. Robert W. Mallory 29 E. Chicago St., Pontiac, Mich. Paul A. Mallwitz Junius, S.D. Donna M. Malone 808 S. Grant St., Hinsdale, 111. Wesley C. Malstrom Escanaba, Mich. B.S.E. (E.E.) M.S. in Physics B.S.E. (Ae.E.) B.S.E. (Ch.E.) A.B. in Pre-Law B.S.E. (Mech.E.) A.B. in Geography M.S. in Geology Margaret A. Maltas B. Mus. in Education Capac, Mich. Amelia M. Manis Cert, in Dental Hygiene 2006 Oakman Blvd., Detroit, Mich. Barton I. Mann B.S. in Psychology 1127 Lincoln PL, Brooklyn, N.Y. James W. Manning B.B.A. 843 Puritan Rd., Birmingham, Mich. Alexander E. Mansour, Jr. B.S.E. (C.E.) 9 Orchard Ave., Smithers, W.Va. Geraldine C. Maraulo A.B. in El. Education 3434 Kensington, Detroit, Mich. Kenneth K. Marcus A.B. in Political Science 1196 S. Crystal, Ben ton Harbor, Mich. Morton B. Marcus 1817 Silver St., Ashland, Neb. George W. Marek B.S.E. (C.E.) 25 N. Cass Ave., Westmont, 111. Julius S. Margoles B.S. in Zoology 1033 Beechwood N.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Arlene D. Margolin A.B. in Education 19424 Stratford Rd., Detroit, Mich. Beulah J. Markhus A.B. in El. Education 3927 Rushland Ave., Toledo, Ohio Leah R. Marks A.B. in English 58 Washington Ave., Greenwich, Conn. Beverly Y. Marshall A.B. in El. Education 305 S. Denwood, Dearborn, Mich. Nancy A. Marshall A.B. in El. Education 5650 Middlesex, Dearborn, Mich. Ronald A. Martens B.S. in Botany Fulton, Mich. 406 James W. Martin A .B. in Economics Box 106, Pine Rd., Ingomar, Pa. Leonard Martin, Jr. 4730 Korte, Dearborn, Mich. Maxine I. Martin 557 Blunk Ave., Plymouth, Mich. Richard G. Martin 4730 Korte Ave., Dearborn, Mich. B.S.E. (Met.E.) R.N. B.S. in Physics Frank J. Martinez B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 48 S. Lexington Ave., White Plains, N.Y. Peter H. Martinsen B.B.A. in Accounting 3940 Grayton Rd., Detroit, Mich. Albert S. Marzo, Jr. B.S.E. (Ind.E.) 18 Willow Dr., Port Washington, N.Y. Leslie K. Marzolf Bachelor of Arch. 711 College Ave. S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Bruce F. Mase B.S. in Physical Education 3110 12th St. N.W., Canton, Ohio Richard R. Mason B.S.F. (Forestry) 304 Carson Rd., Ferguson, Mo. Douglas E. Masten B.S. in Geology 1459 University Terr., Ann Arbor, Mich. William D. Masters B.S.E. (E.E.) 109 S. Thompson, Jackson, Mich. Nicholas Mastrogianakis M. of Public Health 1544 Hubbard St., Jacksonville, Fla. Anthony F. Matel B.S.E. (C.E.) 27 Valley Ave. N.W., Grand Rapids, Mich. John C. Mathes A.B. in English 1466 Morada PI., Pasadena, Calif. Charlotte R. Matthews A.B. in Speech Correction 2388 Westminster Way, Atlanta, Ga. Marilyn Matthews B.B.A. 95 S. Wilson Blvd., Mount Clemens, Mich. William E. Matthews A.B. in Journalism 1 108 W. Main, Shelby ville, Ky. Edward A. May B.S. in Geology 12008 82nd St., Edmonton, Alberta, Canada Mary K. May R.N. 14960 Lindsay, Detroit, Mich. William M. Mazer, Jr. B.B.A. 19005 Birchcrest, Detroit, Mich. Laurie Mazur B.S. in Dental Hygiene 4642 Grandy, Detroit, Mich. Robert C. Mazurek B.S.E. (Ch.E.) 4720 Chovin, Dearborn, Mich. Frank McArdle B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 503 W. Fourth St., Williamsport, Pa. Lois E. McCabe A.B. in Economics 102 Schuyler Rd., Silver Spring, Md. Catherine M. McCarthy B.S. in P.H. Nursing 1402 Iroquois Dr., Ann Arbor, Mich. Ronald P. McClain B.S. in Pharmacy 4262 Belvidere, Detroit, Mich. Daniel C. McCullough B.B.A. 16710 Fielding, Detroit, Mich. Daniel J. McCormack, Jr. A.B. in Economics 448 Linden Ave., York, Pa. Margaret J. McCormick R.N. 742 W. Maple Ave., Adrian, Mich. Mary J. McCormick A.B. in El. Education 3715 Sulphur Springs Rd., Toledo, Ohio Hugh F. McCoy, Jr. A.B. in English 605 Buchanan St., Belvidere, 111. Norman J. McCue B.S. in Pre-Medicine 2747 Coleman, Goodells, Mich. Mary Anne McCusker A.B. in Speech 104 Delaware Ct., Anderson, Ind. Sue E. McCutcheon B.S. in Zoology Thomas Rd., Bradford, Pa. Gordon E. McDanold B.B.A. in Stat. and Acc ' t. 2654 Lee St., Grandville, Mich. 407 K; Dolores R. McDonald A.B. in Psychology 7511 Hanover, Detroit, Mich. Porter W. McDonnell, Jr. B.S.E. (C.E.) 2520 Portsmouth Ave., Toledo, Ohio Paul H. McDonough A.B. in Speech 301 S. 13th St., Escanaba, Mich. Donald G. McDougall B.B.A. in Personnel 119 Stockdale, Flint, Mich. Frank B. McElhill B.S.E. (Mar.E.) 100 Memorial Dr., Cambridge, Mass. Donald S. McEwen B.B.A. 3 Oakland Ave., Ottawa, Ontario, Canada Robert D. McFee LL.B. 14925 Rosemont, Detroit, Mich. Warren A. McFerran A.M. in Library Science 9112 Piedmont Rd., Detroit, Mich. Richard W. McGaw B.S.E. (C.E.) 2717 Hampshire Rd., Cleveland Heights, Ohio Alvin E. McGeachy B.B.A. 20437 Tireman, Detroit, Mich. Theodore McGee B.B.A. in General Business 1030 S. Bowen St., Jackson, Mich. James E. McGlincy A.B. in Psychology 14019 Artesian Ave., Detroit, Mich. John P. McGonan B.S.E. (C.E.) 7139 68th PI., Glendale, N.Y. John T. McGovern A.B. in Ind. Psychology 83-30 243rd St., Bellerose, N.Y John D. McGrae B.S. in Pre-Medicine 252 Moran Rd., Grosse Pointe, Mich. Harry B. Mclntosh A.B. in Pre-Professional South Lyon, Mich. William R. Mclntyre A.B. in Political Science 504 W. Margaret, Detroit, Mich. George E. McKean B.B.A. 1014 Bishop, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Charles E. McKeon A.B. and B.S.E. (Mech.E) 7055 Ray Rd., Swartz Creek, Mich. Ernest L. McLain M.B.A. 1608 Geddes Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich. Myrtle S. McLain B.S. in Chemistry 1608 Geddes Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich. Laura A. McLaughlin A.B. in Zoology 1214 W. Washington, Ann Arbor, Mich. Frances N. McMahon 8120 E. Jefferson Ave., Detroit, Mich. Donald W. McMillan 727 E. Mott Ave., Flint, Mich. A.B. in History M.D. LL.B. Myron A. McMillan 1202 Pierce St., Wakefield, Mich. Patricia T. McMillan B.S. in Zoology 2735 S. Wagner Rd., Ann Arbor, Mich. James N. McNally A.B. in German 1314 Nottingham Rd., Grosse Pointe Park, Mich. Maureen A. McNamara A.B. in English 19 Beethoven St., Binghamton, N.Y. Mary E. McNulty B. Mus. in Education 1131 S. Forest, Ann Arbor, Mich. Helene T. McPhail A.B. in El. Education 2520 Second Ave. S., Great Falls, Mont. Thomas C. McQuinn B.S.F. (Forestry) Sweet Hollow Rd., Little York, N.J. Donald R. McVittie B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 116 Wallace Dr., Grand Island, N.Y. Robert E. Meader A.B. in History 1701 E. Stadium, Ann Arbor, Mich. Julius S. Megyesi B.S. in Pharmacy 5830 Hazel, Inkster, Mich. Hallie J. Mehler B.S. in Math, and Science 4340 Hack Rd., Britton, Mich. Dilip C. Mehta B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 121 Second Dadisett Rd., Bombay, India 408 Sumant C. Mehta B.S.E. (E.E.) 121 Second Dadisett Rd., Babulnath, Bombay, India Doris L. Melleky B.S. in Physical Education 142 Mam St.,Jenners, Pa. Marcia S. Mellinger A.B. in El. Education 929 S. Division, Ann Arbor, Mich. James R. Mellor B.S.E. (E E ) 1 5439 Cruse, Detroit, Mich. Henry E. Melton, Jr. B.S. in Wildlife Management 12020 Rosemary, Detroit, Mich. Glenn E. Mencer LL B 30 W. Willow St., Smethport, Pa. Jaime F. Mendez B.S.E. (Ch.E.) Calle Baptista 446, Cochabamba, Bolivia Merle L. Menerey i D.D.S. Rte. 2, Ann Arbor, Mich. Sam J. Merigian B.S. in Psychology 190 W. Davison, Highland Park, Mich. John E. Merow B.S.E. (C.E.) 105 Thompson Ave., Little Valley, N.Y. Joyce A. Mersereau A.B. in El. Education 1004 Pennoyer Ave., Grand Haven, Mich. Gene I. Mesh B.B.A. 402 Sherman Ave., Hamilton, Ohio A.B. in Speech A.B. in Speech Shirley Messing 454 Auburn Ave., Pontiac, Mich. Doris L. Meyers 830 Coplin, Detroit, Mich. Howard A. Michalson A.B. in Political Science 616 E. Lincoln Ave., Mt. Vernon, N.Y. Rosemary Michelmann Bachelor of Arch. 5411 Decatur St., Omaha, Neb. Lois J. Middleton B.S. in Physical Education 119 N. Victoria St., Mishawaka, Ind. Beryl M. Miench A.B. in English 109 E. Flesheim St., Iron Mountain, Mich. Charlotte A. Miettunen A.B. in English 122 E. Ohio, Marquette, Mich. Douglas G. Mikolasek B.S. in Chemistry 1009 Ninth St., Menominee, Mich. Vivien D. Milan M. Mus. in Voice 14820 Tracey Ave., Detroit, Mich. Kenneth H. Militzer A.M. in Economics 124 Florence Ave., Highland Park, Mich. Herbert D. Millard D.D.S. 1510 Detroit St., Flint, Mich. Barbara J. Miller A.B. in El. Education 2905 State, Saginaw, Mich. Chester L. Miller B.S. in Zoology 7 Bergen Ct., Bayonne, N.J. Harold H. Miller B.B.A. 4198 Washtenaw, Ypsilanti, Mich. Elizabeth V. H. Miller A.B. in English 948 Fairfax Rd., Birmingham, Mich. Harry D. Miller A.B. in English 1826 E. 47th St., Ashtabula, Ohio James C. Miller B.B.A. in Gen. Business 1260 Bunts Rd., Lakewood, Ohio Janet E. Miller A.B. in Spanish 16915 LaSalle, Detroit, Mich. John C. Miller B.S.E. (C.E.) 2246 Tipperary Rd., Kalamazoo, Mich. Maynard Miller M.B.A. in Accounting 69 Summit St., Auburn, Maine Richard E. Miller LL.B. Lakewood, Ohio Robert H. Miller B.S.E. (Ch.E.) 256 S. Main St., Vassar, Mich. Robert L. Miller B.S. in Physical Education 221 Y-i W. Main St., Hudson, Mich. Robert R. Miller B.S.E. (Ind.-Mech.E.) 1007 Welch Blvd., Flint, Mich. 409 Roy A. Miller A.B. in History 6124 Marwinette, St. Louis, Mo. Ruth E. Miller A.B. in Social Studies Lakewood, Ohio Sharon R. Miller B.S.F. (Forestry) 260 Canaris St., Constantine, Mich. L. Blair Milliken B.B.A. in Marketing 15135 Grandville, Detroit, Mich. Stanley M. Millman A.B. in Economics 17555 Birchcrest, Detroit, Mich. Robert Milner A.B. in Spanish 3417 Cedarbrook Rd., Cleveland Heights, Ohio George Milosovich B.S. in Pharmacy 48189 Van Dyke, Utica, Mich. Harold N. Minick B.S. in Design 503 W. Madison St., Gibsonburg, Ohio Edward Minor B.B.A. in Marketing 3405 Telford Ave., Apt. 22, Cincinnati, Ohio Joan R. Mintzer A.B. in Speech Correction Rutland, Vt. B.S. in P.M. Nursing 11 Woodstock Ave. Martha J. Mitchell 110 N. Thayer St., Ann Arbor, Mich. Robert E. Mitchell A.B. in Oriental Civilizations 18839 San Quentin, Birmingham, Mich. Sylvia S. Mitchell A.B. in Anthropology 10154 Ludlow, Huntington Woods, Mich. Steve R. Mitro A.B. in Sociology 1 1400 Lardet Ave., Cleveland, Ohio Sol Mix LL.B. 489 Jclliff Ave., Newark, NJ. Susan E. Mock A.B. in El. Education 659 Puritan Rd., Birmingham, Mich. Lowell R. Modlin B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 450 Neff Rd., Grosse Pointe, Mich. Gilbert P. Moe B.S. in Zoology 125 Hanover Rd., Mountain Lakes, N.J. Herman L. Moekle, Jr. A.M. in Speech 1443 Washtenaw, Ann Arbor, Mich. Robert J. Moffat B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 551 Neff Road, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Gordon E. Moffett A.B. in Sociology 15 Sunnycrest Ave., Beverly, Mass. Marilyn L. Mollenkopf B.S. in Pharmacy Rte. 2, Coldwater, Mich. William C. Mollhagen B.B.A. in Ind. Relations 2402 Thayer St., Saginaw, Mich. Alexandra E. Moncrieff B. Mus. in Piano 11940 Wisconsin Ave., Detroit, Mich. Maynard L. Monroe M.B.A. in Ind. Management 1224Stockbridge, Kalamazoo, Mich. Blair Moody LL.B. 213 Oak St., Ypsilanti, Mich. Mildreth C. Moon A.B. in Psychology 1233 Fairview Ave., South Milwaukee, Wis. Charlotte N. Moore B.S. in Nursing 14374 Robson, Detroit, Mich. Donald W. Moore B.B.A. 14374 Robson, Detroit, Mich. George W.Moore B.S.E. (Nav.Arch. and Mar. E.) 310 S. Clemintine, Oceanside, Calif. June E. Moore B. Mus. in Theory 1316 Packard St., Ann Arbor, Mich. Mary A. Moore A.B. in Fine Arts 2204 Lafayette Rd., Ann Arbor, Mich. Robert B. Moore B.S.E. (Ch.E.) 3210 45th St. N.W., Washington, D.C Sarah L. Moore B.S. in Arch, and Design Rte. 1, Mystic, Conn. Myra G. Moorehouse A.B. in Education 1971 Chicago Blvd., Detroit, Mich. James B. Moran A.B. in Economics 1012 Seventh Ave. S., Escanaba, Mich. 410 Nelle Morgan B.S. in P.M. Nursing 1711 Concord Ct., Kansas City, Mo. Rosemary Morris A.B. in English 1025 Jackson, Grand Rapids, Mich. William M. Morris, Jr. B.S.E. (Ind.-Mech.E.) 25 Church St., Penns Grove, NJ. Robert D. Morrison D.D.S. 2283 Church St., Ann Arbor, Mich. Hugh R. Morrow B.B.A. in Finance 439 Merrill, Birmingham, Mich. Robert S. Morrow D.D.S. 910 Moulton Ave., North Muskegon, Mich. Charles R. Morschauser B.S. Wood Tech. 473 Washington Ave., Dumont, N.J. Sally A. Morse A.B. in Spanish 2487 Morslay Rd., Altadena, Calif. Eugene D. Mossner A.B. in Political Science 909 W. Shattuck Rd., Saginaw, Mich. Robert W. Moulton B.S. in Psychology 222 N. Thayer, Ann Arbor, Mich. Arlene L. Mowitt B.B.A. in Personnel 607 Hill, Ann Arbor, Mich. John W. Mowitt B.S. in Psychology 607 Hill, Ann Arbor, Mich. Harvey E. Muehlenbeck A.B. in Letters and Medicine 1916 Adams Blvd., Saginaw, Mich. George M. Muehlhauser A.B. in History Old Homestead, Huron, Ohio Clarence P. Mueller A.M. in Education Le Sueuy, Minn. Warren R. Mullen M.D. 204 Steward Ave., Jackson, Mich. Mary E. Muller A.B. in El. Education 129 W. Lexington Ave., Ft. Wayne, Ind. Loren D. Munro B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 233 Washington, Chelsea, Mich. Theodore L. Munsat B.S. in Chemistry 96 Edgerton St., Rutland, Vt. Clifford J. Murphy LL.B. 2304 Everest, Grand Rapids, Mich. John B. Murray D.D.S. 9829 Auburndale, Rosedale Gardens, Mich. Catherine G. Murtha A.B. in El. Education 170 Erie Rd., Pontiac, Mich. Seymour L. Muskovitz A.B. in Philosophy 19355 Woodingham Dr., Detroit, Mich. Hortense Mussin B.S. in Med. Technology 6814 Neckel Ave., Dearborn, Mich. Beverly A. Myas A.B. in Mathematics 303 N. Fourth Ave., West Branch, Mich. Fayne J. Myers A.B. in Education 18081 Meyers Rd., Detroit, Mich. George E. Myers M.S. in Operative Dentistry 1 1 Fulwood Park, Liverpool, England David E. Mynott B.S.F. (Forestry) 260 Sagamore Dr., Rochester, N.Y. Paul E. Nace M.S.E. (E.E.) 318 Case St., Milan, Mich. Jack W. R. Nack B.S.E. (Ind.-Mech.E.) 1416 Main Ave., Sheboygan, Wis. Martha E. Nacke Cert, in Dental Hygiene Rte. 2, Merrill, Mich. Lila Nagler A.B. in Sociology 848 Franklin Ave., Brooklyn, N.Y. Mary C. Naito A.B. in Sociology 1645 Palama St., Honolulu, T.H. Elizabeth T. Nakaeda A.M. in Speech Correction 1752 Algarosa, Honolulu, T.H. Robert Y. Nakagawa B.B.A. in General Business 1342 16th St., Honolulu, T.H. Yoshiaki Nakamoto LL.B. 971 Akepo Lane, Honolulu, T.H. 411 I Louise A. Nalbandian B.S. in Nursing 1447 Colorado, Grand Rapids, Mich. Robert M. Namen B.S.E. (C.E.) 3201 Oak Rd., Cleveland Heights, Ohio Earl L. Neal 6843 Champlain Ave., Chicago, 111. William J. Neely B.S. in Chemistry 111 Cyr St., Negaunee, Mich. Herbert E. Neil, Jr. A.B. in Economics 1461 Clifton Park Rd., Schenectady, N.Y. America E. Nelson A.B. in English Baldwin, Mich. Caroline M. Nelson B.S. in Nursing Grayling, Mich. Donald D. Nelson B.S.E. (Ind.-Mech.E.) 17352 Parkside Ave., Detroit, Mich. Donald F. Nelson B.S. in Physics 1225 Bates S. E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Donald J. Nelson Bachelor of Arch. 629 Brietung Ave., Kingsford, Mich. Joan R. Nelson A.B. in Speech Correction 466 Fifth St., Manistee, Mich. Lawrence Nelson A.B. in Education 3456 S. 17th St., Milwaukee, Wis. Milton J. Nelson B.S.E. (Ch.E.) 509 Walnut St., Wyandottc, Mich. Patricia L. Nelson B.S. in Med. Technology 412 S. Front St., Chesaning, Mich. Philip S. Nestor, Jr. B.B.A. in Personnel Birch Run, Mich. Robert J. Netzel M.D. 905 Church St., Ann Arbor, Mich. Elaine D. Neuman A.B. in Pre-Social Work 711 West End Ave. New York, N.Y. Harvey E. Neumann B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 13992 Alma, Detroit, Mich. Marjorie E. Newberg A.B. in English 23 Carwall Ave., Mount Vernon, N.Y. Victor E. Newberg Bachelor of Arch. 401 Westwood Ave., Kingsford, Mich. Alan N. Newman A.B. in History 18623 Santa Barbara, Detroit, Mich. Constance Newman A.B. in History 1738 Alexander, Grand Rapids, Mich. Harry S. Newman B.S. in Zoology 421 1 Buena Vista, Detroit, Mich. Joseph B. Newman B.S.E. (Math.) and B.S.E. (E.E.) 2631 Pelham Rd., Dearborn, Mich. John D. Newton 14900 Stahelin, Detroit, Mich. Robert G. Ney South Dayton, N.Y. Thomas J. Nichols 3400 Amherst, Dallas, Texas Sylvia Nicoara 17432 Woodward, Detroit, Mich. B.S.E. (E.E.) B.S. in Pre-Medicine Juris Doctor A.B. in Sociology B.B.A. B.S.E. (Ch.E.) Robert I. Nielsen 471 W. Geixdale, Detroit, Mich. Francis R. Niess 119 Union St., Catasaugua, Pa. Edwin F. Nile B.B.A. in Marketing 321 S. Division, Ann Arbor, Mich. Marjorie A. Nimz A.B. in Political Science 4858 N. Talman Ave., Chicago, 111. George Nishioka M.D. 672 Agnes St., Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada Robert R. Nissle B.S. in Chemistry 3165 Geddes Rd., Ann Arbor, Mich. Leslie J. Noaker B.S.E. (Ch.E.) 3736 Elmhurst, Toledo, Ohio Roger P. Noorlhoek, B.B.A. in Acc ' t. and Ind. Management 1112 Barber Terr., Grand Rapids, Mich. 412 tifc i . Nordquist A.B. in Geography and Geology 229 Grant St., Troy, Ohio Charles W Norman B.S.E. (C.E.) 9 S. Harvey, Plymouth, Mich. oo e E ' Nor q u t A.B. in History 0288 Balfour Rd., Detroit, Mich. Loraine C. Norquist A.B. in Pre-Social Work 8 Newton Ave., Jamestown, N.Y. John D. North B.S.E. (E.E.) 8585 Dumbarton Rd., Detroit, Mich. Peter B. Northrup B.S.E. (Ind.-Mech.E.) ) Gordon Lane, Birmingham, Mich. Charles H. Norwood MBA 626 Peck St., Muskegon Heights, Mich. Carolyne Nussbaum A.B. in French 409 Franklin Ave., Cape Girardeau, Mo. Barbara R. Ochs A.B. in Political Science 19729 Steel, Detroit, Mich. Francis T. Oda B.S. in Pre- Professional 707 Coolidge St., Honolulu, T.H. William W. O ' Dell, Jr. B.S.E. (C.E.) 4894 Linsdale, Detroit, Mich. Rosemary E. Oden R N 17192 Mackay, Detroit, Mich. Harold R. Ohlheiser, Jr. B.B.A. 757 Rua Maria Montera, Campinas, Brazil Robert J. Ohlheiser B.S.E. in (Ind.E.) 123 Kay St., Buffalo, N.Y. Helen Ohtan B.S. in Pharmacy 745 South St., Honolulu, T.H. Festro A. O. Ojehomon A.B. in Political Science New Oke, Ora-Via Benin City, Nigeria, West Africa William H. O ' Keeffe B.S.E. (Ind.-Mech.E.) 64 Hillside Ave., Rockville Centre, N.Y. Ruth A. Okey A.B. in History 802 Jones Dr., Ann Arbor, Mich. Lucille V. Olds A.M. in Library Science 1801 E. Lexington St., Norfolk, Va. Thomas F. Olin A.B. in Economics 634 S. Center St., Grove City, Pa. Juan M. Olivieri Cintron M.S.E. (C.E.) 88 Balboa St., Mayaguez, Puerto Rico Norman C. Olmsted A.M. in Education 1005 S. Higby, Jackson, Mich. Harry C. Olsen A.B. in Economics 238 McLeod Ave., Ironwood, Mich. Ralph A. Olsen B.S.E. (Mar.E.) 13445 Parkway, Lakewood, Ohio Charles E. Olson, Jr. B.S.F. (Forestry) 2501 S. Girard, Minneapolis, Minn. Richard S. Olson B.S.E. (Met.E.) 16772 Shaftsbury Rd., Detroit, Mich. Robert E. Olson B.B.A. 117 E. Hamilton, Alpena, Mich. John H. Oltman B.S.E. (Ch.E.) 520 Gladstone S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Helyn K. Omori B.S. in Zoology 8459 Chapp St., Van Dyke, Mich. John Ondocsin B.S.E. (Ae.E.) 641 E. Ruth Ave., Flint, Mich. Rudi S. B. Ong B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 32 Petjinan Ketjil, Malang, Java, Indonesia Bright Y. Onoda M.D. 2224 Eighth Ave., Seattle, Wash. Yurika L. Onoda A.B. in Sociology 4325 S. Lake Park, Chicago, 111. Gunhard Oravas Ph.D. (C.E.) 714 E. University Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich. Ruth E. Orr B. Mus. in Voice Rte. 3, Missouri Valley, Iowa James M. Osborn M.S. in Mathematics 727 Campbell Ave., Kalamazoo, Mich. 413 1| John A. Osmundsen 4023 N. Downer Ave., Milwaukee, Wis. Harold L. Oster 3500 Lowcroft, Lansing, Mich. John A. Oster 1523 Lake Ave., Rochester, N.Y. Russell J. Osterman Baraga, Mich. B.S. in Biophysics M.D. D.D.S. B.S.E. (C.E.) M.D. Leon D. Ostrander, Jr. 960 S. Lafayette, Dearborn, Mich. Richard D. Ostrow A.B. in Psychology 6425 Newgard Ave., Chicago, 111. Edward J. Ottenhoff B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 1020 Michigan St., Gladstone, Mich. Robert A. Otto B.S.E. (C.E.) 44882 Harris, Belleville, Mich. Fern L. Owen Cert, in Dental Hygiene Rte. 3, Eifert Rd., Mason, Mich. Edward H. Owlett 14 West Ave., Wellsboro, I ' a. Janet E. Owlett 14 West Ave., Wellsboro, Pa. Lois A. Packard 678 Blunk, Plymouth, Mirh. LL.B. B. Mus. in Voice R.N. Martin S. Packard A.B. in History 212 E. Washington St., Greenville, Mich. Norman M. Packard B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 1238 S. Kalamazoo Ave., Marshall, Mich. Margaret W. Padden A.B. in English 23835 Forest Ave., Ferndale, Mich. Theresa R. Palaszek M.D. 235 Richards Ave. S.W., Grand Rapids, Mich. Ralph S. Palis B.B.A. in Accounting 8843 Coulter, Dearborn, Mich. Marilyn L. Palm B. Mus. in Violin 18274 Birchcrest Dr., Detroit, Mich. Allen N. Palmer D.D.S. 19981 Prairie, Detroit, Mich. Daniel D. Palmer B.S. in Pharmacy Frankfort, Mich. David L. Palmer B.B.A. in Finance and Accounting 418 Grove St., Hudson, Mich. Lewis B. Palmer B.S.E. (C.E.) 148 Kings Hwy., Snyder, N.Y. Henry F. Pang B.B.A. in Accounting 1521 Palama St., Honolulu, T.H. Shih-Kuo Pao A.M. in Economics Soongho, Chingshan, Hupeh, China Theodore C. Papes A.B. in Economics 354 Mt. Vernon, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Manuel L. Papista A.B. in Social Studies 2225 Drexel, Detroit, Mich. Vincent J. Pappalardo B.S.F. (Forestry) 1363 Astor Ave., Bronx, N.Y. Clair D. Pardee Bachelor of Arch. 400 E. Buchanan, St. Johns, Mich. Leonard Park B.B.A. 1915 Dexter Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich. Edward S. Parker B.S. Wood Tech. 33770 Quaker Valley Rd., Farmington, Mich. James A. Parker B.B.A. in Marketing 405 W. Fourth St., Marion, Ind. Janet E. Parker A.B. in El. Education 1631 Hinman, Evanston, 111. William L. Nemec B.S.E. (Ch.E.) 6649 Odell Ave., Chicago, 111. Thomas E. Parker A.B. in Far Eastern Studies 2065 Taylor, Detroit, Mich. Edward J. Parr A.B. in Economics 18049 San Juan Dr., Detroit, Mich. Sylvia L. Pars ' ell Bachelor of Design 8485 Perry Rd., Atlas, Mich. 414 Spencer W. Parsons A.B. in English 6959 Valley Rd., Kansas City, Mo. Beverly J. Partridge B.S. in Psychology 10 Chenango St., Cazenovia, N.Y. Jerome I. Paskovitz M.B.A. in Marketing 2051 22nd St., Wyandotte, Mich. Navnitlal B. Patel B.S.E. (Ch.E.) and B.S.E. (Met. E.) 1687 Kadwa Pole, Dariapur, Ahmedabad, India Lucy T. Patrick A.M. in Classical Studies 116 Sycamore Dr., Decatur, Ga. Patricia J. Patrick B. Mus. in Piano 6171 E. Marlette, Marlette, Mich. Albert A. Patrosso B.S.E. (E E ) 8450 Prospect, Base Line, Mich. Ann Patterson B.B.A. in Bus. Ad. and Spanish Long Beach, Michigan City, Ind. Harold J. Patterson B.S. in Physics 1211 Detroit St., Flint, Mich. William H. Paulson A.M. in Business Education 1069 Second St., Muskegon, Mich. Richard E. Pear D.D.S. 707 Trombley, G rosse Pointe Park, Mich. Douglas E. Peck A.B. in English 4071 Twelve Mile Rd., Rockford, Mich. M.D. A.B. in Education Norman L. Pedelty 122 Fifth St., Ferrysburg, Mich. Joan E. Peirce 322 Greenleaf, Wilmette, 111. Joseph A. 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Susan I. Peterson A.B. in Sociology Frankfort, Mich. John M. Pettibone B.S. in Psychology 33706 Macomb St., Farmington, Mich. Paul L. Pfahler A.B. in Botany 16579 W. Parkway, Detroit, Mich. Mary Ann Pfersick Spec, in Bus. Administration 49 Taconic St., Pittsfield, Mass. Elizabeth L. Pfleiderer A.B. in Speech 789 Lakepointe, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Nancy B. Philbin B. Mus. in Piano 426 N. Huron St., Ypsilanti, Mich. Reginald W. Phillips M.S. in Zoology 721 Catherine, Ann Arbor, Mich. Monona L. Pick B.S. in Physical Education 1304 W. Long Lake Rd., Rte. 3, Pontiac, Mich. 415 I Robert H. Pick A.B. in Letters and Law 901 Oakland, Ann Arbor, Mich. Shirley F. Piguet A.B. in English 22805 Law Ave., Dearborn, Mich. John H. Pilkington 416 Crest Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich. Paul E. Pilkington 325 Lincoln St., Portland, Mich. D.D.S. B.S. in Chemistry James D. Pirtle 11754 Sanford Ave., Detroit, Mich. Alfons W. Plachta 1 9402 Anglin, Detroit, Mich. Joseph H. Planck 227 S. Jemison, Lansing, Mich. I. mil R. Plasko Watervliet, Mich. B.S. in Education B.S. in Pharmacy A.B. in History B.S.E. (E.E.) B.S. in Chemistry B.S. in Chemistry Alice L. Platt 1745 E. 28th St., Brooklyn, N.Y. Michael J Plizga 7800 Wisconsin, Dearborn, Mich. Charles A. Ploughman B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 844 Caulfield S.W., Grand Rapids, Mich. William P. Plumb Bachelor of Design 28 Landers Rd., Kenmore, N.Y. Joan M. Poch B.S. in Physical Education 10026 Elmira Ave., Detroit, Mich. Edward H. Poindexter B.S. in Mineralogy 1504 Boston Blvd., Lansing, Mich. Benedict M. Polcyn M.D. 283 Seventh St., Manistee, Mich. Louis I. Pollock A.B. in Speech 549 N. Water St., Kittanning, Pa. Harry L. Pomrenke B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 2920 Parkwood, Trenton, Mich. David H. Ponitz A.B. in Political Science 412 N. Jenison, Lansing, Mich. Joseph L. Ponsetto D.D.S. 625 Barber Rd., Ann Arbor, Mich. Oliver J. Popa A.B. in Psychology 334 Goodell St., River Rouge, Mich. Raymond A. Popp A.B. in Pre-Professional Northport, Mich. Donald W. Porter Bachelor of Arch. 18440 Westland Ave., Detroit, Mich. Elder A. Porter A.B. in History 17 Glenridge, Bloomfield, NJ. Nancy J. Porter A.B. in Pre-Social Work Rte. 3, Topping Lane, Chagrin Falls, Ohio LL.B. B.S. in Chemistry Robert R. Porter 402 S. A St., Monmouth, 111. Steven M. Postol 55 Wolcott Terr., Newark, NJ. Charles E. Potter B.S.E. (E.E.) 131 60th St., Niagara Falls, N.Y. William H. Powell A.B. in History 1617 LaPeer Ave., Port Huron, Mich. Inderjit Prakash B.S.E. (Ind.-Mech. E.) and M.B.A. 3 Radicc Rd., Lucknow (U.P.), India Samuel F. Prato A.B. in English 47 Woodman Park, Rochester, N.Y. Dolores A. Prescott A.B. in Political Science 510 Roosevelt St., Gary, Ind. David M. Preston A.B. in History 152 Merriweather Rd., Grosse Pointe Farms, Mich. Portia ia J. Prettie 74 West St., Hillsdale, Mich. Wallace L. Pretzer Rte. 2, Hemlock, Mich. Douglas E. Price 86 E. Colgate. Pontiac, Mich. James A. Price 115 Thomas St., Parchment, Mich. 416 Bachelor of Arch. A.M. in English B.S. in Mathematics A.M. in History Pamela Price A.B. in Sociology 327 Brockway PI., Saginaw, Mich. Robert H. Price B.B.A. in Accounting 1177 Lincoln, Lincoln Park, Mich. Vernon H. Price B.S. in Pre-Medicine Box 1, Price, N.D. Jacqueline C. ' Priebe B.S. in Med. Technology 53 Leslie St., Mount Clemens, Mich. Alton L. Proctor B B A 245 Ewell St., Romeo, Mich. Donald E. Pruis M.B.A. in Accounting 1106 12th St. N.W., Grand Rapids, Mich. Fred H. Purser, Jr. B. Mus. in Piano 209 Glenmary, Jackson, Miss. John W. Purvis, Jr. B.S. in Econ. Geography 3010 Foster Dr., Warren, Ohio George F. Qua A.B. in Pre-Law 18715 Fairmount Blvd., Shaker Heights, Ohio Gladys R. Quale A.B. in Mathematics Onekama, Mich. Barbara L. Quinn M.S. in Zoology 22 Soundview St., New Rochelle, N.Y. Robert G. Quinn, Jr. A.B. in Letters and Law 152 Garfield N.W., Grand Rapids, Mich. Marcia Rabinowitz A.B. in Mathematics 3248 Wilson Ave., Bronx, N.Y. Wendell A. 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Rte. 4, New Philadelphia, Ohio Joyce Rashti A.B. in History 18484 Greenlawn, Detroit, Mich. Richard S. Rat cliff A.B. in Economics 612 Franklin Ave., River Forest, 111. Naeem G. Rathore B.S. in Psychology Kucha Fakir Khanna, Lahore, West Pakistan William H. Rattner M.D. 509 E. Jefferson, Ann Arbor, Mich. Carolyn Rau 493 Cottage Ave., Glen Ellyn, 111. Jacquelyn J. Rau 131 Lincoln Ave., Monroe, Mich. Nancy H. Rausch 11639 Turner Ave., Detroit, Mich. Lawrence N. Ravick 767 College Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. A.B. in History B.S. in Nursing M.D. A.B. in History 417 A Jack P. Ray B.B.A. in Finance 17390 Fairficld, Detroit, Mich. Richard K. Raymer Bachelor of Arch. 500 Empire Ave., Benton Harbor, Mich. Tracy Redficld A.B. in History Harbor Beach, Mich. Frank F. Reed A.B. in French 247 Shenstone Rd., Riverside, 111. Harry J. Reed A.B. in Political Science 21695 W. River Rd., Grosse He, Mich. Richard J. Reed A.B. in Speech 425 Main, East Aurora, N.Y. Robert H. Reed D.D.S. 1 19 W. Tenth St., Holland, Mich. Sara J. Reed A.B. in El. Education 43 Forest Ave., Riverside, 111. Virginia F. Reese B.S. in Physical Education 3821 Sulphur Sp., Toledo, Ohio Alan D. Reid B.S.F. (Forestry) 8415 Fountain Ave., Los Angeles, Calif. William R. Reid, Jr. B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 2141 Godwin S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Paul F. Reigler B.S. in Chemistry 4322 Wyllys St., Midland, Mich. Charles A. Reinke B.S. in Geology 1910 W. Genessee, Flint, Mich. Barbara F. Reis A.B. in English 5711 Harwood Dr., Des Moines, Iowa Arthur A. Reiss A.B. in Pre-Medicine 2184 Muliner Ave., Bronx, N.Y. John L. Rembowski B.S.E. (Math.) and B.S.E. (Phys.) 14244 Woodmont Rd., Detroit, Mich. Nickolas C. Rendziperis B.S. in Chem. and Zoology 96 Parkhurst St., Pontiac, Mich. Andres D. Resto Soto M.D. Maribel 1506, Santurce, Puerto Rico Eliahoo M. Reuben B.S.E. (C.E.) Basra, Iraq Marjory A. Reubene B.B.A. in Personnel 207 Ridgewood Ave., West View, Pa. Edith P. Rew A.B. in Speech 223 Buttonwood Ave., Bowling Green, Ohio Theodore H. Reynolds B.S.E. (Ae.E.) and B.S.E. (Math.) 3430 Culver Rd., Rochester, N.Y. Elizabeth M. Rhamstine A.B. in Speech Correction 505 N. Edgewood Ave., LaGrange Park, 111. Donald K. Rice D.D.S. 807 Yale Ave., Bessemer, Mich. Cherry E. Richards Bachelor of Design 31721 Sherwood Rd., Farmington, Mich. Norman Richman 2223 Jerome St., Toledo, Ohio Alice M. " Richmond A.B. in El. Education 218 Sunnybank Rd., St. Joseph, Mich. Cedric A. Richner, Jr. A.B. in Political Science 392 Alter Rd., Detroit, Mich. Doris J. Richter A.B. in Education 306 Homecrest Rd., Jackson, Mich. James B. Richter B.S. in Geology 306 Homecrest Rd., Jackson, Mich. Eldon C. Ricketts B.B.A. in Insurance 7254 S. Harvard, Chicago, 111. Douglas F. Riddle M.S. in Chemistry 2636 Euclid Ave., Berwyn, 111. John E. Riecker A.B. in Pre-Law 2109 Wallingford Rd., Ann Arbor, Mich. William P. Riekels A.B. in French 1347 Pine St., Muskegon, Mich. Robert L. 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Relations 928 Oakland, Ann Arbor, Mich. Joan E. Robinson B. Mus. in Piano E. Hickory Grove Rd., Bloomfield Hills, Mich. Lee C. Robinson B.S.E. (Ind.-Mech.E.) 3510 Granada Blvd., Coral Gables, Fla. Marian L. Robinson B.S. in Nursing 200 N. Durand, Jackson, Mich. A.B. in El. Education Norma M. Robinson 3008 Kendall, Detroit, Mich. Thomas H. Roderick A.B. in Philosophy 1048 Plymouth Rd. S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich Harr ' ' E - Rodgers A.B. in Speech 1432 Wealthy S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Manuel E. Rodriguez Spec, in Journalism 11 Ave. Sur93, Guatemala City, Guatemala, C.A. D.D.S. Robert E. Roelofs 95 Sunnyside Dr., Battle Creek, Mich. Robert L. Roensch B.S.E. (Ae.E.) 19600 Riverside Dr., Birmingham, Mich. Dolores A. Rogers A.B. in El. Education 223 Mosley St., Ann Arbor, Mich. James P. Rogers B.S. in Geology 308 Hudson Ave., Englewood, N.J. Patricia A. Rohring A.B. in Social Studies 290 Ogden, Benton Harbor, Mich. Portia G. Holland A.B. in History 1929 Millville Rd., Lapeer, Mich. Robert F. 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Schwartz B.B.A. in Business 275 North Heights, Youngstown, Ohio Stanley S. Schwartz A.B. in English 201 5 Davidson, New York, N.Y. Heinz H. Schwarz M.D. 38 Abercromby, Port of Spain, Trinidad, B.W.I. Theresa E. Schweininger A.B. in Spanish 17132 Fairport, Detroit, Mich. James M. Scoggin A.B. in Speech 711 E. Mitchell St., Petoskey, Mich. Catherine C. Scott M.B.A. 1150 Buckingham Rd., Grosse Pointe, Mich. Douglas B. Scott 233 Mildred, Dearborn, Mich. Robert E. Scott Detroit, Mich. Jack G. Scruggs 1210 Willow St., Flint, Mich. John W. Scully 18506 Kelly Rd., Detroit, Mich. B.S.E. (Ind.E.) D.D.S. B.S. in Pharmacy Bachelor of Arch. Irwin J. Scult A.B. in Pre-Professional 305 18th Ave., Paterson, N.J. Suzanne N. Sears A.B. in Education 2614 Brookford Dr., Toledo, Ohio Shirley E. Seegmiller B.S. in Nursing Rte. 1, Kingsley, Mich. Jerome S. Segal A.B. in Speech 1515 Kensington Blvd., Fort Wayne, Ind. Walter H. Seglem B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 1330 Orville St., Grand Rapids, Mich. John H. 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Six B.B.A. in Accounting 449 Pleasant St. S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Edward C. Skidmore B. Mus. in Education 324 Chesterfield Pkwy., East Lansing, Mich. Gloria J. Skidmore A.B. in Speech Correction 260 Orchard Ave., Battle Creek, Mich. Patricia A. Skinner A.B. in Speech 164 Davis Ave., White Plains, N.Y. Valerian A. Skrylov B.S.E. (C.E.) 101 Burgess PI., Passaic, N.J. Dorothy I. Slaman A.B. in El. Education 17308 Lakewood Hts., Lakewood, Ohio Robert F. Slater Bachelor of Arch. 880 Longfellow, Detroit, Mich. Raymond G. Slavin A.B. in Pre- Professional 2228 Jackson Blvd., University Heights, Ohio Chester S. Sledzik B.B.A. in Insurance 34 Richard St., New Britain, Conn. Ann C. Sleight A.B. in Political Science 2702 Wisconsin Ave. N.W., Washington, D. C. Charles C. Sloane A.B. in History 519 Onondaga St., Ann Arbor, Mich. Nancy E. Slocum B. Mus. in Education 514 N. Jefferson, Ionia, Mich. James S. Slosberg B.S.E. (Mech.E.) Buffalo, N.Y. Jerome V. H. 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Washington, Howell, Mich. Richard C. Smith A.B. in Chemistry 104 Gittings, Baltimore, Md. Richard C. Smith B.S.E. (Mech.E.) Box 106, Hillsdale, Mich. Sally L. Smith B.S. in Dental Hygiene 363 Hillcrest, Grosse Pointe Farms, Mich. Robert S. Smith B.B.A. 35235 Elm St., Wayne, Mich. Tyrus R. Smith B.S.E. (Ch.E.) and B.S.E. (Met. E.) 12215 Woodward, Highland Park, Mich. William A. Smith D.D.S. 329 Division St., Iron River, Mich. John C. Smithson M.D. 618 S. Main St., Findlay, Ohio Richard D. Snyder B.S.E. (C.E.) 200 Mark Hannah PI., Ann Arbor, Mich. Earl M. Sobisek B.S.E. (E.E.) 1959 Collingwood Ave., Grand Rapids, Mich. Donald B. Sodee A.B. in History 204 19th St. N.E., Canton, Ohio Morton Solomon A.B. in Zoology 18087 Pinehurst, Detroit, Mich. Jerold S. Solory A.B. in Political Science 7642 S. Essex Ave., Chicago, 111. Wilma J. Somervill B.S. in Nursing 934 Backus St., Jackson, Mich. Rodney Sonnenberg B.S.E. (Ch.E.) and B.S.E. (Met.E.) 378 Western Ave., Benton Harbor, Mich. Donald J. 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Georgiana E. Tayler 226 Marlborough, Detroit, Mich. Cleo Taylor 567 Cherry St., Wyandotte, Mich. Nancy I. Taylor 12719 Sussex Ave., Detroit, Mich. Roosevelt Taylor 501 E. Eighth St., Flint, Mich. B.S. in Pharmacy B.S. in Zoology M.D. A.B. in Zoology A.B. in English A.B. in History A.B. in English B.S. in Pharmacy M.D. William L. Telfer 1719 Jackson Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich. Benjamin B. Terner M. of Public Health 2 Marion St., Uniontown, Pa. John S. Terry D.D.S. 318 Taylor St., Rochester, Mich. Paul H. Terry B.S.E. (Math.) and B.S.E. (E.E.) 108 Harrison Ave., Freeport, N.Y. James O. Tetreault 23440 Noel Dr., Detroit, Mich. Bruce E. Thai 2309 Glynn Ct., Detroit, Mich. Floyd W. Thomas 335 K. Ridge, Marquette, Mich. Gloria L. Thomas 20225 Lichfield, Detroit, Mich. M.B.A. B.B.A. A.B. in Journalism A.B. in Spanish Laurence W. Thomas A.B. in English 701 E. Forest Ave., Ypsilanti, Mich. Margaret A. Thomas A.B. in English 450 N. Franklin, Dearborn, Mich. Richard K. Thomas A.B. in English 21575 Curtis, Detroit, Mich. Diane L. Thompson A.B. in El. Education 1642 Smith St., Muskegon, Mich. 428 MM Martha E. Thompson 115 S. Main, Middletown, Ohio Robert D. Thompson 5405 Cherokee Ave., Tampa, Fla. Seth C. Thompson, Jr. Prescott, Mich. Lyle H. Thumme 604 N. Beck, Sebewaing, Mich. Charles B. Tibbits 5683 Romeyn, Detroit, Mich. Robert P. Tiernan 415 S. Osborn, Kankakee, 111. Thomas L. Tiernan 415 S. Osborn, Kankakee, 111. Miriam E. Timms 619 E. Lake, Petoskey, Mich. R.N. B. Mus. in Piano D.D.S. A.M. in Education B.S.E. (Mech.E.) LL.B. A.B. in History A.B. in Philosophy D.D.S. James L. Tindall 122 First Ave., Plainwell, Mich. Jeanne A. Tindall B. Mus. in Wood-wind Instruments 1447 University Terr., Ann Arbor, Mich Ray S. Tittle, Jr. B.B.A. 579 Roosevelt St., Gary, Ind. Lucy C. Titus A.B. in English 4519 Indiana Ave., Chicago, 111. Paul L. Titus M.D. 604 Main, Mayville, Mich. Gaylord H. Todd A.M. in Linguistics 16834 Edinborough Rd., Detroit, Mich. Lyle C. Tom B.S.F. (Wildlife Management) 6488 N. Monroe St., Monroe, Mich. Martha J. Tomkins A.B. in History 73 Cheyenne Ct., Glendale, Mo. Leo Tomkow Bachelor of Arch. 22211 Beech St., Dearborn, Mich. Ford L. Topping D D S 1104 S. West Ave., Jackson, Mich. Alex Toth A.B. in English 3114 Iroquois, Flint, Mich. Merlin C. Townley M.D. Rte. 1, Rives Junction, Mich. James D. Townsend M.D. 208 C. Steward Ave., Jackson, Mich. Neale T. Traves A.B. in History 20482 Lake Rd., Rocky River, Ohio Gregory C. Trembley B.S. in Landscape Arch. 834 W. Huron, Ann Arbor, Mich. Marjorie A. Trigger B.S. in Chemistry Deckerville, Mich. Kathryn R. Trim 69 Navarre, Monroe, Mich. Jennie Tripsin 18536 Orleans, Detroit, Mich. Richard E. Trim 221 Lafayette St., Milan, Mich. Joseph J. Trogan A.B. 2362 S. Michigan Ave., Saginaw, Mich. A.B. in English A.B. in Psychology A.B. in Spanish in Political Science Ronald E. Trunsky 1743 Strathcona, Detroit, Mich. Barbara J. T rytten 614 Inkster, Kalamazoo, Mich. Wen-ying Tsai 92 Fusheng Rd., Kulangsu, Amoy, China Ching-shung Tseng B.S. in Mathematics 15, Second Branch of Forest, Canton, China B.S. in Zoology Bachelor of Design B.S.E. (Mech.E.) Mary E. Tsikouris Bachelor of Design 19 W. Ainsworth Dr., Ypsilanti, Mich. Edmund J. Tucker B.S.F. (Wildlife Management) 309 W. Fifth Ave., Flint, Mich. Robert Turchan Bachelor of Arch. 5260 Jonathon, Dearborn, Mich. Vincent J. Turcotte, Jr. B.S. in Zoology 545 Lakeland, Grosse Pointe, Mich. 429 e Dallas L. Turley, Jr. A.B. in History Howard City, Mich. Mary E. Turner B. Mus. in Education 402 N. Bridge St., Linden, Mich. Ilene M. Tye Cert, in Dental Hygiene 5933 Otis Ave., Detroit, Mich. David Z. Tyson B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 320 Afton Ave., Akron, Ohio James E. Ueberhorst LL.B. 1303 Forest, Ann Arbor, Mich. fames R. Umphrey A.B. in English 168 Saint Joseph St., Coloma, Mich. Roberts L. Underwood A.B. in Political Science 1296 Springfield, Willow Run, Mich. Thomas Ungerleider A.B. in Psychology 2133 Collingwood Ave., Toledo, Ohio Dorothy J. Urban A.B. in Pre-Social Work 413 N. Division, Traverse City, Mich. Wesley V. Urch Master of Social Work 824 Wolcott Ave., St. Joseph, Mich. George F. Valassis B.B.A. in Real Estate 3061 Kenwood Blvd., Toledo, Ohio Earl A. Van Allsburg Bachelor of Arch. 1543 Pine Ave., Grand Rapids, Mich. Robert A. Van Arsdol B.S. in Physics Rte. 1 , Edwardsburg, Mich. Jay M. Van Daalen 845 Hazen S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. William H. Vanderbout Bachelor of Arch. 1385 Enfield Ct., Willow Run, Mich. Lawrence J. Vander Ploeg B.B.A. in Accounting 653 Griggs S.W., Grand Rapids, Mich. Edward Vandervelde B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 36 N. Jefferson St., Zeeland, Mich. Charles H. Van Deusen B.S.E. (C.E.) 20 Arden Ave., Buffalo, N.Y. Marianne L. Van Duzer A.B. in El. Education 14369 Greenvicw, Detroit, Mich. Donald F. Van Every B. Mus. in Education 18576 Russell St., Detroit, Mich. Laurence P. Van Houten A.B. in Speech 260 Bradford St., Grand Rapids, Mich. John E. Van Lopik B.B.A. in Ind. Management 946 Nevada St. S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Gay G. Van Otteren B.S. in Labor Economics 936 Lake Michigan Dr. N.W., Grand Rapids, Mich. James Van Vlerah B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 14212 Piedmont, Detroit, Mich. Thomas G. Varbedian B.S. in Zoology 180 Winona, Highland Park, Mich. John H. Varterasian B.S.E. (E.E.) 4241 Allendale St., Detroit, Mich. Cordell M. Vasu A.B. in Pre-Medicine 17300 Northlawn Ave., Detroit, Mich. John W. Vaughan, Jr. B.S. in Math, and Science 474 Notre Dame Rd., Grosse Pointe, Mich. B. Mus. in Education A.B. in El. Education Lillian M. Vaughan 7979 Fourth St., Dexter, Mich. Marjorie J. Vaughan 706 llth St., La Porte, Ind. Robert F. Vaughn A.B. in Speech 11195 Hall Rd., Whitmore Lake, Mich. Kenneth E. Veenstra B.S. in Pre-Medicine 807 Arch, Ann Arbor, Mich. James C. Verrette B.B.A. in Marketing 815 W. Hughitt St., Iron Mountain, Mich. Curtis C. Verschoor M.B.A. in Accounting 1426 Fourth St. N.W., Grand Rapids, Mich. Elie R. Vidal A.B. in Spanish 504 S. Avon, Flint, Mich. Norman J. Viehmann M.B.A. 20 Dartmouth Rd., Manhasset, N.Y. 430 John M. Visosky B. Mus. in Education Box 47, Ginter, Pa. John N. Vlachos LL.B. 2905 Pasadena, Kalamazoo, Mich. Roger R. Vogel B.S.E. (Ind.-Mech.E.) 18684 Warrington Dr., Detroit, Mich. Joan M. Vogt R N 909 W. Beardsley Ave., Elkhart, Ind. Walter G. Vogtmann A.B. in Psychology 204 Stanton St., Bay City, Mich. Charles R. Volk A.B. in Pre-Dentistry 20 Park St., Pittsfield, Mass. Joan E. Volz R N 326 Fifth St., Ann Arbor, Mich. Maria G. Von Herrmann A.B. in Fine Arts 234 E. 63rd St., New York, N.Y. Eugenia E. Voreacos A.B. in German 1843 Davis Ave., Whiting, Ind. Joseph M. Vukovich B.S.E. (Phys.) 1320 Mississippi Ave., Flint, Mich. Raymond Vukusich LL.B. 1238 Greenwood, Jackson, Mich. Turan M. Vural M. of Arch. Engineering Turkish Ed. Attache, New York, N.Y. B.S. in Chemistry Don W. Waatti 1_4043 Stoepel, Detroit, Mich. Melvin W. Wachs A.B. in Political Science 13330 Vassar Dr., Detroit, Mich. Cecily Wade A.B. in Speech 425 McKinley Rd., Grosse Pointe, Mich. Helen C. Wade A.B. in Sociology 1049 Eastwood Ave., East Grand Rapids, Mich. Frances E. Wagman LL B 403 W. 115th St., New York, N.Y. Morton Wagman Ph.D. in Soc. Psychology 403 W. 115th St., New York, N.Y. Pamela A. Wagner Bachelor of Arch. 504 Osborne Lane, Sewickley, Pa. Bruce C. Walborn B.B.A. in Marketing 11000 Hubbell, Plymouth, Mich. Joanne M. Waldo A.B. in Sociology 92 Hill, Highland Park, Mich. Robert E. Waldon B.B.A. in Ind. Relations 14477 Mapleridge, Detroit, Mich. Wilfred R. Waldron A.M. in History Rte. 1, Tecumseh, Mich. Donald D. Walker B.S E (E E ) 15722 Stout, Detroit, Mich. Patricia A. Walker B.S. in Nursing Parma, Mich. Patricia L. Walker A.B. in History 208 Doty, Ann Arbor, Mich. Roger Wall D.D.S. 984 Gladstone, Grand Rapids, Mich. Donald E. Wallaker B.S. in Pharmacy 980 William St., Muskegon, Mich. Helen J. Walldorff A.B. in Education 120 W. Green, Hastings, Mich. Frederick S. Waller B.S. in Pharmacy 511 E. Wellington Ave., Flint, Mich. Karl B. Wallick B.S. in Physics 518 Umatilla S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Richard L. Wallner M.S. Cons. 2409 Indian Mound Ave., Norwood, Ohio Margot M. Walsh A.B. in History 1051 Glenwood Ave., Joliet, 111. George O. Walters, Jr. A.B. in Political Science 21708 Stevenson, Hazel Park, Mich. Arthur G. Waltz B.S. in Science and Medicine 4450 Madison, Dearborn, Mich. David L. Wampler A.B. in Pre-Law 1911 Fifth St., Muskegon Heights, Mich. 431 Frank J. Wanderski B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 4817 Orchard, Dearborn, Mich. Ting-Ming Wang B.S.E. (Mech.E.) Changsha, China Patricia M. Ward B.S. in Dental Hygiene 164 W. Flint. Lake Orion, Mich. Quinten E. Ward B.S.E. (E.E.) 609 McKendrick S.W., Grand Rapids, Mich. Richard G. Ward A.B. in Psychology 9067 Roselawn, Detroit, Mich. Geraldine E. Wardman R.N. 17651 Warwick Rd.. Detroit, Mich. Allen Warheit A.B. in Pre-Dentistry 2700 Grand Concourse, New York, N.Y. James M. Warnke A.B. in Pre-Medicine 8865 Eisner Ave. N.E., Rockford, Mich. Ann Warnock A.B. in Journalism 122 Forest Hill Rd., Youngstown, Ohio Anne Warren A.B. in English 1 Grace Ct., Brooklyn, N.Y. Richard W. Warren B.S.E. (C.E.) Omer, Mich. W. Gerald Warren A.B. in Political Science 3398 John R Rd., Rochester, Mich. Alan M. Warshawsky A.B. in Economics 108 Second Ave.. Bradley Beach, N.J. Anne L. Waterman B.S. in Med. Technology 1140 Michigan Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich. Clair W. Waterman B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 510 W. Maine St., Endicott, N.Y. James K. Watkins A.B. in History 125 First St., Milford. Mich. John N. Watkins M- D - 125 First St., Milford. Mich. Nancy K. Watkins A.B. in English 1909 Lorraine PI., Ann Arbor, Mich. Thomas M. Watkins B.S. in Chemistry 4941 Rolandale Ave., Toledo, Ohio David B. Watson 345 Copley, El Cajon, Calif. B.S.E. (Ae.E.) B.B.A. A.B. in History James K. Watson 1027 Ridge Ave.. Evanston, 111. Richard M. Watson Fortune Lake, Crystal Falls, Mich. Robert T. Watson A.B. in History 654 Main St. E., Hamilton, Ontario, Canada Mary J. Watt A.B. in El. Education 1121 Kensington Ave., Flint, Mich. A.B. in American Area D.D.S. " Ronald A. Watts Alto, Mich. Harry Wax 4023 Elmhurst, Detroit, Mich. David C. Weaver A.B. in Psychology 142 59th St., Niagara Falls, N.Y. David W. Weaver B.B.A. in Ind. Relations 1406 Roosevelt, Flint, Mich. Philip C. Webb B.S.E. (C.E.) 515 E. Division. Cadillac, Mich. Virginia R. Webb B.S. in Pharmacy 712 E. Grand Boulevard, Detroit, Mich. Charles E. Weber B.S. in Chemistry 616 Wildwood Dr., East Lansing, Mich. Robert M.Weber 2602 N. Stevenson. Flint. Mich. David F. Weigel B.S.E. (Ind. E.) 9119 Woodland Dr., Silver Springs, Md. Stanley R. Weinberger A.B. in Letters and Law 810 Race St., Troy. Ohio Walter H. Weiner A.B. in Letters and Law 100 S. Madison Ave.. Spring Valley, N.Y. Portia Weinsoff A.B. in Political Science 567 Ft. Wathington Ave., New York, N.Y. 432 Allen I. WeinsteJn A.B. in History 1560 Ocean Pkwy., Brooklyn, N.Y. Richard S. Weinstein A.B. in Economics 5532 S. Shore Dr., Chicago, 111. Milton Weiss D.D.S. 4846 Cortland, Detroit, Mich. Mary Ann Weiss A.B. in Letters and Law 404 Elmhurst, Valparaiso, Ind. Nancy A. Weiss B.S. in Nursing 190 W. Territorial Rd., Battle Creek, Mich. Harriet A. Wellman A.B. in Fine Arts 638 Ridge Rd., Roebuck Springs, Birmingham, Ala. Eugenia E. Wells B. Mus. in Voice 8 Harvard PI., Ann Arbor, Mich. Richard Y. Wen M.S. in Chemistry Apt. 304, Antonio Apt., A. Mabini, Manila, Philippines Nancy K. Wencke A.B. in Economics 127 Park PI., Battle Creek, Mich. Dorothy E. Wendler A.B. in English 4603 Beechwold Rd., Wilmington, Del. Joseph T. Wentworth B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 212 N. Seventh St., Ann Arbor, Mich. Rose E. Wentworth A.B. in Sociology 212 N. Seventh St., Ann Arbor, Mich. Russell W. Wepfer B.S.F. (Forestry) 2555 A N. Humboldt Ave., Milwaukee, Wis. William A. Werner Bachelor of Arch. 184 Euclid Ave., Mansfield, Ohio Vivian S. Wertheimer A.B. in Economics 2600 13th Rd. S., Arlington, Va. David C. West B.S.F. (Forestry) 609 W. Hoover Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich. Franklin H. Westervelt, B.S.E. (Mech. E.) and (Math.) 539 Pearl St., Benton Harbor, Mich. Jack C. Westman M.D. 501 E. Garfield, Cadillac, Mich. Herbert E. Weston, Jr. D.D.S. f 4324 Sturtevant Ave., Detroit, Mich. J. Allan Weygandt A.B. in Psychology 16523 Westbrook, Detroit, Mich. Carl J. Wheeler Rte. 1 , Jonesville, Mich. Lora A. Wheeler 211 W. Main, Fremont, Mich. Ellis R. Whinham 14114 Abington, Detroit, Mich. Daniel L. White 12 Maple St., Pontiac, Mich. B.S.E. (C.E.) A.B. in English LL.B. A.B. in English M.D. Donal L. White 11668 Faust, Detroit, Mich. John R. White A.B. in Russian Area 1908 Argentina Dr., Grand Rapids, Mich. Stephen B. White B.S. in Chemistry 1408 Dana Ct., Willow Run, Mich. Steven R. White B.B.A. in Marketing 16238 Parkside, Detroit, Mich. Barbara E. Whiting LL.B. 2139 Briargate Lane, Kirkwood, Mo. Roy A. Whitmore, Jr. B.S.F. (F orestry) 210-06 42nd Ave., Bayside, N.Y. Mary E. Wicking A.B. in El. Education 781 Trombley Rd., Grosse Pointe, Mich. Charles E. Wickland B.S.E. (Met.E.) 168 Bear Lake Rd., Muskegon, Mich. Joseph R. Widli B.S.F. (Forestry) 1207 Waring Ave., New York, N.Y. John K. Wierenga B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 904 Sigsbee St. S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Howard L. Wikel B.S. in Pharmacy 630 Forest, Ann Arbor, Mich. Carolyn E. Wilcox Bachelor of Design 203 W. End St., Alma, Mich. 433 _ Gerda B. Wilcox B.S. in Speech Correction 1308 Geddes, Ann Arbor, Mich. Leonard A. Wilcox, Jr. A.B. in Political Science 17586 Warrington Dr., Detroit, Mich. Patricia P. Wilcox A.B. in History 2000 Lake Dr., Grand Rapids, Mich. William A. Wilcox B.S.E. (Ae.E.) 6725 Warner Rd., Saline, Mich. Dorwin B. Wile B.S.E. (Mcch.E.) 179 LeGrande, Pontiac, Mich. Betty G. Wiles B. Mus. in Voice 509 S. Mebane St., Burlington, N.C. Mary Ann Wilkinson B.S. in Education 1030 Glenhurst Dr., Birmingham, Mich. William R. Wilkinson B.B.A. in Accounting 14176 Mettetal, Detroit, Mich. Mary L. Willard 1206 Hamlin PI., Jackson, Mich. David L. Williams 1107 Elizabeth St., Denver, Colo. Nancy J. Williams 200 Watson St., Akron, Ohio Paul W. Williams 108 Schuyler Dr., Highland Park, N.J. R.N. Bachelor of Arch. B.S. in Bacteriology A.B. in History Maryan G. Williamson B. Mus. in Education Rte. 2, Stoystown, Pa. Marilyn D. Willman B.S. in Nursing 217 E. Bremer St., Cadillac, Mich. James B. Wilson LL.B. 800 W. Goodman Ave., La Grange, 111. Richard L. Wilson B.S. in Physical Education 315 W. Cambourne, Ferndale, Mich. B.S. in Chemistry B.S.E. (E.E.) Robert J. Wilson 600 Ferris St., Ypsilanti, Mich. Robert K. Wilson 8082 Carlin, Detroit, Mich. Suzanne B. Wilson A.B. in Education 2812 Duchess Dr., Kalamazoo, Mich. Robert E. Wimmer B.S. in Physics 295 Elmhurst, Highland Park, Mich. Arthur Wimpenny, Jr. B.S.F. (Forestry) 3229 W. 65th St., Chicago, 111. Stuart H. Winkelman A.B. in Economics 3302 Gratiot Ave., Port Huron, Mich. Rosemary J. Wise A.B. in Speech Correction 405 Division St., East Lansing, Mich. Mary F. Wiseley A.B. in El. Education 903 S. Main St., Findlay, Ohio James D. Witzler B.S. in Zoology 240 E. Front St., Perrysburg, Ohio Lois R. Woita Bachelor of Design 386 McKinley, Grosse Pointe Farms, Mich. Louis W. Wolf B.S.F. (Mech.E.) 21 1 S. Oak St., Traverse City, Mich. Marvin I. Wolf LL.B. 17174 Greenlawn, Detroit, Mich. Anne Wolfe A.B. in Fine Arts 863 Golf View Rd., Moorestown, N.J. Maxine K. Wolfe A.B. in El. Education 19735 Moross Rd., Detroit, Mich. Sanford S. Wolfe A.B. in Pre-Law 1976 E. Eighth St., Brooklyn, N.Y. Ingeborg C. Wolff A.B. in English 1573 W. 100th PI., Chicago, 111. Louis M. Wolfson B.B.A. in Marketing 1408 Milton St. S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. James R. Wolter B.B.A. 213 W. Forest Ave., Ypsilanti, Mich. Robert K. Woo M.S.E. (Mech.E.) 1173 Nanking Rd. W., Shanghai, China Shirley A. Wood B.S. in Pharmacy 7 S. Fifth St., Fulton, N.Y. 434 Alice E. Woodard M. Mus. 3816 Sherman Way, Sacramento, Calif. Douglas J. Woodward M.D. 16719 Patton, Detroit, Mich. Edwin S. Woodworth M.D. 1206 Washtenaw, Ann Arbor, Mich. Hugh A. Worcester, Jr. Bachelor of Design 284 Grosse Pointe Blvd., Grosse Pointe, Mich. Allan J. Workman B.B.A. in Marketing 27 E. Southern Ave., Muskegon, Mich. John R. Worthington A.B. in Pre-Law 143 Abingdon Ave., Kenilworth, 111. Lorraine Wozniak A.B. in History 143 Bristol N.W., Grand Rapids, Mich. Arthur N. Wright A.B. in Economics 11 Lincoln Ave., Cortland, N.Y. Dale W. Wright B.S.E. (Ind.-Mech.E.) 319 Alice St., Saginaw, Mich. Deil S. Wright A.B. in Political Science 716 Ninth St., Three Rivers, Mich. Jack M. Wright D.D.S. 1515 E. Washington Ave., South Bend, Ind. Nancy J. Wright B. Mus. in Piano Rte. 3, Box 27, Olympia, Wash. Dorothea R. Wulz A.B. in Spanish 1160 Audubon Rd., Grosse Pointe, Mich. Barbara K. Wundram A.B. in El. Education 921 Vernior, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Douglas W. Wyckoff A.B. in Political Science 8549 Birwood Ave., Detroit, Mich. Robert S. Wyllie A.B. in Economics 200 Hursley, Sault Ste. Marie, Mich. Jahn E. Wyman B.S. in Chemistry 3 Prospect St., Fonda, N.Y. Helen A. Yaeger B.S. in Botany 1938 Coolidge, Saginaw, Mich. Joseph Yakas, Jr. M.B.A. in Management 1329 N. Green Ave., Detroit, Mich. Alice T. Yang M.S. in Chemistry 186 Chungking Rd., Tientsin, China Sih C. Yang B.S.E. (E.E.) 33 A. Wongneichong Rd., Hongkong, China Bertha A. Yankousky B.S. in Pharmacy 681 Chicago Rd., Allen, Mich. Marilyn J. Yarmain B.S. in Physical Education 1728 Jackson Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich. Frank A. Yeager A.B. in Political Science 1387 Coplin, Detroit, Mich. George J. Yobst A.B. in Pre-Medicine 1942 Wellesley Dr., Toledo, Ohio Arthur Yohannan Bachelor of Arch. 248 S. Broadway, Yonkers, N.Y. Frederick Yoshimura B.S.E. (Ae.E.) 419 Koula St., Honolulu, T.H. Charles C. Young B.S.E. (C.E.) 18 Pleasant St., Gloucester, Mass. Joan E. Young A.B. in Pre-Social Work 21 1 Franklin Rd., Glencoe, 111. John R. Young B.S. in Chemistry 10045 Plymouth Rd., Detroit, Mich. Robert G. Young B.S.E. (C.E.) 3750 Harding Ave., Honolulu, T.H. William A. Young LL.B. 5050 Dailey St., Detroit, Mich. Emily S. Yu A.B. in Sociology 163 Argyle St., Kowloon, Hong Kong, China Janet M. Zangmeister A.B. in Journalism 81 Donald Dr., Buffalo, N.Y. Edward A. Zawistowski B.S. in Pharmacy Main St., West Rutland, Vt. George A. Zazanis B.S. in Pre-Professional 913 Beckford St., New Castle, Pa. 435 John J. ZeKany B.S.E. (C.E.) 321 Stockbridge Ave., Kalamazoo, Mich. Victor S. Zelouf B.S.E. (C.E.) 119 B, Shikkoon Amidar, Tel Aviv, Israel Allen Zemmol A.B. in Pre-Law 3824 Fullerton Ave., Detroit, Mich. Bruce L. Zenkel B.B.A. in Retailing 670 West End Ave., New York, N.Y. Melvyn B. Zerman A.B. in English 273 Van Cortland Ave., New York, N.Y. Stanley E. Ziaja M.B.A. in Ind. Relations 4690 I.arkins St., Detroit, Mich. Edith L. Zickerman B. Mus. in Education 41 Fifth Ave., New York, N.Y. Carlotta A. Ziegeler A.B. in El. Education 225 Monterey Ave., Highland Park. Mich. Arthur V. Zimmerman B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 11381 Evanston Ave., Detroit, Mich. Marion A. Zimmerman B.S. in Botany 508 Monroe St., Ann Arbor, Mich. Stanley N. Zimostrad A.B. in History 6125 Marcus Ave., Detroit, Mich. Eugenia Zin A.B. in History Amherstburg, Ontario, Canada John D. Zinser A.B. in History 215 Kcrruish PI., Webster Groves, Mo. George B. Zotiades A.B. in Political Science 103 Roosevelt St., Thessaloniki, Greece Elsie K. Zylowski A.B. in El. Education 6733 Iroquois St., Detroit, Mich. Richard R. Zylowski B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 6733 Iroquois St., Detroit, Mich. Kenneth E. Averill B.S. in Letters and Medicine 202 W. Paterson St., Flint, Mich. Bruno K. H. Lum A.B. in Sociology 33 Iliahi St., Honolulu, T.H. A NOTE It is wicked custom for yearbook editors, at this point, to make note of the patrons of their art, or, in some cases, to make note of those who have declined the somewhat dubious honor. The Ensian will be no exception. There is a kind of pressing necessity to say that Ed Hackleman and Frank Persell of the Indianapolis Engraving Company have been the angels in the wings, though they will be the first to admit that the word somehow doss not fit comfort- ably with them. Ollie Rogers and his legion at Dixon, Illinois, (out of the high rent district) have managed to make something articulate out of copy that Bob Milner says, " No one reads anyway, " and Ed Kas; of Smith Covers almost gave us the cover we wanted. End of Part One of compliments. Part Two: Anyone else who thinks that he did anything to produce the book will find his thanks in this part. This will include Mrs. Lindy who filled the Coke machine, Chuck Elliott who did a passable job of pasting pictures, Smil- ing Joe Tannenbaum who didn ' t bother us as much as he did last year, and Canned Beer. It will also include the crazy people who joined the staff during the year, knowing that only the brass got paid. Part Three: To anyone who is interested in our (the senior editor ' s) outlook at the moment we go to press, we might say that it is inexpressively sad. We have lived by calamity more than we have lived by blueprint, and we have often been taken for rides. Chance has been our hand-god. We would probably not, at this moment, be expressing our appreciation to our camp followers had a big white space not developed below the last senior picture plate. 436 ADVERTISING U.S. PRODUCTION DRIVE Chrysler Corporation ' s program helps people build better products and better careers for themselves George Heyer, noted magazine photogra- pher, turns his camera for this picture story on a program of impor- tance to American pro- duction how people learn to build military vehicles, defense weapons, and the cars and trucks that play a vital part in American life. Heyer ' s pictures were made in Chrysler Corporation factories, classrooms and training shops. He shows a few of the thousands of men and boys now taking part in Chrysler ' s widespread training and technical education program. " A GOOD MACHINE DESERVES A GOOD MAN, SON. " Heyer pictures Albert Bazner learning about grinders from veteran machin- ist H. A. Nelson. For the past year Albert has been in an Apprentice Group in Chrysler ' s Industrial Education program, learning the machinist trade at good pay. Chrysler helps ambitious employees move up to better jobs. Even high school and college students can learn jobs before graduation, earning both classroom credits and pay. Good training for good men pays off in better cars and trucks and in such defense work as jet engines, too. TOMORROW ' S CRAFTSMAN. Heyer snapped intent young Robert Chura son of a Chrysler Corporation employee during one of his first lessons in how to use tools and make use- ful things. In special workshops set aside by Chrysler, Robert and other boys work in wood, leather and metal under the guid- ance of veteran Chrysler artisans. Then they borrow from a " Library of Tools " and finish projects at home. THEY THINK IN CLAY. In this clay model room at Chrysler Institute of Engineering, employee students D. M. Holiday, 25, left, and Paul R. Diehl, 27, right, study car body design with Engineer Carl Hood. The Institute is the most advanced part of Chrysler ' s education and training program. Courses compare with those in leading engineering colleges. At Chrysler, em- ployees find training to improve themselves . . . become more valuable to America now when production need is great. CHRYSLER CORPORATION engineers and builds PLYMOUTH, DODGE, DE SOTO, CHRYSLER CARS DODGE TRUCKS Chryiler Marine Industrial Engines Oiliti Powdered Metal Products Mopir Parts Accessories Airttmp Heating. Cooling, Refrigeration CyclneM Adhesives Building Panels 438 ANN ARBOR FEDERAL SAVINGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION Savings Accounts Mortgage Loans ORGANIZED 1800 Member Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation 116 NORTH 4xH AVE. OPPOSITE COURT HOUSE STATE SAVINGS BANK OF ANN ARBOR MAIN AND WASHINGTON STS. ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN Resources Over 27 Million Commercial and Savings Bank Since 1893 Member Federal Reserve System Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation ANN ARBOR BANK Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation and Federal Reserve System COMPLETE BANKING SERVICE MAIN STREET at Huron STATE STREET OFFICE 330 STATE ST. SOUTH UNIVERSITY OFFICE 1108 S. UNIVERSITY AVENUE COMPLETE TRUST SERVICE FOR ANN ARBOR AND WASHTENAW COUNTY Ann Arbor Trust Company You can rent a Safety Deposit Box for as little as one cent a day Main at Huron 439 Drop us a line Wherever you are If you can ' t find that certain item like Michigan Song Books - Book Ends - Beer Mugs - Hi-ball Glasses - Michigan Stickers - Pennants - Blankets -Data Paper - Artist ' s or Engineering Supplies, we ' ll shoot it right out to you. ULRICH ' S ANN ARBOR ' S BUSY BOOKSTORE COTTflGE I0n 512 E. 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Pictured are Famous Campus Buildings in 13 Lovely Shades. 60 years of good bookbinding Skill, craftsmanship, and resourcefulness, a knowledge of materials and a correct appreciation of bookbinding standards, plus the experience of 60 years is a rare combination among bookbinders one that merits the serious consideration of printers and publishers alike is offered by this well known firm. BROCK AND RANKIN Edition Book and Catalog Binders J or 60 Tears 619 So. LA SALLE ST., CHICAGO 5, ILL. SWIFT ' S DRUG STORE 340 SOUTH STATE ST. Prescriptions Student Supplies Drug Sundries Fountain Service The Rexall Store on the Campus 25 YEARS OF FASHION SERVICE TO MICHIGAN WOMEN The MARILYN S h PP e 529-531 E. Liberty St. Michigan Theatre Bldg. COATS - SUITS - DRESSES - SPORTSWEAR 448 WHERE EVERYBODY BUYS THEIR CARDS REPRINT OF WINDOW DISPLAY CHESTER ROBERTS GIFTS 312 South State Street 1 J N - 1 ' G v_ ( 1 n 550 Fifth Avenue New York 19, N. Y. Famous for Quality Service Dependability Since 1927 Official Portrait Photographer 1952 Michiganensian 449 I Co n a t u t a t i o n 5 CLASS OF 1952 o u c n d u c c e J J TO OUR GRADUATING PATRONS FRATERNITY MARKET 1308 S. University UNIVERSITY LAUNDROMAT 1327 S. University LIBERTY MUSIC SHOP 1 205 E. Liberty, 21 1 S. State LAUNDROMAT 510 E.Williams WILDS State St. on the Campus SAFFELL BUSH For over a Quarter Century State Street LEE ' S BARBERS 61 1 E. University BROWN JUG 1204 S. University RAMSAY-CANFIELD PRINTERS, INC. 119 E. Liberty 450 METZGERS 203 E. Washington Chicken in Rough Steaks Chops Beer Wine A Favorite in Ann Arbor for 23 Years Courtesy of " Makers of high grade glasses since 1876 " Our 76th Year 319 First National Bank Bldg. ANN ARBOR PHONE 2-2561 or 2-2562 CAPITOL MARKET 123 E. Washington Open Seven Days a Week 1 p.m. to 1 a.m. Weekdays 9 a.m. to 1 a.m. Weekends BEER WINE FRUITS GROCERIES FUN! Fun And More Fun At Ann Arbor ' s Butterfield Theaters MICHIGAN ORPHEUM STATE WHITNEY M. F. GOWTHOKPE, PRES. 451 NELSON PHOTOGRAPHERS Ann Arbor Ph. 26268 COMPOSITES GROUPS PORTRAITS PANORAMAS The PRETZEL BELL A Michigan Tradition 120 EAST LIBERTY 452 u The Dependable Stores ' CALKINS-FLETCHER DRUG CO. We have served Michigan and her students for sixty-five years DRUGS COMPLETE STOCK KODAKS COSMETICS FILMS INTERESTED SERVICE ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN 324 S. STATE ST. 818 S. STATE ST. ENGRAVINGS IN THIS BOOK BY INDIANAPOLIS ENGRAVING COMPANY- INC. The University of Michigan Club of Detroit E. R. Holtz, ' 25 President F. J. Holtz Jr., ' 30, MBA, ' 31 Secretary-Treasurer = D e 6 co METALS COMPANY Fabricators v of r Aluminum Industry and Government Factory : 2264 Wilkens, Detroit 7 Office: 2309 Gratiot, Detroit 7 453 HAS BEEN THE KEYNOTE of Rogers yearbooks for forty-four years. And it will continue to be our ideal, because respon- sibility to see that your publication is well printed is shared by the entire organization. The Rogers tradition of sincerity and quality has been recognized by many schools as a security to the institution and an in- spiration to the staff. DIXON, ILLINOIS 307 First Street CHICAGO, ILLINOIS 919 N.Michigan Avenue (The itttrhtgan Student Aaron, Dennis Aaronian, James Abbin, Byrle 156 Abbott, Carolyn Abbott, Jean Abcede, Juanito Abdel-Malek, Emile Abels, Margot Abelson, Jane Abendroth, Marie Ablin, Arthur .. Abood, Hannibal Abowd, Richard Abrams, Allen Abrams, Harold Abrams, Lee Abramson, Donald Abramson, Earl Abramson, Lary Abrash, Herman .... Abrash, Robert Ackerman, Marjorie Adair, James Adams, Elizabeth ..263, Adams, Frederick Adams, Henry Adams, John Adams, Marguerite 109, Adams, Nicholas Adams, Patricia 99, Adams, Susan Adams, Virginia Adamson, Quin 119, Adderley, Terrence Ad-Duri, Suham Adelman, Samuel Adibe, Nesrine Adilman, Howard Adler, Janet ..... Adler, Kenneth Adler, Shulamith Adsit, Norman Agarwal, Gopal Agnello, Angelo .._ Agnifilo, Felice Agronick. Paula Agugliaro, Rose Aiken, Nancy Ailes, Herbert ______ ......... _ Aird, Marlene ___________ Ajayi, Folahan ________ Akers, Loren Akers, Ruth Al-Alusi. Abdul-Fattah Alami, Riad Alan, Joan Alarie, Janet Alban, Gloria Albert, Ann __ Albert, Roy Albert, Ursula Albertson, Richard Albrecht, Douglas Albright, Margaret Alchin, Carol _______ 148, Alderman, Suzanne _ Aldon. Earl ..... 179,354, Aldrich, William Aleuan, Pastora Alexander, Donald Alexander, Elizabeth Alexander, Mary Alexander. Richard Alexander, William Alexy, Jane Alfano, Gerald Al fieri, Samuel Aliferis. Peter Al-Khapgi, Sadig Allahen, Robert Allaire, Jack Allen. Clinton Allen, Frederic Allen, George ______ 156, Allen, Helen __ . Allen. James ___________ Allen, Jean _______ ......... 99, Allen. Toan Allen. Nanette ......... Allen. Richard ___ Allen, Van Allen, William Alles, Nancy Allgood. Lee ___ Alii. ' Charles ____ Allis. Lyle _ Allsop, Aleen Alper, Rita Alpern, Eugene _ ...... 166, Alpert. Joan _ ...... __________ Al-Rawi. Tomo _ ........ Alsgaard. Richard Alsobrooks. Daniel Altman, Jerome Altman, Toan ----- ..... Altman. Sylvia .... Altman. William . 171, Ambrose, Edwin ............ 275, 368 330, 368 368 251, 368 263 123 .357 279, 349 180,352 368 180 316, 368 148, 340 283,368 265, 368 358 182 303, 368 363 336 124 255 274, 368 173, 337 356, 368 368 368 __ 180 180 343 248 168, 368 257 167, 317 249 368 352 330 170,334 101, 340 355,368 368 182 276 . 257 101, 335 286 272 342 350 96 322,361 ... 180 299, 368 322 368 310 287, 368 261 270 245,255 368 148.174 323, 362 ..... 368 124, 281 256 _ 359 _ 156 322 101,261 330 171, 362 3J6, . ' 6S 180 368 159 __ 296 341 .... 188 296, . ' 68 281,368 Ambs, Bruce Ames, Edwin Ames, Julaine 181 Ammerman, William Amona, William Amory, John _ - ' 70 Amos, Burton 164, 165. Andersen, Richard 279, Anderson, Alexander Anderson, Barbara 246, Anderson, Carole Anderson, Donald 306, Anderson, Dorothy Anderson, Ernest Anderson, Eugene Anderson, Harold Anderson, Jerome .. Anderson, Joanne 252, Anderson, John 326, Anderson, Marjorie Anderson, Marvin - 140, Anderson, Melvin _ 159, 163, 165, Anderson, Patricia 174, Anderson, Paul A 267, 306, Anderson, Paul E. Anderson, Pearleen Anderson, Philip _ Anderson, Philip Anderson, Robert 325, Anderson, Roger Anderson, Samuel _ Andrae, John 140, 149. Andrews, Benjamin Andrews, Edmund _ _ Andrews, Harold Andrews, Sherman Andrews. Wilson Angros, Leo _ Anselmi Meri Lou Anthony, Donald 158, Antoniades, Emilios _. Antrim, Daniel Anway, Hartwell 163, Aoyama, Tetsuji Appeddu, Peter 157, Appel, John : Appell, Lloyd 325, Apple, Robert Applefield, Sheldon Applegate, Albert Applegate, Lorenzo Arble, Beverly __ 100, Arcangeli, Gerald 319, Arce, Alicia 313, Archangel!. Dante 298, Arden, Patricia Ardis, Margaret Ardis, Mark Arent, Joan Arenz, Patricia Arft. Stewart Ariyoshi, George Arkin, Sylvia Arms, John Armstrong, Dale Armstrong, David Armstrong, Phyllis Armstrong, Robert 300, Armstrong, William Arneberg, Donald 162, Arnesen, Richard 299, Arnold, David Arnold, Gene Arnold. Henry Aronoff, Kayla _ Aronoff, Stanley ..166,359, Aronson, Dorothy Arp. Thomas Arrison. Clement 276, Arroyo, Esther Arouette, Lester Arthur, Ann .... Asadi, Ridha 159, Aschenbrenner, Foster Ash. Allan Ashley, Herbert Ashley. Robert _ Asmus, Frederick _ As-Sahab, Hatim Aster, George Aster, Richard 279, Atchison, Tames Atchison, Walter -.106, 238, Athanson, Harold Atherton. Richard Atkins, Joseph Atlas. Ethel Attaway, James _ Attwood. Tulia 257, Atwater, Charles ._ _ _ Atwater, Richard Au, Otto Augustine. Robert . Austin, Milton 271, Ausum. Tohn Averill, ' Keith __325, Averill. Kenneth 325, Axon. Ellen 356 369 369 297 369 369 369 369 322 253 369 346 261 ..185 .369 156 .362 369 369 339 360 369 341 769 347 .369 . ' 69 .120 358 . ' 69 369 362 282 320 270 294 274 279 331 312 362 295 369 369 358 271 363 309 316 369 124 249 369 369 369 257 338 320 .330 148 369 369 341 269 .276 349 .174 369 326 369 . ' 69 306 326 288 339 369 369 112 . ' 69 313 161 248 180 ?60 .116 307 149 357 180 279 . ' 69 369 275 286 16? 357 250 . ' 69 ' 69 276 347 .169 . ' 51 . ' 69 314 370 4 ' S 370 Ayers, Janyce Ayers, Lawrence Azimow, Anna _18S, 186, 254 370 _330 Aziz, Abdul 370 Azvitz, Jack - 362 B Babb, Patti - _342 Babcock, Arnold 318,370 Babcock, George 363 Babot, Gregg 361 Bacher, Daniel 350 Bachmann, Paul 285 Bachrach, Donald 271, .170 Bachrach, Harriet 343, 370 Bachrach, Lydia .14.1 Backels, John 179,370 Backhaut, Bernard 34( Backman. Joan 114 Bacon, Bruce 306 Bacon, Corinne _ 248, 370 Bacon, Deborah _ 57, 114 B acon, John 360 Bacon, Robert 359 Badger, William 158, 370 Badgley, Jane 246,258 Baehler, William 322 Baehre, Nancy 100,114,251 Bageris, George 352 Bas-ial, Jagdish . 182 Bagnall, James 165,273,370 Baguley, Norman 360, 370 Bahls, Richard . ' 70 Bahor, Raymond 174, 350 Baier, Louis 178 Bailey, Marilyn ..168,263,370 Bailey, Phyllis . 335 Bailey, Roy _ 361 Bailey, Walter - 280 Baird, Walter 352 Baity. John 287,356 Baize, Anthony 161 Baker, Anthony 179 Baker, Bryan 275 Baker, Charles 362 Baker, Curtis _ 156 Baker, David 353 Baker, Dean 113 Baker, Donald 363 Baker, George 370 Baker, Tames 294 Baker, Kaye 260 340 ..149, 371 140 ..306 Baker, Newton Baker, Ralph ... 280, 370 . ' 70 Baker, Richard ... 347 Baker, Robert E 104, 1.12, .170 Baker, Robert J. 321 Baker, Robert W. _ __ 370 Baker, Thomas us Baker, Yvonne -.. .... 331 Baldoni. Paul 325 Baldwin, Donald 154 Baldwin, Elizabeth 261 Balgooyen, William _. 281, 370 Balich, Toseph 370 Ball. Richard .282 Ballard, Mary 148, 370 Ballis, Sherwin 291 Ballman, George ._ 285 Balloff, Eve .... 250,370 Balog, James 1%, 297 Balson, Joan 127,265 Balstead. Paul _ Balton, Denyse Baltzer, Robert Balzer, Robert Balzhiser, Richard 297 Ban. Richard 140,149 Bandler. Ann 175 Bancroft, Charles 350 Banninga, Barbara -332,370 Bannow, Richard .166, 370 Banzhaf. Peter 277 Barad. Phillip 291 Barada, Patricia .170 Baranjai. Amelia 330 Baranowski, Irene 370 Barber, Elizabeth 254 Barber. Richard _ ..318,370 Bard, Ruth .1.17 Bardello, Richard .156,370 Bargeman. Paula 12.1, 261 Barker, Curtis 306 Barker, Helene .152 Barker, Jane . 111,168,245,262,370 Barlow, Nancy 261, 370 Barnard, Douglas 370 Barnard. Michael 359 Barnard. William 357 Barnby, Tean 123,261 Barnds. William 319 Barnes. Betsy _ 185 Barnes. Burton 160, 179, 370 Barnes, Dorothy 370 Barnes, Tohn 299 Barnes. Richard 318, .171 Barnes, Yvonne _ 168, 255, 371 Barnett, Carol - Barnett, David .. Barnett, Glynn . Barnett, Guy Barnett, Ronald Barnhart, Charles -304 Barnum, Patricia 367, 371 Barnum, Thomas 287 Barohl, Seymour _ 316 Baron, Hazen - 352 Baron, Joel 97, 176, 363, 371 Baron, Marian 124 Baron, Murray . Barrack, Eugene 2.14, 2.18 Barrett, Abraham 138 Barrett, David 274,366,371 Barrett, Fred 285 Barrett, Patrick 127 Barrett, Ralph __ 292, 371 Barrows, Allyn 156,161,166,304 Bartel, Edward 161 Bartholomew, Bruce 1%, 295 Barlett, Ann .140 Bartlett, Dexter 174, 362 Bartlett, Donna _ _ 3.14 bartlett, Francis _ 178, 371 -326, 371 - 320 auer. nowara auer, James auer, John aum, Russell Baumann, George - Bauman, Winfield .. Baver, Barbara Baver, Robert Bartlett, John _ Bartlett, Richard Bartlett, William Barton, Benjamin Barton, William .. Bartz, Richard Basch, Randell .... Baseman, Charles Basket, David Bass, Donald Bassett, Charles Bassett, John . Basso, Anita Bastianelli, Dominic Bastow, Patricia Batchelor, Lois 343 Batchelder, Richard 371 Bates, William 288,371 Bastson, Dulcie 338 Bauer, Barbara 371 Bauer, Carolyn 259 Bauer. Howard 288 Bauer, James 281 Bauer, John vl Baum, Russell ,1M) ..157, 358 _ 357 _-.168 _ .125 Bav, John -.147, 366. 371 Bay. Patricia 258,371 Baylis, Shelby 325 Baylis, Shirley vli Bayliss, Elizabeth 249 Bazar, Martha _. Bazuin, Charles _ 371 Beach, John 284 Beacon, Phyllis _ 342 Beale, Ann 331 Beam, Marian 175, .171 Beam, Mildred 17(1 Bear, Mark _. .._ 284 Beard, William .150 Beardsley, Richard - 295,371 Bearis, Leonard 295 Beatson, Mary _ 1 5 Beattie, Robert 307,371 Beatty, Howard 160, 162 Beatty, James 160,285 Beatty, Jay . ' 04, 371 Beauchamp, George . ' fi5 Beaudry, Richard ._ 347 Boauyais, Mary .171 Beavis, Leonard -v 1 Bebout, Barbara . ' 71 Beck, Frederick 359,371 Beck, John 371 Beck, Norman 349 Beck, Ralph Beckels, Tohn _ .151 Becker, Kenneth 271,371 Becker, Lorna 258 Becker, Virginia - 260,371 Beckett. Robert 156,179,291,348.371 Beckley, Barbara -.186,251.371 Beckwith, George 156. 185 Beckwith, Glen 156. . ' 60 Bedford, John 371 Beebee, Susan Beeby. Edwin Beecher, Alfred Beeks, William . Beeman, Joan . 246, 259, 260, 366, 372 Beerman, Stanford . ' 72 Beers, Keith .172 Beers, Helen 3. ' 9 Begian. Samuel 172 Berole. Marilyn BeGole, Richard _ 276 Begrow, Harold 306 Be-row, Lucile 260,372 Beh, Carleton . ' 72 456 Behrens, Jody Belin, David Belk, Lois _ Belkin, Jules Belkofer, Anthony Bell, Arlen Bell, Barbara Bell, Letitia Bell, Martha Bell, Robert Bell, Thomas Bell, William Bellis, Harold Belote, Barbara Below, Dorothy Bemis, Bruce Bender, Nancy Bender, Thomas Bender, Virginia Benford, Harold Benisek, George Beniteau, Robert Benjamin, Elaine ... Benjamin, Lee Benjamin, Naomi Benka, Flora Bennet, Benjamin _ Bennet, Sally Bennett, Donald Bennett, Harriet Bennett, John Bennett, Nancy Bennett, Leon Bennett, Ruth Benovitz, Frances - Benson, Donna Benson, James Benson, Jerome Benson, Karl Benson, Robert Ben ton, Joseph Benzinger, Charles Benzion, Joan Berand, Alfred _ Berberian, Ara _ Berckman, Jean . Berdard, Bernard Berend. Alfred . Berg, David Berg, Donald Berg, Louise Berg, Paul 251 Bergdahl, Nancy Berger, Eli Berger, Joel Bergeron, Donald Bergey, Jacqueline Bergman, Elly Bergman, Mary _ Bergman, Richard Bergonz, Barbara Bergsma, Donald _ Bergson, Alan ___ Bergstrom, John Berke, Joseph Berlin, Stan ton Berlin, William Berliner, Maxine Berman, Bernard Berman, Gershon Berman, Robert Bernadett, Faustino Bernar, Donald Bernard, Donald _ Bernard, Michael Bernardin, Paul Bernini, George Berson, Alan _..132, Bernstein, Ann -_ Bernstein, Barbara . Bernstein, Howard . Bernstein, Leonard Bernstein, Neil : Berruezo, Ina Berry, Henry Berry, Lloyd Berry, Philip Besemer, Ned Bettison, Judith Bet t man, George Bettmann, Phyllis : Belts, Charles Betts, William 165, Beukema, Barbara _ Beuker, Jane Bevan, Wilbur Beveridge, Nancy Bevier, Thomas Bevis, Howard Bexler, Joan Beyer, John Bhushan, Bharat ' . Bic, Robert Bick, Vernon Bickert, Judith Bicknell, Ann - Bicknell, Joseph Bicknell. Martha _ Bielawski, Ralph Bierman, Martin .... Bieson, Richard Bigelman, Phyllis Bigelow, Gordon Biggs, Dale Bigman, Anne Bigsby, Duane _ Biletsky, Slavian Bilik, Jerome Biller, Joel __ Billes, Bruce 316, Billings, William _ 196, 238, Binkow, Howard Birckhead, Hugh Bird, Donald Bird, Ellen Bird, Joan 168, Bird, Lowell ._ _ Birdsall, Charles Birkbeck, Benjamin 356, Birkenmeier, Marion 251, Birkhead, Nancy Birks, Jane Birtwell, Rodger Bisbee, Thomas Bischoff, Jerold 277, Bisel, Noel Bishop, David Bishop, James 295, Bishop, Robert 295, Bitman, Kenneth 360, Bittker, David Bittner, Patricia 123, Bitzer, Edward 156, Bivins, Alva B ' orklund, Raymond 367, Bjornlie, Harvey 164, 165, 273, Bjorseth, Bruce Black, Ann 122, Blackett, Walter 299, Blackford, Margaret 110, 122, 264. Blackhurst, Dolores Blackhurst, John 314 Blackwell, Robert Blair, Barbara Blair, Emily 110,336 Blair, Frank Blakney, Janet - Blanchard, David 167, Blancks, Douglas Blankenship, Charles Blasini, Roland Blau, Miriam Blazevic, Donna Blieden, Joan Blight, Ruth 123, Bloch, Laurence Bloch, Roy Block, Anthony 291, Block, William Blomquist, Dorothy 122, 264, Blondy, Marshall 291, Bloom, Robert G. Bloom, Robert H. Bloom, Shyrlee Bloom, Victor Bloomquist, Barbara 137, Blum, Edmund 276, Blum, George Blum, Harold 94, Blum, Leon Blum, Melvin Blum, Morton Blumberg, Marcia _ Blumenstein, Theodore 306, Blumenstein, Stanley 171, Blumenthal, Robert - Blumrosen, Alfred _57, 96, Bobbit, John Bobicz, Earl Bobinski, Constance _ Bock, Dale 306, Bock, Thomas Bockemuehl, Robert _ 163, 165, Bocobo, Florante Bodnar, Robert Boegehold, Barbara Boeker, Bruce Boeker, Ralph Boelster, Bruno Boer, Mary Boerema, Robert Boerma, Georgia Boerman, Walter Boettcher, James Boggan, Jacqueline _ Boggess, Henry Bogue, John Bohi, Eugene Bohn, Robert Bohovesky, Basil Bohrer, Norman Bohuszewica, Theodore Boila, Remus 108, Boldt, Henry _ Bolen, Waldo Boles, Giles , Boley, Santford ...__ Boll, Susan 186, Bologna, James Bolton, Howard Bomze, Marc Bonatz. Ronald Bond, Charles Bond, Kathleen 148, 174, Bonfa, Donald ... Bonine, Carol Bonkowski, Ralph Bonnell, Alan Bonvouloir, Nancy 114, Booner, John Boonstra, Lucile .140 -135 373 289 291 279 358 .129 373 356 .320 373 373 373 373 181 167 373 157 361 347 320 373 302 262 352 373 373 373 362 255 346 373 ' .373 373 275 373 373 ' ..373 ..251 360 .325 .347 .346 331 181 250 264 176 .305 373 360 373 359 .285 .373 340 363 373 374 .324 309 316 293 309 .127 374 2% 291 135 322 374 374 374 360 374 182 374 261 289 289 274 254 ..321 374 .322 362 342 158 .350 295 288 317 . ' 09 346 344 320 280 325 374 264 .314 352 302 356 351 3.70 374 338 374 .303 336 361 257 Boos, Margery Booth, Demosthenes _ Boothroyd, Herbert. Borgen, Betty _..._ Born, John :__ . Born, Nancy Bornstein, Mary Bornstein, Melvin Bornstein, Ronald Borrowman, John Borowy, Anthony Borsos, Joanne Borsum, Leslie Borzani, Marion Bos, Barbara Boss, Ruth Bostrom, Lawrence _ Bosworth. Janet Botero, Charles Bothfeld, Clark Botsakis, John Boudouris, James Bouggy, Conley Boukai, Mohammed Bourg, James Boutin, Harold Bowden, Forest Bowen, John . Bowers, Donald Bowers, Glen Bowers, Margaret Bowers, Nancy .... Bowers, Rodney _ Bowles. Alfred Bowman, Neill Bowman, Robert Bowne, William Box, John Boyce, Ernest Boyce, Tohn Boyes, Cynthia Boys, Richard Bozith, Victoria Brabant, Tacques Brabant. Yvan 156, Brabb, Beniamin Bracken, Richard Brackett, Shaker Bradford. Wesley Bradin, Richard Bradley, Janet Bradley, Jeffrey Bradley. Samuel Brady, Clarence Brady, Elizabeth Braendle, David Brahana. Thomas Brainerd. Richard Brand, Baert Brand, Dorothy Brandenstein, John - Branderhurst, Joyce .. Brandt. Flovd Brannick, Boris Brantley. Claudia _ Braschwitz, Evelyn Brashear, William Brasher. Clvde Brassfield. Betty Brater. Ernest Bratt. Harvey Brauer, Elinor Braun, Berton 160, Braxton, Henry Bray, Barbara Bray. Bruce Braybiel. Mary Breaker. Barry Brees, Minton Breff. T,y Breff. Maureen .. Breining. Austin Breining. Raymond Breitenwischer. Robert Breniser, Patricia Brennan, Beverly . Brennan, Richard Brewer, Tohn . ..100, 264 295, 374 ..305, 374 374 374 . 100, 264 ..176, 341 291 ...360 129 181 249 -. 294 . 340, 374 .101,337 341 . 129, 307 . 245, 256 374 374 314 374 298 374 _ 374 .315,374 374 _ 356 374 361 ..168. 374 256, 374 .... 315 374 374 284 . . 347 - 285, 374 161 299 330 57 _ . 141 156. 361 157, 361 -318 374 . 358 108, 272 374 .... 34.1 310, 374 356 149 257, 374 _ 357 .._ 289 _ 276 279 2-ti 273 313 -374 ..165, 374 - 185 _. 374 - 358 318 .... 119 . Brewer, Margaret Brewer, Nancy Brewer, Robert Breyfogle, Anna 136, Brice, Mary ... Bridges, Betty 109, 136, Brirlgeman, King Bridgman, Francis Bridleman. Stanley Brings. Donald Brio-es. Richard Brieham, John Brinberg. Simeon Brinck, Harold .. Brinck, Robert Brink, Tohn Brink. William Britton. Earl Britz, Harland Brix, Christian Brizman. Constance . Broad, Barrett Broad. Lorna Broadbent. Marion Brock. Norman Brockmyer, Ladonna .. Broderick, George Broderick, Miriam _.. Brody, Melvin 321,375 339 344, 350 .175 367, 375 138, 158 ... . 339 . 177, 320 362 .... 342 _ 375 358 358 .175 174 _ 260 281 357, 375 375 261 ?04, 375 186, 330 375 261.375 _..... 273 375 .175 .... .126 288 ._ 357 291 ... 375 ..._ 346 322 .....147 57 118 295 331 _ 286 375 258, .175 283, 375 341 286 3. ' fl _ 375 Hrown. Joan .... 99 Brown, John Brown, Judith Brown, Katherine Bromberg, Stephen 235, 375 Broms, Bergth 181 Bronson, David 356 Bronson, Kenneth 359 Brookfield, Ernest 375 Brooks, Evelyn 245,257 Brooks, Richard 318 Brooks, Victor 164 Brophy, Elizabeth 114, 254 Brophy, Jere 140, 358 Brown, Andrew 174 Brown, Bert 132 Brown. Beverly 257 Brown, Carol 341 Brown, Charles 349 Brown, Christopher 95 Brown, Christopher L 97,284 Brown, Dale 281 Brown, Daniel 362 Brown, David 108, 130 Brown, Elizabeth _.186, 264, 334, 338, 375 Brown, Faith 148 Brown, Frances 148, 174, 331 Brown, Harriet 263,375 Brown, Helen _ 174 Brown. Joan .... 99, 100, 114, 26.1 -.-149, 347 338 .263 Brown, Margaret 263,375 Brown, Mary A 174 Brown, Mary K. 338 Brown. Robert 282,350 Brown. Roger 375 Brown. Rosemary 132, 249, 375 Brown, Sandra 253 Brown, Sherburne 299 Brown, Shirley 341 Brown, Suzanne 375 Brown, Terrence 106, 158, 312, 375 Brown, William 164 Brown, Willis - 326, 375 Browne, Donald ._ _ 140 Browne, Tames 179 Browne, Robert 318, 367, 375 Browne, Stuart . 295 Brudy, Elmen _..326 Brun, Christian 349,375 Brunais, Ellsworth ... 129, 159, 163, 165, 375 Brunelle, Eugene _ 290 Bruner, Van 108, 229, 272 Brunson. Joanne 12.1, 334 Brunsting, Carl 108, 238, 276 Brunsting. Louis 322 Brusak, George 375 Brush, Toan _ _ 248 Bryan, " Frederick _ 306, 346 Bryant, Carl 280 Bryant, Vernon 375 Bubel. Patricia 174 Bublitz, Arthur 97,269,36.1 Buchanan, Henry -.156, 375 Buchanan, Robert A. 290 Buchanan, Robert T. ._ 270 Buchman, Barbara 124, 340 Buchman, Rosemary 124 Buck, John 286 Buck, Richard 119,350 Buck. Whitney ?62 Buckley. Daniel 320 Buckwalter, Edith 260 Budyk, Aaron 316. 375 Buehrer, Robert 318,375 Bueker, Tane 375 Buell. William ... 275 Buesser, Anthony 270, 376 Buffington, Denise 376 Buhl, Robert 162,358 Buiten, William ... 158, 321, 376 Bulgrin, Erwin - 179, 376 Bull, Frances 313,376 Bull, Jos eph - 164,165 Bull. William _.. 357 Bullen, Lawrence 310 Bullock. James 290,346 Burbach, John 280 Burchill. Weldon 318 Burchfield, Peter 297 Burd, Robert 157 Burdeaux. James 376 Burdett, Jane 252,376 Burhans, Gregory 347 Burke, William ...95,310 Burkland, Carl 357 Burlingame, Daniel 376 Burlingame, Richard 376 Burnett, Ann 249 Burnham. Lewis 352 Burnie, Tames 285, 376 Burns, Robert .108 Burns, Stanley _ 300 Burr, Ervin 376 Burr, Harry 274,376 Burrows, Charles 304, 376 Burrows, Lorenzo _ 308 Burstein, Barbara 342 Burstein, Stephen 283 Burton, Robert 177, 322 Burwcll. Robert _ 284 Busby. Robert 162 Buschman. Barbara 136, 186, 260 Bush, James _ 156, 276, 376 Bush, Vusetta _ _ 127 Buslee, Roger 322 457 Buslepp, Henry .292 Buslepp, Robert 314 Busteed, William 322 Buth, Joan 331,376 Butler, Benjamin - 359 But ler, Charles _ 350 Butler, James 314, 376 Butler, Lorraine . 119, 174, 186, 338 Butler, Sally 256,376 Butorac. Frank 376 Butt, James 156,357 Butterworth, Bernard _376 Buzzard, Arnold 304 Byce, Richard 165 Byers, Virginia 255, 376 Byrdsong, Thomas _ - 376 Byrnes, Audrey 376 Cada, Ethel _ 254,376 Cage, Theodore 326 Canill, Mitchell .376 Cain, Albert 309 Cairns, Donald 314 Calahan, David - 108,119,286 Call, Carolyn 123,340 Call, Neil ... 279 Callahan, Ruth 57 Camacho, Fernano 348 Camerod, Lloyd 322 Cameron, William 320 Cammett, Stuart 376 Camp, Donald 325 Campbell, Alice 376 Campbell, Anne 338 Campbell, Archibald 346 Campbell, David 119 Campbell, Donald 358 Campbell, George 376 Campbell, James 376 Campbell, Janet 339 Campbell, John - 97 Campbell, Laurie 57 Campbell, Louise 246,249 Campbell, Marilyn _ 3.8 Campbell, Ruth 313 Cantield, Ann 148 Cannestra, Kenneth 360 Cannon, Eleanor 253 Cannon, Jo hn . 285 Cannon, Joseph . 376 Cantor, Lawrence 376 Cantor. Rosa 339 Canyasser, Byron ... 291, 376 Cape, James __ _ 278,376 Capitan, William 275 Caplan, David 293 Carabell, Keith 304 Carbaugh, Paul 179 Carder, Marlin 262 Carey, Tohn _ 159 Carey, Robert 158,376 Carillo, Edith : 182 Carioha, John 292 Carlin, Raymond 360 Carlisle, Russell ..238,268,297 Carlson, Dean 277 Carlson, Edna 339 Carlson, Karin 261 Carlstrom, Olaf _281 Carlton, Cyrus 113, 302, 376 Carlyon, Clifford _ 376 Carman, Frederick 358 Carmona, Pierre 280 Carneiro, Robert 376 Carney, Patrick 278 Carpenter, Delpha 377 Carpenter, Gordon ...297 Carpenter, Robert 238 Carr, Lyle 377 Carr, Robert _ . 287 Cirrick, Emma 332, 377 Carrillo, Rene _ 377 Carrol, Kenneth _ .281 Carroll, Charles 275 Carroll, Philip 377 Carroll. Robert . ' 77 Carse, Barbara 261 Carson, David P 97,123,288 Carson, Jean 246, 251 Carson, John _ _ 318 Carter, Charles 275 Carter, Edward 314 Carter, Margaret _ 101, 262, 339 Carter, Nancy 264, 377 Carter, Ruth 258 Carter, William .377 Cartier, Shirley 330 Cartland. Richard 156 Cartright, William 278 Cartsonis, Emanuel 317, 377 Cartwright. Charles 326, 377 Carveek, Robert 305 Cass. Sheldon 356 Cassidy, James 325 Castator, Carolyn ...._ 340 C ' astel. John 377 Castelli, James . ..... 154, 157. 165, . ' 04. 377 Castenholz, Richard 377 Castner. Ernest 319, 377 Catey, Stacy 356 Cation, Lnra 251 Caughey, Mary ... .... 377 Cavalaris, Constantine _297 Cavitch, David 347 Cecil, Thomas 377 Cederberg, George __. 158, 377 Cesarano, Francis 362 Chabut, Louis 282 Chacarestoz, Mary 101 Chaimson, Maxine 250 Chaiyakarn, Pokkrong 377 Challis, Evelyn .... .- 336 Challis, Stanley 127,377 Chalmers, Raymond 318 Champion, William 140,377 Champoux, Paul 357 Chance, Robert 377 Chandler, Howard 289 Chandler, Miriam 250 Chandler, Russell 297 Chang, Fang-cher 348, 377 Chang, Hong Fai 377 Chang, Nai-Shun 377 Chang. William . 165 Channing, Lila 377 Chapekis, Theodore 162, 377 Chapleski, John 308 Chapman, Delmont 377 Chapman, William 292 Chappell, Russell _ 303 Character, Carl _ 272 Charelier, Genevieve 332 Charles, Charlotte _ 252 Charles, Marion 252 Charlip, Avram 176, 361 Chase, John ..112,310 Chase, Kenneth _....129, 362, 377 Chase, Robert 377 Chatas. George 97, 285 Chavarria, Charles 346 Chavenelle, Gilbert 166 Cheek, Gloria 330 Chenault, Albert 347 Chene, Esther 343 Cheney, Gail _ 318 Cheney, Naomi 3. 7 Cheng, Chen-Yen _ 377 Cheng, Herbert 165 Chennault, Albert 272 Chennault, Harold 160,349 Cherniak, Cara .118,265,377 Cherrin, Phyllis 539 Chesbrough, Richard -.310, 377 Chesebro, Robert . _ 105, 178, 306, 377 Chevalier, Genevieve 377 Chiapuris, John 362 Childs, Jean Childs, John Clee, Nei Clemente, Michael .. Clements, Joyce Clifford, Carol Clifford, Mary Chin, George -217 Chin, James _ 360 Chipps, Ronald 298,350 Chirio, Michael -156 Chisholm, Donald 269,361 Chits, Wallace 162 Chlopan, Lois 334 Choden, Bernard 377 Chodoroff, Ruth 339 Choksi, Ajit _ _ 182 Choquette, Donald 378 Chrisler, Herbert _ 240 Christensen, Ann 253 Christian, Gene 351 Christiansen, James 308 Christiansen, Roy 277,346 Christie, Mary 331 Christie, Robert _ 326 Christopher, Russell _ .....149 Chubb, Rooney 276,346 Chubb, William 156, 344, 357 Chun, Eloise 335 Chun, Victoria _ 378 Chung, Bowman . 356, 378 Church, Charles 130 Church, David ..284 Church, Russell 346,378 Church, Sheldon 129, 352 Churchill, John 378 Ciaiion, Lawrence 314 Cifford, Robert 179 Cinoman, Richard 378 Ciotti, Charles 352 Ciranni. Mary ..343 Claar, Nancy 168,263 Claeys, Marian _ 378 Clancy, Judith 136,261 Clapham, Elizabeth 186, 260, 378 Clapham, Robert 361 Clark, Alan 129,361 Clark. Barbara _ 342 Clark, Catherine 110, 378 Clark, George ... 158, 165, 359, 378 Clark, James ... 181,378 Clark, Janice ... 148, 340 Clark, John .276 Clark, Maury ... -. 251 Clark, Ralph 378 Clark, Robert 306 Clark, Roberta .... 257 Clark, William 378 Clarke, Beverly . 99, 109, 245, 247, 25.1, 378 Clarke, Charles 290 Clarke, George _ .... 286 Clarlse, Charles 159 Clauson, Donald 349 Cleary, Ann 256 Cleary, Catherine 378 Cleaveland, Joyce 174 Clifford, Norman ................ -359 Clifton, Rosemary _______ 252,378 Cline, Earl ......... _______________ ..... _ 95 Cline, James .......... ________ ...... 303 Clini, Richard _____________ 352, 378 Clippcrt, Charles ------- -275 Cloon, William ............... 269,378 Cloots, Marian . Clucas, Carolyn Clymer, John ... Coates, Gordon Cobb, James ___ Cobbs, Peter ____ ..... , Coburn, Martha - Coburn, Ronald Cobus, Irene 378 175,254 360 , ______________ 332 Coccalis, Alexander ________ 378 Cochran, John ---------- 360 Cochrane, John ____________ 358 Cockburn, Stirling ______ 254 Cocking, Wendell ________ 352, 378 Cocoyes, Euthymills ...280,371 Coddington, Donn ----------- ... 287 Codwell, John _________ 272,347 Coe, Phoebe _____ ........... 331,378 Coeling, Ross ___________ 321, 378 Coffey, Robert ...... _____ 360,378 Cohen, Betty _________________ 176, 339 Cohen, Elaine ..... _ .................. 378 Cohen, Herbert ______ 119, 363 Cohen, Milton ............ - ...... ___ 293 Cohen, Norma _________________ 343 Cohen, Phillip ______ 363 Cohen, Sandra _______ 340 Cohen, Sanford _________ ..... 271, 371 Cohen, Selma ------------- 378 Cohen, Sonia ..... _________ 340 Cohen, William ................ -97, 346 Cohn, Elaine ___________ 378 Cohn, Gerald ________________ 302 Cohodes, Rochelle ____ ....... ----- 330 Cohrt, Alberta ... ._; ------- .. 99, 148, 329, 331, 378 Colberg, Sally ______________ 331 Colcord, Carl ___________________ 288 Coldren, Milo __ ..... -.378 Cole, Barbara __________ ......... 100,251 Cole, Hugh _____________________ 315,378 Cole, Loraine ... ......... -------- 171 Cole, Roger .................... ----- 309 Coleman, Eugene ............ ---------- 158 Coleman, Horace ..... ....... ______ 238 Coleman, Tames ............ ...- ..... 179 Coleman, Jill .... ...... - .......... 330 Coleman, Matthew ...... 302,378 Collie, Nancy ............. -.-- ...... 340 Collinger. Sandra ________________ . 339 Collins, Colton ______ ........ 326,378 Collins, Doreen ...... ------------- 331 Collins, Edwin _ ..... ------- 362 Collins, James _ ................ ----- 324 Collins, John _______________ ....... . ..... 318 Collins, Joyce ______________ 331 Collins, Margaret ................... 378 Collins, Marilyn _____ .......... 378 Collins, Mary ---------------------- 263 Collins, Richard ... ....... _______ . ' 03 Collins, Robin ___________ 179 Collison, James -------- ...... 96 Collison, Louise .......... _ ........... 342 Colliver, Polly ............ ___________ 331 Columbus, Robert ...... _____ _______ 275 Col well, Carol - _____________ 260 Comb, Lois ........ ____________ 264,379 Comerford, Philip _ ....... 304. 379 Comparet, Thomas ......... - " Comstock, Elizabeth __________ 137, 186, 261 Cone, John ...................... _ ...... . . " 50 Cone, Sherman ...... ....... . ; 5 Conklin, Charles ____ .......... -. 708 Conkwright. Doris ............ 343 Conley, Gerald ....... . ' 05, . ' 61 Conlin, William .............. 270,284 Conlon. Richard ............. .379 Conn, Carol _________ ............. .... 341 Conn, Richard ...... . ........... 291 Connable, Barnes .. ..... 108, 118 Connestra. Kenneth _______ 159 Conney, Martha ..... 121, 26t, 379 Connolly, Randolph _________ ..... 347 Conoman, Richard ................. 2% Conoyer. Richard ----------------- 275 Considine, Basil ------- .......... 348 Considine, Michael ______ 260,379 Consiglio, Joseph _____ ...... 312 Constan, Ernest _ .......... 161,290 Constant, Robert .......... ........... 129 Converse, Daniel ..... ______ 279, . ' 61 Cook, Barbara __________ 174, 379 Cook , Carl _______________ ____________ 314 Cook, Clarence - .......... ........... 149 Cook, Faith _ ............. 148 Cook, Frank ___________ .......... 325 Cook, Gail ______ ________ 264 Cook, Grace .... ..... . ..... . ........... . ..... 349 Cook, Hugh 379 Cook, Tames 287 Cook, Jane ........................ -186, 255 Cook, Margaret _________________ 330 Cook, Rodney ........ ___________ 119 Cook, Sydney ........ ........ _______ 300 Cook, Thomas 292 Cook, William _ 37 ' ) Cookingham, Helen _.. Cooksen, David . ' 00 Cooley, Diane 255 Cooley, Janne 254 Coolidge, John .... _ 288 Cooper, Elliot ..164, 165, 361, 379 Cooper, Mary 265,379 Cooper, Thomas 284 Com, Irving 271 Copp, Kenneth 361 Corbett, Bette 262 Corbett, David 274, 379 Corbett, John . ' 56 Corbin, Marie 3:0,379 Cordes, Raymond 162 Cordes, Reynolds 278,379 Cords, Neil - 361 Corey, Robert _ 292, 379 Corfield, James 320 Corlett, Edwin .....288,379 Corliss, Bruce 377 Cormier, Clayton 299, 346 Cornell, John - 358 Corpron, Richard 318 182 Correa, Florinda _ 182 348 Corrigan, Robert Corsaut, Thomas Corson, James Cortes, Ricardo Cortright, William . 292 ... 379 .-.. 289 ...._158 278 Corwin, Burton . ... 379 Costa-Antonmattei, Arturo 379 Cota, Dick .. 361 Cotsonika, Matina - 340, 379 Cotta, Gilbert 180 Cotter, George - 138,270 Cotton, Ann .... Ill, 170, 255, 379 Couch, Clannie 356 Coulter, Donald 308 Coury, Glenn . 357 Cousland, Charles 154, 297 Coutts, Joan 257, 379 Covert, Douglas 379 Covey, Norman 346 Cowan, Ann Cowan, Barton 261 358 379 _ 250 273 J7J 312 132 335 305, 379 . 340 379 .. 259 Cowan, Joh n . Cowen, Rona Cox, Arthur Cox, Tames Cox, Robert Cox, Shirley Crabb, Roger . Craft, Joanne _ _ Cragg, Graham Crago, Anthea .. Craig, Susan Craighead, Peter - 127 Cram, David ... 124,379 Cramer, Marjorie 334 Cramer, Thomas 165, 379 Crane, Bentley 280 Crane, Tames _ 307, 379 Crapo Henry _ 299 Crapo, Raymond 379 Cravens, Olive 379 Crawford, Claude ..... 300, 379 Crawford, Hewlette 360 Crawford, Tohn . .. 322 Crawford. Robert ...270,348.379 Creal, Richard 310, 3fO Creamer, Lois 182 Cregier, Donald Crego, Carolyn Crell, Jesse .. 271,380 Cremers, Barbara - 25 Crenshaw. Armon 380 Creola, Marjorie -MN Criel, Harold Crimmins. Kathleen 185, 249, 380 Crippen, Davis 290,380 Crisfer, Herbert .. 1% Crocker, Dorothy 332, 379 Crockett, Erminie .331,380 Cronan, John ... ?flO Cronkwrieht, Doris 140 Crosby, Wendell 380 Cross, James 318, . ' 80 Crossen, Rose 331 Crossley, Charles Crossman, Julia 255,380 Crossman, Robert _ 318 Croswell. Howard .349 Crouch, Ralph 350, 381 Crozier, Marjorie 380 Cu, Florence 182, 331 Cuffe, Robert . 282 Culbertson, Wendell _127, 357 Culver, Frederick 348 Culver, Gorman Gumming, Harold 347 Cune, Earl - 282 Curran, Mary 342 Currie, Janet . 259. 380 Currie. Richard 129,290 Currier, James _ 318 Currier, Robert - 320,380 Currier, Ruth - 380 Curry, Richard 129, 157, 358 Curtis, Edward - 322, 35 ' Curtis, Eugene 302 Curtis, Marv 170,380 Curtis, Nelson 181 458 Curtis, Richard Curts, Daniel Gushing, John .._ Cusick, William ..... Cuson, Charles 105, Cutler, Douglas Cutler, Kenneth Cutling, Robert Czachorski, David - Czemborski, Chet ... . Czemerys, John D Dabich, Danica -331,380 Daehler, William __ -380 Dafoe, Charles -357, 380 Dailey, Frances -248,380 Daines, William 326 Dale, Nathalie 380 Dale, Thomas 281 Dales, Douglas 295 Daley, Joan 263 Daley, John G. 380 Daley, John V. 149 Dailey, Carolyn 330 Dalluth, William 154 Daly, John - 312 Dambrauskas, Vincent 156, 362 Dame, Louis 162,282 Dame, Peter 358 Damon, Terrence 274 Damon, Vanna - 380 Dane, Marion 251,380 Danek, William _ 159, 358 Daniel, Louis 273 Daniels, Lois 250 Danley, David 272 Danz, George - 325 Darger, Richard 380 Dark, Rita 168,380 Darr, Richard -.161, 165, 166, 380 Dasler, Adolph 350 Dasler, Richard 281 Dastur, Farsos _ 182 Datley. Dixie 380 Dau, Robert _ 298,380 Daugherty, ' Robert 279, 380 Davenport, Donna 100, 254 Davey, Stuart 381 David, Beatrice 381 Davidsen, David 300 Davidson, Hugh 348 Davidson, John 326 Davidson, Lynne 338 Davidson, Peter - 286 Davidson, Richard 238,307 Davies, Charles 298 Davies, Donald 318 Davies, James 181 Davies, John ._ 105 Davies, Judith C 256 Davies, Judith L 258 Davis, Allan 287 Davis, Beverly 174,251 Davis, Charles 57, 349 Davis, Elizabeth _. __ 334 Davis, Gerald 297 Davis, Libby 336 Davis, Linford - . 314 Davis, Marilyn 262,381 Davis Mary 109, 119, 245, 248, 381 Davis, Roger 349 Davis, Stephen 381 Davis, Stiles 156 Davis, William -322 Dawe, Frederick 278 Dawson, Charles 358 Dawson, Dale 358 Dawson, George 381 Dawson, John ._ 167, 317 Day, Mary 254 Dayking, Philip 165,269 Daykin, Theodore 269,381 Dean, Louis _. Dean, Joan 346 338 . ' 81 381 361 381 182 Dean, Marce Dean, Robert Dean, Osmond Deane, Robert Deb. Maya _ De Boer, Lawrence 164, 321 De Bona. Ronald 303, 381 Decker, Joan u 339 Decker, Norman _ 292 Decker, Raymond ... 165, 312, 381 Deckrow, Theon 161 De Cotis, Grace 381 Deegan, Dennis - vv Deem, Charles 358 Defever, Charles . ' 62 De Florin, Edmunrl . ' 61 De Gaynon, Eugene 363 De Hart, Lulu 343 De Jager, Donald _ 381 De long, Alice -.330,381 De Jong, Bud . ' 22 DeKeyser, Milton _ _ 381 Delaney, Joyce _ _ 248, 381 DeLano, Donald 381 Delay, John 381 De Leon, Ralph . ' (,1 Delgado, Frank -175,289 Dell, Donald 381 DeLong, Nellie 174,342 DC Maagd, Robert ,544. 359 De May, Peter 164, 165, 381 Deming, Louis 360 De Mio, Dante 346, 381 Demmer, Barbara 251,381 Demmer, Richard 95,108,132,297 Demmler, Albert 165, 359, 381 Demmon, Sherry 336 DeNeff, Wayne 321 Denenberg, Howard 381 Deng, Roy 160 Denison, Walter 298 Denham, Robert 347 Denman, John 207 Dentel, Beverly 174,381 Denton, Sherwood ..289 Deppen, John _ _ 156, 361 DePree, Willard 363 DerDerian. John 381 de Ropp, Madeline 340 Derr, Arthur .161, 289 Derr, Millard 166 Desai, Shivaji .182 Desjardins, Jerome 156,157 Desjardins, John 132,305 De Swarte, Richard 360 Dettman, Carlton 314 de Tullio, Fabio _ . ' 62 Detwyler, Mary _ . 140,339 Deutscher, Harold 140, 149, 362 Deuyall, Jane _ ..123 Devine, Douglas - _ 140 De Vore, Lawrence 349 De Vries, Donald 381 De Vries, Julie 26! Dewey. Harold 381 Dewey, Richard -113,280,381 Dewey, Robert 326, 381 Dewey, Rosemarie 381 Deyo, Samuel 280 De Young, Michael .. 321 De Young, Jess 321 Djamond, Carol 166 Diamond, Howard _ 381 Diamond, Marie 110,381 Diamond, Shirley .339 Diamond, Sondra 132, 265 Diamond, Tula 331 Dibble, William 287,381 DiCarlo, Samuel 356 Dick, Jeanette 381 Dicker, Paul _ _ 349 Dickerman, Maude -.346 Dickinson, ( Allen 356 Dickstein, Kenneth 293 Di Domenico, Ralph .... _. 350 Diebel, Paul - - 350 Diehl, Wilbur . 382 Diekema. Leona 331 Diener, William 277 Di Francesco, Samuel . _ 361 Dilbeck, Janet 382 Dildine. Robert _ _ _ 358 Dillingham, Charles 382 Dimond, Thomas _ .. 275 Dingman, Robert ....156, 194, 1% DiNolfo, Richard - -- - 163, 165, 347, 382 Ditto, Jane __ -382 Diulus, Henry 35! Diver, Carolyn . 338 Dix, William 359,382 Dixon, Anne 340 Dixon, Dean 281 Dixon, Francis .. 382 Dixon, loan 168, 262, 382 Dixon, Ruth 331, 382 Dixon, Thomas 382 Doane, Haven 277 Doberenz, Eric 158,312 Doclds, Donald 281 Dodek, Oscar 309 Dodek, Samuel 309 Dodenhoff, William 382 Dodge, Ellen -.140, 148, 174, 331 Dodson, Vernon _ -382 Doelle, Mary - - 256 Doerr, Jeanne - 12! Dolan. Clifford 277 Doll. Richard ... 297 Dombrowski, Robert 361 Dominey, Paul _ 295 Donahue. Alan 124, 273, 382 Donahue. Richard 344,362 Donkervoet, Richard ... 167, 317, 382 Donkin, Arthur 298, 382 Donne, Arthur ... 279 Donnelly, Alberta 249,382 Donner, Janet _ 265 Dooge, Lawrence _. 270 Dooley, Perry - 350 Dooley, Thomas Doolittle, Tohn 292 760 382 , _________ Doolittle, Lawrence . _ Doppelt, Gerald ___________ 291, 382 Dorer, Frederic ......... - ........... 299 Dorfman, Neil ............. 2%, 358 Dorn, Guinevere . . . - _ ...... 110, 148, 331, 382 Dorsey, Nancy _______ . ......... 257 Dorsey, Richard _______________ 382 Doser, Manfred ...... _______________ 158 Doshi, Vinod ................. 182 Doty, Junell 248, 382 Doughty, Douglas _ .............. 358 Douglas, Albert _________ ........ 287 Douglas, James , Douglas, Marlies _ Doules, John Douwsma, Charles Dow, Brydon Dow, Dorothy Dow. Peter Dowd, Barbara Dowhy, Metro Down, Barbara Downer, Charles Downie, Donald 106, Downie, Paul Dowsley, James Doyle, Charles Doyle, Donald Doyle, Gordon Doyle, Kathleen _ Doyle, Nancy Doyle, Patricia 111, Doyle, Richard Drake, Betty Drake, Charles Drake, Elizabeth . Drake, Judith Drake, Eloise Draper, Donald Drelles, Speros Drenten, Thomas Dressner, Simon Drewett, Dennis _ Dreyer, James Driggers, Nathan Driscoll, Conrad - . Drobner, Max Dromeda, Anne Druker, Nancy Drury, William Drut, Irwin Dubrinsky, Marvin Dubuois, John _ Dudbier, Adrian Dudd, John 140, Dudkin, Joyce Dudley, Elbridge Dudley, Thomas Duellman, William Duey, James Duey, Philip Dufek, Donald Duff, Edward .._ _ Duff, Lindsay Duffer, George _ Duffield, Kirkwood Duffy. Richard _;_ Dufva, Emmett Dugan, Bonnabell _ Dugger, Donald Dugger, Thomas _ Dunbar, James Dunbar, Robert Duncan, Camilla _ Duncan, Paul Duncan, William Dunlap, Wayne Dunlop, William Dunn, Agnes Dunne, Arthur 105, Dunne, Barry - Dunphy, Richard .... Dupuis, Marcella .. Du Rall, James Duraml, Jeanne Durham. Patricia _ Durst, Clyne Durst, Dorothy Durst, Jean Dutil, Eugene Duwe, Gloria Dwan, Ralph Dwan, Susan Dyckman, Thomas Dygert, Paul Dygert, Rose Dykstal. Henry Dyll, James Dyll, Louis 38! 359 339 -294 263, 383 119, 297 351 140 _38! 306 _ 157 E Eaddy, Donald Eagan, Morris _ Eaele, Carol - 109, Eagle, Joyce Eagly, Robert Earl. Joseph Earle, George _ Eary, Theodore Eary, William Easley, Daniel - Easley, James Easom, Harold Easterling, Ronald Eaton, John .. Eaton, Milton Eback, Earl Eber, Michael Eherhardt. William 179, Ebert, William _ Ebner, Mary Eckert, Cari Eckert, Ronald Eckfeld, Tanet Eckhart. Franklin Eckrich. P ul Eckstrom, Lawrence _ . 35 1 - 385 148, 381 260 _. 348 322 _ 38 ? _ 325 _ 348 297 . ' 06 .... 127 348 _ 325 . -297 312, 346 179 349, 38! . 166, 381 -331, 383 279 286 .338,381 156, 165 294 261 Edberg, James 383 Edberg, Richard - 383 Eddleblute, Clarence 383 Edelman, Joel _ 383 Eder, Warren 383 Edick, John 106, 128, 164, 383 Edman, Betty 383 Edmiston, James ._ - _ 346 Edmonds, William -314, 383 Edmondson, Elsie - 174 Edwards, Carole 174 Edwards, Donald 348 Edwards, Edgar 383 Edwards, Joan _ 331, 383 Edwards, John 359 Edwards, Martin 270 Edwards, Thomas 286 Efimcheck, Leo _363 Ege. Neil 310 Egelka, Roslyn 327,339 Egerer, Rosalie . 383 Eggleston, William D. 360,383 Eggleston, William R. 274 Eggleston. William W. -384 Ehlers, John ..95,107,286 Ehrenberg, Richard 384 Ehrhardt, Mary _ 384 Ehrlich, Edward _ 384 Eichen. Albert - 362 Eichenlaub, Nancy 100,252 Eidson, Robert 384 Eilers, Ralph 384 Eiris, Paul 185, 352 Eisele, Lois 99, 109, 264, 384 Eiserman, Carole 249,384 Eiteman, David _ _. 299, 384 Ekwall, James 384 Elbing, Elaine 384 Elconin, Arlene 250 Eldersveld, Herman _ 321, 384 Ellenbogen, Liesl 339, 384 Ellenport, Elizabeth 384 Elert, John 300 Eley, Herman 384 Elferdink, Mary 384 Elliot, Barbara 111,245,251,384 Elliott, Charles 57,104,117,118,384 Elliott, Joanne 337,384 Elliott, Lee 165 Elliott, Stacy 164,384 Elliott, Stewart 104, 220, 238, 294 Elliott, Virginia 384 Elliott. Warren 38 Ellis, Betty 148, 260 Ellis, Duane _ 305 Ellis, Joseph 315, 384 Eisner. Henry ._. _ 362, 384 Elson, Charles _.. ' 84 Elson, Gordon 384 Ely, Austin 163,165,384 Elv, Robert 282 El-Yousef, Hanna 180 Emaus, Donald 318,384 Embury, Philip 280 Emerick, Judith 341 Emerson, Vernon 105, 290, 384 Emery, Charles 287,384 Emery, Ed ward 294 Empkie, Carman 384 Empkie, William 318 Emrick, William ... 16 , 165, 384 Emshwiller, MacLellan ._. 384 Enelow. Barbara 384 Engel, Cynthia 3 ' 0 Engel. Earl - 295 Engel, Grace 381 Engibous, David 312 Englander, Ann 136, 250 Engler. Joan 385 English, Doris - 148 Engman, Lois _ --258,384 Ennen, Janet _ 341 Ennis, Donald 385 Enrietto, James _ 319 Ensign, Allyn _ . ' 51 Ensign, James .178,288,385 Enzler, Joan - 330 Epding. Gordon 279 Epps. Thad .. 107, 1 8, . ' 06 Epstein, Joseph 113, 121, J61, 385 Epstein, Karen 3?5 Erbland. Thomas .... 297 Erf, Robert _ 107, 138, 287 Ericson. Pauline ___._ . 249 Ericke, Nancy 26 , 385 Ericson, Virginia 249,385 Ericson, William _ _ 308 Erlandson, Arvid . 385 Erley, Duncan 106,287,385 Ernst, Hermann 346 Erwin, James - 277,385 Estep, Janette 144 Esterer, Arnulfo 282 Etherton, Nancy .. .. 121, 261 Etti, Conrad 227,290,385 Eugene. Virginia _. 3 " 0 Euker, Roy __ 350 Evans, Harold 284 Evans, Lynn 341 Evans, Philip . Evans, Richard _ 385 Evans, Robert 287 Evans, Thomas - 385 Everett, lanice __ 114, 331 Everett, Robert .._.._ 326 Everitt, Martin 161, 185, 385 459 Everson, Doris 342, 385 Ewing, Elizabeth 261 Eyler, Richard 385 Ezray, Mervin 171, 385 Fabian, Thomas 293 Fackler, Donald - -..274, 385 Fagerburg, Karin _ 132, 26.1 Fahse, Carol 385 Failer, Raymond Fain, Leonard Faint, Jean _ Fairbrother, Donna Faircloth, Jame! Fairful, Willian Fairly, John Falcao, Pery . Falconieri, John Falk, Florence _ Faltermeier, Carola - Fandrem, Barbara Fanger, Gene 349 Fanger, Jerome 293, 385 Farag, Kirollos 180 Farjo, Anastas 159, 180, .162 Farnham, Ruth 385 Farnsworth, Grover 310 ,.114,186,264 ..303 .175 ..385 ... 174 385 .. 157 158, 385 346 385 Farrell, John Farran, Richard Faulhaber, Richard Faust, William Fawl, Clifford ____ ..... 385 Faymon, Karl ______________ 385 Featherstone, Richard ........ -294 Feder, Delia ____ __________ 265 Federsdiel, Charles _________ 385 Fedonis, Sophia __ ..... _ 341 Fee, Joseph ___ 18,267,385 Feenstra, Lawrence ..... _321, 385 Feenstra, Theodore ----- 321 Fehlberg, Patricia _________ 174 Fehrenback, Jane _ ______ 334 Feiler, Norma ___________ 336,385 Feitel, Morris ______ 160,360 Feldman, Martin ........... 140, 149 Felot, Allan .. .... 157 Fellner, William _________ 325 Feltes, Clara ......... _ _385 Felton, John ____ 178,305,385 Fennema, James _________________ 385 Perming, Walter _________ 358 Ferguson, Donald ______ 362 Ferguson, Robert ......... ..320, 385 Fernamberg, Sally _ ...... 185,342 Ferns, Laura _______________ 385 Ferrara, Richard ___________ 285 Ferrance, Lila ________ 385 Ferreira, Paula ______ 386 Fertel, Max _. ._ 386 Fev, Albert - 346 Fialko, Robert Fiarbrother, Donna Fiawoo, Godwill Fiber, Elise Fieber, Irving Fiegel, Richard 124, 386 .ZIZI350 132, 264 173, 326 140 Field, Alice Field, Harriet 339, 386 113 Field, TVtpr .110 Fieldew, John w Fields, T,ni 340 Fields. Priscilla ... Fiero, Jane Fildew. Patricia Filkins, William ... Fillmore, Sherman Finch, Mae 175, 331, 386 338, 386 261, 386 156, 282 284, 359 361 Finch, Nancy Finestone, Ronda .. 248, 386 341 0$ Finger, Ruth Fink, Grace Fink, Josephine _ Finkel, Anita . 181 114,136,331 255 386 MS Finkelhaus, Julian 291, 346 324 Finney, Ross fSO. Firanti, Charles 349 Fire, Janet Firestone, Lorraine Firth, Donald 386 386 363 , Fischbach, Frederick _ .... 386 Fischer, Donald ...138,350,386 Fischer, Frederick 159 Fischer, Miriam 175 Fischoff, Clara - 341 Fischhoff, Constance .... 341 Fischman, Noah 315, 361 Fish, Tames . 322 Fish. Sally _ 109,118,255,386 Fisher, Alan 386 Fisher, Lee 341 Fisher, Marlene 331 Fisher, Patricia __ 260 Fisher, Radford 284 Fisher, Richard 346 Fisher, William ...129,156,359 Fishman. Dianne 339 Fishman, Hilda 339 Fishman, Nat _302 Fisk, Carolyn _ 100,253 Fitch, James 292,386 Fitch, Nancy Fills, Robert Fitzgerald, Erwin 314 Flanagan, Richard .386 Flarsheim, Philip 97,309 Flax, Sylvia 386 Fleckenstein, William 294 Fleeger, Eugene 362 Fleishman, Morton 129, 283 Fleming, Neila -338 Fleming, Robert S. 386 Fleming, Robert W. Fletcher, Allen Fletcher, Calvert Fletcher, Hugh Fletki, Wilbert 326 Flickema, Gordon 386 Flinn, William -156,167,360 Flint, Darrell 263 Flint, George 113,118,386 Flintoff, William ... ,...325,386 Floridis, Marilyn ... 148, 259, 386 Flower, John ... 149 Flowers. Patricia 254 Flucke, Robert Flye, William Friedman, Sumner 309, 387 Friedman, Wilbur 283 Friese, Paul 318 _ 358 162 Flynn, Herman 289,386 Flynn, John 167,317 Fogel, Daniel 296 Fogel, Leon 316 Foit, Ronald 286 Foley, Diane 260 Foley, Mary Follinger, Margery .338 _ . , 257, 386 Foltis, Constantine __ 178, 386 Font, Lydia 175, 181, 386 Foote, Carol 338 Foote, Ethel 386 Forbes, Ivan Force, Eugenia Ford, ' Ford, James Ford, Joyce Ford, Mary _.. 386 339 Elizabeth .... 168, 249, 386 297, 361 257 ry _ 331, 386 Ford, Patricia 254,386 Forgacs, Thomas 358 Forster, Eleanor 174 Forsyth, Shirley ._ 386 Forsythe, William 320 Fortenberry, John _286 Foss, Richard 325,349 Foster, Albert 387 Foster, Bradford .. 357 Foster, Enid ... 257 Foster, Gail 245,252,387 Foster, Jewell 149, 387 Foulds, Raymond 387 Foulds, Ronald ... 277 Fox, Gerald 306,387 _ Fox, Gordon Fox, Joan Fox, Kaye Fox, Mary 129, 165 181 348 , _________ 340 Fox. Ronald __ _____ 360 _____ Frakes, Mary ______ 148,338,387 France, Gloria _________ 387 Frandesen, Phillip _______ 320 Frank, Anne ___ __ 339 _____ 292 .. 255, 387 ...105, 147 ____ 316 _______ 387 -173, 387 350 _ 140 Frank, Joseph _ 258 Frank, Toyce 339, 386 Frank, Richard Frankel, Allan Frankie, Richard Franklin, Lora Franz, Harold Franzblau, Michael 177,324,387 Fraser, Donald 387 Fraser, Nancy 387 Frayne, David 349 Frazer. David 237,362 Frazier, Frank 292 Frederick, Clara 257 Freedburg, Lois 340 Freedman, Aviva 343 Freedman, Donald . 271 Freedman, Florence 313 Freedman, Suzanne _ 387 Freeman, Barry 309 Freeman, Bennet 293 Freeman, Harry 309 Freeman, Richard 298,387 Freeman, Robert 387 Freihofer, William 270 Freimark. Lyle 322, 387 Frelic. Maxine 140 Fremlin, Robert 300 Fremlin, Ronald 140, 149 French, James 177 Frenkel. Sheila 265 Frese. Robert 161 Freshour. Jean 186, 245, 252 Fretz, Barbara 387 Freudentha, Hans 349 Freybler, Louis 352 Fricke, Thomas 285 Fricker, Susan 140,338 Fried. Joan in Friedman, Albert _130, 170, 171, 387 Friedman, Arthur 363 Friedman, Benjamin 387 Friedman, Burton 309 Friedman, Eddlene _ _ 336 Friedman, James 350 Friedman, John 309, 387 Friedman, Morton 171, 296 Friedman, Stuart 359 321 317 347 Frieswyk, Kenneth Fritz, William Fromm, Erwin Frost, Dorothy 257 Frost, Judith 264,387 Fr ost, Mary 387 Fruitman, Martin 163,;165, 171, 344, 355, 358 Fry, Jessie 3?0 Fry, William 387 Frye, Gary Frye, Joanne Fu. Richard Fuchs, Franklin Fuerst, Peter Fujii, Hideo 249,387 ..360 361 355 317 Fukushimer, Ronald 361 Fukuda, Herbert 166, 387 Fulcher, Quentin 173 Fuller, Charles 300 Fuller. Duane _ 387 Fuller, Elsie 114 Funk, Abby 99, 111. 168, 186, 264, 387 Funtukis, Alexander _ 166, 387 Furman. Herbert 387 Furstenaw, Ann 261 Fushman, John -17.1, 387 Fusrafson, Lawrence 170 Gabel, John Gable. Norman Gaebler, John Gabriel, Vincent Gadon, Joseph Gaines, Sandra Gaiss, Rose Galantowicz, Thomas Gale, Ann Galichon, Christian Gallagher, John Gallagher, Mary 255, Gallery, Anne ... _ 258, Gallon, Jack 108,238, Galloway, Delia Gallup, Judith Galster, Rollin 176, Galvin, Martin Gamble, Robert 166, 357, Gampp, Barbara .. Gannon, George 113,273, Gantz, Robert Ganzenhuber, Paul Garcia, Alfonso Gardner, Anne 331, Garlick, Gordon , Garner, Robert 285, Garret, Dorothy 261 t Garrett, Roy 162, Garrett, Wayne Garrity, Frederick Garter, John 160, Carves. Hubert 281 _185, Gary, John Cast, Janet Gast, Warren Gates, Benjamin Gates, Richard Gates, Wendell _ .510. Gauger, Lois 114, Gaunt, William Govney, Edward Gay, Gretchen ... Gav. William 132, Gaylord, Carl 301, Gazell, Robert 167, Geary, Ann __ Gedris, William Gee, Marilyn .. Geertsema, Galtjo Geib, Douglas 289, Geisz, Franz 323, Gelbman, Stanford Gelenger, Jane Gclfand, Leah Gellatly, Robert Gemmel, Lawrence 318, Genda. Vonda 123,174, Gendelman, Alvin Gendzwill, Joyce 313, George, Emery _____ Gerber, Norman Gereau, Richard 156, Gereb. Daniel , Gerholz, Janice 264, Germer, Alfred Gerson, Kenneth Gerson, Roland Gerstner, Richard 322, Gersuk. John Gess, William ________ Gessner, James 353, Gessner, Joanne Gessner, Marian 259, Getschman, Robert _ Gettel, Robert Gettings, Barbara Getty, Ward _ Geyer, Paul 108,238, Gharde. Kiki Ghareeb, Donald 178, 387 358 359 .359 363 .342 .387 .351 387 350 387 388 388 309 335 261 344 388 388 388 388 2% 346 .182 388 156 388 388 388 ..388 359 305 357 388 254 .300 178 285 388 331 .388 281 336 298 388 388 .257 .160 340 348 388 352 309 262 340 346 388 331 291 388 .346 307 347 388 388 388 388 388 388 316 281 388 249 388 326 .106 388 349 286 363 388 Ghekas, Milton 388 Gherity, James 388 Ghormley, Ronald 351 Ghysels, James 295 Giambaluo, Anthony 165 Gibbon, Edmund _ 388 Gibbon, Edmund 388 Gibbs, Ann 174 Gibbs, Beverly 388 Gibsen, Ralph _ _272 Giddan, Norman 309 Giddings, Carol 336 Gielow. James _ 127, 287 Giessow, Joan 331,388 Geisz, Franz . 166 Gifankjian, Arax 340 Giffcls, Sally 173,175,388 Giffin, Susan 245,248 Gikas, Paul -320 Ann Gilbert, Gilbert, Gilbert, Charles Daniel Edward . 159, 163 298 316 7165,389 Gilbert, Gilbert, Gilbert Elmer 159, 163 lisa , 165, 389 P4 389 Gilbert, 356 Gilbert, Gilbert, Gilbert, Gilbert, Kenneth Marlenc Melvin 389 _ _342 389 Jin Gilbert, Ruth 340 Gilchrist. Donald 274,389 Gilden, Stuart 293 Giles, Conrad 283 Giles, Greta _ 123,264 Gill, Alice 389 Gill, Barbara 389 Ciller, Donald 360 Gillespie, Brennan _ 350 Gillespie, Virginia 119 Gillespie, Patricia 248 Gillette, John 159, 165 Gillies, Robert _ :. 389 Gillooly, George 310, 389 Gilmartin, Richard 322,389 Gilmore, Gene 300, 389 Gilmore, Roger .290 Gilreath, Clarence 159,358,389 Giltrow, Daniel _ _389 Gingrass, Ruedi 97, 132, 287 Ginness, Bebe 175 Ginsberg, Gordon 389 Ginsberg, Milford 316 Ginsburg, Shirley 389 Giovagnoli, Angelo 346 Gish, Lois 389 Gish, Virginia 111,136,166,248 Gittleman, Alfred 35. Giuntoli, James 179,389 Givvons, James 314 Gkekas, Milton 2.% Glaser, Barbara 330 Glaser, Marian 181,338,389 Glasner, Bernice 175 Glass, George 357 Glass, Kathryn 339 Glass, Thomas 179,359,389 Glaza, Edward 161.357,389 Glazzard, Margaret 389 Gleich, Jerome 13J Click, John 318 Glime, Raymond 285 Glines, Charles _.322 Gliniecki, Vern 162,389 Glover, Frederic 299 . 340 132, 263 97 _358 Glover, Joan Glover, Robin .... Glover, Thomas .. Glowacki, Ralph Glugla, James Glysson, Eugene Gnau, Sally Godfrey, Dudley 326 166 263 389 Goebel, James 292 Goeckel, Norman 389 Goldjcn, Robert 346 Goethe. Roy 322,389 Goetsch, Everett 347 Goetz, Milton 108, 119, 276 GofT, Peter 285 Gogol in, Donald - Gohlke, Roland 312 Gold, Natalie _ _101, 265 Goldberg, Irving 389 Goldberg, Irwin 291 Goldberg, Julian 293 Goldberg, Paula 339 Goldbloom, Barbara 339 Golden, Patrick 281 Goldfarb, Janet 250 Goldfarb, Marcia 114,250 Goldiner, Paul 283,389 Goldman, Alvord 389 Goldman. Hubert 324 Golds, Abram 283 Goldsmith, David 363,389 Goldsmith, Elaine 389 Goldsmith, Herbert 363 Goldsmith, Richard 389 Goldstein, David 291 Goldstein, Ronald - 127,346 Goldstick, David _ 293 Goler. Lara 265 Golten. Robert 179,309 Columbia, Daone 341 460 Gombroon, Satsuma 282 Gomez, Josephine , 335 Gomley, Romuald 389 Gregerson, Harvey 360 Gregorie, Michael 174 Gonzalez, Edita _ 182 Good, Charles 106,366 Good Donald 349 Gregory, James 175,359,390 Gregory, Jeanne 248 Good, Gerald 137, 319, 389 Grelrin, Jamps 2QJ Good, Richard 285 Good, Ulysses _ _ 138 Goodale, Pauline 255 Gremel, Kathryn 390 Gremel. Norman 177, 391 Grendahl, Audrey 391 Gresham, Sally 261,395 Goode Richard 283 Gooden. Joan __ 262, 39 Goodfellow, Ronald 317 Goodman, Barbara 341 Grettenberger, Phyllis 331,395 Grew, Robert 157,275 Grey, Moishe 324 Griphel, Nancy J95 Goodman, Henry 309 Goodman, Jarold 389 Griem, Thomas 308 Griffin, Edward 274 Griffin Jerald 315 391 Goodrich, Frank 320, 390 Griffing, Thomas 30S 346 Goodrich. Mary 331 Griffith, Ralph ..273 Griggs, Ruth TO] Goodwin, Robert 361 Goodwin, Stanley 268, 270 GnnHypar, John ]25 30ft Grigsby, Gloria .. 339 Grill, JoAnn 99, 111, 168, 264, 391 Gorden, Barbara - - 249 Gordenker, Harvey _ 296, 390 Gordon, Aaron -.105, 238, 390 Gordon, Cecil 324 Gordon, Harvey 356, 390 Gringer, Phyllis 342, 391 Grischy, Thomas 286 Groesbeck, Nancy 123, 261 Groffsky, Paul 346 Gronow, Jacqueline 339 Gordon, Marilyn 340 Gronvald, Frederick . .391 Gordon, Maxine 34ft Grookfield, F.arnest ,122 Gordon, Michael _ _ 309 GorHv, HnwarH 7.1V, Gross, Marvin 316 Goren. Alvin 10ft Gross, Rnhpr t ? Gorman, Betty 251 Gorman, Margaret 390 Gross, Seema 340 Grosse, Nona 174 Gorno, Dolores _.332, 367, 390 Gorree, Frederick 167, 360 Gotlib, Sarah 390 Grossman, Gerald 362 Grossman, Gordon 271 Gottesman, Alice 390 Gottlieb, Lawrence .... 293, 390 Gotts, Robert _ . 390 Grossman, Richard 361 Grost, James 177, 314, 367, 391 Grosz, Leslie 166 356 Gould, William 390 Gouldthorpe, Sally 100,118,264 Grove, Marilyn 253 Gouldthorpe, William 346 Goulish, Thomas 287,390 Govindaraj, Buddha 182 Grover, Richard 318 Groves, Richard 391 Gruenfeld, Martin 291 Gowdie, James _ 281 Gozesky, Max 390 Grabow, Muriel 168,390 Grady, Eileen . _ 330 Grunawalt, Robert 391 Gruner, Paul 349 Gruschow, Elizabeth 262 Gruskin, Myron 191 Gradzin, Harvey 357,391 Graef, Andrew 304 390 Grybos, Alan 285, 391 Grvlls, John 156 10] Graefen, William 300 Grylls, Peter 299 391 Graessley, William 160 Graeter, William 174 Graff, Russell _ 356 Gudith, Anne 391 Guernsey, Elwood _ 287 Guettler, John 304, 391 Graham, Arthur 347 Graham, Donald 322 Guior, Martin 302 " 391 Graham, Flovd 275 Graham, Margaret 331,390 Graham, Ralph 359 Guise, Robert ._ 284 Gullherg, Patricia 258,391 Gundrum Phyllis 256 391 Graham, Richard 326, 390 Gupta, Rajesh 182 Graham, Thomas 290 Granger, George ... _.301, 362 Guri. Charles ... 352 Granger, Sally 258 Gurnet Howard 119 305 161 Granitn, Nora 11g Gurwin, Hanley ' 119 302 Granoff , Loeb 390 Granse, Virginia 258 Gustafson, Lawrence 1391 Granstrom, June 114 Grant, Gordon 290, 390 Grant. Jay 296, 349 Grant, John 347 Grant, Myrna . 342 Guthe, Katherine 258, 391 Guthrie, Glenn 391 Gutowitz, Erwin 271 Gutt, Edward 162 Grassley, William 305 Grasso, Joseph 390 Guttentag, David 363 Gratzer, Mary .. 110, 331, 390 Guv. Robert J7? Graves, Earl _ 357, 390 Graves, Gary _.. 113, 287, 390 Gwyn, Joan 391 Gyarki, Leslie 361 391 Grav, Tnhn 17A 11 Gray, Laurence 271, 390 Grav, Mvlrs ' 147 Gray, Waldn l O Haaiies, Winifred 168 338 191 Graziani, Gerald 165, 390 Haapala, Donald 359 Greager, Robert .......317, 390 Gregor, William 326 Haar, Ellen 101, 123, 132, 265 Haas, Bernice 391 Haas, Donald 140 149 Greml, Norman 322 Grendahl, Audrey 262 Green, Alvin . 119, 344, 363 Haas, Eugene ....163 Haas, Francis 300 Haher. Tudith Iff. Green, Charles 390 Haher. Ralph 201 Green, David 140 Habermann, Sally 123,254 Green. George 280 Haddock, Robert ' 163 Green, HarnlH J24 Habighorst, Nancy 331,391 Hackstad, Gerald 347 Green, Merritt . 196 197 238 295 Haddad, Adele ... _ 180, 338 Hadden, Elizabeth 170 330 191 Green, Milton 324, 390 Green. Raymond ...158,165,312 Green, Walter 325 Greenbaum, Leonard _ 117, 390 Hagan, Ann 253 Hagan, Edmund 318 Hacan, Harold 306, 391 Hagen, Grant 161 Greenberg, Gordon .154, 157,344 Greenberg, Paul 119, 293 Greenberg, Sandra 336 Greenblatt, Barbara 127 Hagen, Judy 174,337 Hagen, Evelyn 102,111,249,392 Hagopian, Sylvia 249 Hahn, Gretchen 338 Hahn, Stuart . 361 Greenfeld Judith 341 Haidle, William 282 350 Greenspahn, Henry 390 Greenspan, Sanford .. 271 Greenwald, Martin _.360 Greenwood, Norma 390 Greenwood, Ralph ....... 358, 390 Greenwood, Robert 140 Haines, William ... _.. 96, 165 Hairdy, Gordon 320 Hal brook, Diane ...._ 99 Halbrook, Robert _ . _ 288, 392 Halby, William 362 Holcombe, Alan 104 Hale, John 347 Hall, Brad 363 Hall, Donald .. 306 Hall, John 392 Hall, Keith 162 Hall, Peter 132, 269, 392 Hall, Robert .. 353 Hall, Sara 248,392 Hall, Theodore 318 Hall, Virginia 168, 392 Hallam, Margaret 258,392 Hallberg, John 320 Hallbrook, Diane 340 Halleman, Gloria .143 Hallenbech, Kenneth _ _280 Halperin, Jerome 291,392 Halpern, Doreen 250 Halpern, Esther _175, 265, 392 Halpern, Frank 360 Halstead, Lloyd 392 Ham, Esther 137, 252 Hamaker, Eugene 298 Hamaker, William 97,295 Hambury, James 165, 359 Hameister, Robert 392 Hamer, John 105,306,392 Hames. Royal Hamil, Brent Hamil, William . Hamill, Peter ... 314 359 362 , 320 Hamilton, Judith 256 Hamilton, Mariel 168, 392 Hamilton, Richard A. 392 Hamilton, Richard C. 280, 310 Hammer, Earle 356 Hammer, Miriam 185, 392 Hammer, Roger 356 Hammett, Dorothy . _ 101, 263 Hammett. Ralph 167 Hammond, Donald 158, 312, 392 Hammond, Herbert 140, 149, 350 Hammond. John 346 Hamodt, Edward 318 Hanaver, Dieter 357 Hanawalt, Arnold 392 Handorf, Milton 392 Hankin, Harlean _119, 176, 341 Hanley, Donald 347 Hanlon, Russell 314 Haiina, Leonard 392 Hannako, Elaine .; ' ' _ ' Hannenherg, Richard 347,392 Hannis, Elaine 342 Hanon, Charles 281 Hansen, Barbara 174, 392 Hansen, Harold 281, 392 Hansen, Paul 392 Hansen, Joan -.140 Hansen, Nikolas 288, 361 Hansen, Robert 165 Hansen, Sally 148,245,254 Hanslovsky, Frances 148 Hanson, Agnes 392 Hanson, Alfred 326,392 Hanson, Ann 331, 392 Hanson, Charles 392 Hanson, David 286, 392 Hanzek, Morris _392 Harbert, Norman 286, 356 Harhert, Ronald 294 Harburn, Gerald 360 Hard, Dorothy 168 Harden, David 292, 392 Hardie, Gordon 392 Harding, Edward 292 Harding, Sally IL 392 Hardwick, George 281 Hardy, Clarence 360 Hardy, Cynthia 338 Haring. Marian 392 Hariu, Gerald 347 Harling. Barbara ... 342 Harm, John 177,320,392 Harmer, David 312, 392 Harmer, Eileen 340 Harmsen, Eugene _ 393 Harnden, Louise .. . 254, 393 Haroldson, Olaf ._132, 156, 393 Harper, Alice 140 Harper, Elaine 362 Harper, John 385, 393 Harper, William 393 Harrigan, Margaret 253 Harrigan, Mary 341 Haring, Marian __j 168 Harrington, Gerald 108, 238, 297 Harrington, Harold 97, 361 Harrington, Herbert __178, 286 Harrington, Kenneth 322 Harrington. Shelby 129 Harris, Alden _393 Harris, Bernard 324,393 Harris, David 289 Harris, Dean _ 274,393 Harris, Diane 100,246,261 Harris, Elvin 318, 393 Harris, Evvajean 119 Harris, James 290 Harris, John Harris, Joseph Harris, Robert A. 140 Harris, Robert T. 149, 393 Harris, Theodore 393 Harris, Thomas 127,309 Harrison, Russell 138, 165, 298, 393 Harry, Jane 341 Harryman, Virginia _ .-. 361 Harsant, James .... 156, 178, 297 Hart, Constance . 255 Hart, Ruth 168,393 Hart, William 295 Hartigan, John 275,393 Hartman, Boyd _.358 Hartman, Robert 170, 393 Hartstein, Barbara _ 250 Hartsuff, Florence 174 Hartwell, Dora 341 Hartwell, Shattuck 320 Haskell, Sky 319 Haskin, Dale 104, 162, 165, 357, 393 Hass, Joan 393 Hassan, Mohammed 180 Hassler, Mary 330 Hastie, Mary -. 254 Hastings, Robert Hatch, Ann __ 278, 393 ... 341 Hatoon, John 359 Hatosky, Barbara 330, 393 Hatton, Frank 350 Hauke, Ralph 359 Hauke, Richard 393 Hause, James 140, 149 Hauenstein, Nelson 149 Hauser, Stephen 288 Hauss, Frances 338 Haven, Mary 166, 331 Havers, Charlotte 262 Havers, Patricia 174 Harvey, Donald 346 Hawkins, Donald 301 Hawkins, Esther 258 Hawkins, Harold -.137, 319, 366 Hawkinson, Roy 304 Hawler, Richard 140 Hawley, Donald 393 Hawley, Richard 149, 393 Hawthorne, Doris 341 Hawthorne, Ruth Z...340 Hay, Warren 393 Haydic, Robert 347 Hayes, Anne 331, 393 Haves, Daniel 393 Hayes, Mirvan 360,393 Hayes, William 162,173,346,393 Haynam, Bruce -107,238 287 Hays, Charles 159, 298, 393 Haywood, Calvin 140 Hazen, Besondy 348 Hazzard, Edith 393 Head, Donald 219 Headington, John 277,393 Heath, Milton 280,393 Heath, Nida 260,393 Heathcott, Robert 105, 216, 238, 297, 39! Heberle. Marjorie _340 Heck, Patrick 285,393 Hedeen, Byron 362, 394 Hedner, Carl 147, 281 Heetderks, Richard 394 Heft, Milton 161, 165 Hegeman, Florence 342, 394 Hegener, Joan 254 Heiderer, Joan 310 Heifitz, Stewart Il_ 309 Heikkenen, Edward 179 Heikkenen, Herman -.295 Heikkenen, John 179 Heikkenen, William __ _ 295 Heil, Charles 300 Heil, Henry 286 Heimerdinger, Charles 284 Heine, Maude 343 Heineman. Rosemary _262, 394 Heines, Barbara 394 Heinlein, Joseph 287 Heintzelman, Violet 138, 158, 165 Heinz, Robert 160, 179 Heldeman, Marvin 97,362 Helfenbein, Gerald _ 267 394 Heller, Carl 294 Heller, Clifford _316 Helm, David 149 Helman, Gerald 118 Helmrich. Richard 394 Helsel, David 394 Hembree, James ZJ94 Hemenway. Elaine 394 Hemping, Suzanne 123, 256 Hendershot, Kenneth _..165, 394 Hendershot, Leland _ 326 Henderson, Ann ....123, 186, 264 Henderson, Charles 326, 394 Hendleman, Donna 114, 331 Hendrick, Russell 394 Henes, Jeanne 394 Hennes, Jean 331 Hennessey, Thomas 394 Hennig, Julia 148,252,394 Henning, Barry 363 Henry, Frank 318 Henrie, Arthur 277 Henry, Bruce 181 Henry, Leland 160,360 Henry, Patricia 394 Henry, Susan 174 Hensel, John 298,394 Hentzen, Merner 347 Henwood, Valeria 339 Herald, Carol . 249 461 Herbold, Anthoney Herdman, Bertha Herhusky, Robert Herman, Harold Herman, Robert Herman. Stanley 97 Hermanson, William - Hermes, Dietlind Herrinton, James Herrmann, Alfred Hersh, Donald Hershberg, Leonard - Herschman, Jay ' . Hershenov, Saul Hershon, Marshall Hertel, Roger Hertler, Allan Hertz, Shirley Herzfeld, Robert Heseman, John - Hespe, Arnold Hess, Phyllis _ _ Hesseman, John Hessing, Elizabeth Hessk, Andrew Hessler, David - Hetherington, Charles Hetman, Thomas 162 Hetzeck, Alan . Heuman, Audrey Hewens, George Hewitt, Charles _ Hewitt, Gail _ _. Hewitt, Loraine Hewlett, Nancy Hey, Marilyn _. Heyer, Carl Heyman, Alice - Heyner, Conrad Heystek, Anne Hhah, Frank Hibbard, John Hickey, Patricia Hickman, William . Hicks, Edwin Hicks, Fredrick .... Hicks, William Hideo, Fujii Hiener, Mary Hieronymus, Vivian _ Higgins, Ann Higgins, David Higgins, John Highstrete, Bruce Highway, Donald Hilbert, James Hildebrand, James _ Hildebrandt, Henry Hildebrandt, Jennie ... Hildebrandt, Joan Hileman, Beatrice Hileman, Ralph Hiles, Donald _ Hill, Bea Hill, Clayton - Hill, Daniel .. Hill, Donald Hill, Douglas Hill, Martha Hill, William Hilliard, George Milliard, Mary Hillman, Harold 106, 138, 156, 165, 185, 300, Hills, Robert - _ Hillyard, Ann Hilmy, Mohamed Hilsjnger, Harold Hilsinger, Howard Hiltner, Harold Hilton, Constance Hilton, Nancy Himelhoch, Mason ._ Himelhoch, William .. Himmelreich, Margery Hinchman, Donovan Hindle, Martha Hine, Kathryn Mine, Laurel Hinomoto, Hirohide Hinrichs, Carl Hintzen, Werner ... Hinz, Tames Hinz, Leon Hipfel, Joseph Hiramoto, Raymond Hirsch, Jerome Hirsch. Ledra Hirschbeck, Edward _ Hirshman, Frances Hirt, Jacquelyn Hiss, Rowland . Hixie, Frances : Hixon, Lois Hixson, DuMont Hlady, Michael Hlavin, Suzanne _ Ho, Robert Hoad, William Hoag, Charles Hobart, James Hobbs, Gary Hobbs, Robert Hobyak, John Hoch, Reimer Hockstad, Gerald Hoddick, Nancy ... .295,356 358 394 175 _ 273 ,271,260 . 162, 164 334 _ 394 362 394 . 293, 394 309 _ 394 302 321 208 ..339, 394 . 309, 350 352 394 330 _ 275 343 -285 353 .._.... 357 , 362, 394 235 340 394 347 148 ..251, 394 _ 330 253 394 _ 340 356 338 .. ......163 299, 347 394 106 149, 362 .355, 358 _.359 317 248 342 245, 251 297 352 278 356 346 394 394 148, 394 248, 394 394 394 320 341 319 275 297 304 _ -258 347 304 340 3667395 158 341 180 360 286 395 330 254, 395 360 124 - 265 395 395 395 395 395 350 395 347 39S 300 395 293 341 ..350 246, 262 249 348 337 _ 342 348 363, 395 395 395 319 310, 346 352 -298 289 395 .165, 395 290 331 Hodge, Tohn -.... 395 Hodge, Kenneth 276 Hodges, Donald 359 Hodges, Helga 395 Hodges, Janet 339 Hodges, John ...._ 126 Hodges, Mary --101,251 Hodges, Nancy Hodges, Robert _ 25 1,39! -320 Hodsman, Richard 287 Hoefler, Charles _395 Hoenecke, Heinz Hoenecke, Karl Hoenecke, Lois Hoert, Anita Hoesch, Mary Hoesman, Jonathan 326 Hoesodd, Moehammad . 357 Hoexter, Robert 308,395 Hoffer, Charles 286,395 Hoffman, Laura 101, 254 Hoffman, Ralph 185,351 Hoffman, Sarah 264,395 Hogan, James 274 Hogan, Nancy 260 Hohmann, Dorothy 331 Hoke, Martha -- - 342,395 Hoke, Paul 178,276 Holappa, Ann _ .. . 395 Holcombe, Alan -238,239,395 Holland, David 362 Holland, Lewis 159 Holley, Carol 340 Hollinger, Harold 314 Hollis. Charles - 140 Hollis, Frederick _ 285,395 Holnian, Amy _. 347 Holmes, Allen _276 Holmes, James -286 Holmes, Lois ._ _ 127, 338 Holt, Harold -107,287 Holt, Robert .... 357 Holt, William 326 Holtgrieve, Martin 354, 355, 256 Holtrey, Carolyn _338 Holtz, Lois 123, 340 Holtz, William 350 Holtzman, Frederick 179 Holwadel, Kent _ 287 Holzheimer, Hermann 174 Honberg, George 395 Honeck, Bruce 159 Honigman, Daniel 127 Hood, Harold 156,395 Hook, Ellen _ __ 395 Hooker, Kenneth .... 395 Hoop, Raymond 395 Hooper, Finley % Hooper, Gregory 286 Hope, Richard 356 Hopfinger, Lydia 395 Hoplamazian, Aris 326, 367, 395 Hopper, George 290, 357 Hopson, Ronald 349 Horak, Joseph 160 Koran, Helen 342, 343 Horiuchi, Frank 360, 395 Home, Ronald - 294 Homer, Richard 349 Horneth, George 396 Hornett, William 284 Horning, David 320 Horning, Thomas 286 Horowitz, Irving 396 Horowitz, Theodore 132 Horvath, William .- 137 Horst, David 282,396 Horton, Frances . 338 Horvath, Willard -319,2,66,396 Horwitch, Robert 291,3% Horwitz, Frederick 112, 309 Horwitz, Marvin 296 Horwitz, Rhoda _ 313 Hoskins, Isobel 341 Hosley, Vera 396 Hoss, Sally 341 Hou, Yu-Chun 158 Houck, Ann .254 Hough, Cass 157, 297 House, Donald _ -.315,396 House, James 352 House, Lynn 348 Houston, Berta 100, 262 Howard, Beverly 331,3% Howard, Harvey 95 Howard, Russell 325,3% Howard, Thomas .300, 319, 396 Howell, Beverly ...186,260,396 Howell, Charles 396 Howell, Frank 108, 1% Howell, Glen ... .. 360 Howell, Lynn -288,362 Howell, Richard 396 Hewlett, Leigh 3% Hoy, Robert 352 Hoyt, Charlotte 101,249 Hoyt, Jean 332,396 Hoyt, John 154,269 Hrescak, Olga 3% Hsi, Hwei-Kai 360 Hsie, Emily _ 342 Huang, Eugene 3% Hubacker, Allan . Hubbard, John _ Hubbard, Sally Hubbard, William Hubbell, James Hubble, Joan Hubbs. Frederick Hubbs, John Huber, Edward Huber, Elizabeth Huber, Suzanne _ Huddle, Ann _ Hudler, Donald Hudock, Edward Hulbner, Adele 124, Huebshman, Margaret Huenecke, Paula Huff, Reginald ..... Huff, Richard _ Hugar, James 299 300 341 154, 396 . 113, 396 _ 356 342 260 330, 3% 360,3% 160, 396 127, 331 _ 3% 330 292, .% 123, 306 272 _ 149 325 3% 347 275 3% Hughes, Luman Hughes, Terrence Hukill, Robert Hulack, Lawrence Hulbard, John 3% Hulett, Janice 249 Hull, James 304,3% Hulstrand, Richard 358 Hull, Gretchen ..339 Hult, Margaret 185, 261 Hultman, John _3% Hume, Robert 3% Humen, Joan __ .341 Hummer, Patricia 148, 338, 3% Humpole, Lore 341 Hunigan, Earl 272 Hunsicker, Joan " 259,3% ' 165,3% 294 397. 159, 1% 294 . .. 314 276, 397 . .170 97, 348 397 289 -275 108 226 162 353 174, 397 397 148, 174 397 279 275 238, 284 122, 287 346 _. - 339 291, 397 265 _ 337 176 347 ..178, 397 Ill, 148, Hunsicker, John 159, 163, Hunt, David Hunt, Harold Hunt, James Hunt, John Hunter, Harold Hunter, Nichalas Hunting, Alfred Huntley, Darrell Huntley, Wilton Hurley, Robert Hurry, Neil Hurst, Donald Hurst, Robert Husain, Faig ._.. _ . Husband, Robert Huston, Rosemary Hutcheson, Edward Hutchins, Catherine Hutchinson, Atheleah . Hutchinson, Robert . Hutlman, John Hyde, Delance Hyde, Gordon Hyde, John Hyler, Linda Hvman, Charles 241, Hyman, Doris Hyman, Gail Hyman, Joan Hypes, Robert Hyslop, Thomas Ideson, Bruce _______________ 349 Ikezawa, Michael ..... . _____ 154 Ikola, Willard . _____ 216,217,297 Imamura, Shigio ...................... 357 Imhof, Neysa .......... - ..... ........ 174 Ing, David ______ ...................... 352 Ingold, John ................ _ 279, 397 Inman, George ------------- 397 Inman, Neil ___________________ ....... 285 Ippel, Sally ________________ 257 Ireland, Everett _________ ....... 397 Irmscher, George _ ..... _______ 397 Irvin, Charles __ 156,294 rwin, Gerald ____________________ 360 rwin, Hampton ___ 308 saacs, Robert _____ . __ 348 sada, Nelson _______ 182 shey, William ____________________ 297 senberg, Judith seri, Calvin solampi, Nancy son, James ........ sotalo, Lillian ...... 245, 250 ...... , 159,397 123, 248, 397 357 __________ ..... 397 strabadi, Rasoul .......... .180, 359 tkoff, Tulane ........ 111,265,397 ttner, Fredrick ______________ 287,397 tzov, David __ . _____ 362 verson, Arthur ----------------- 275 verson, John washita, Toraki wasko, Harold 161, 295 178 361 Hubbard, Sheila ...- .3% ..342 - 340 Hubbard, Susan _ 331, 3% Jaaskelaiman. Gordon 348 Jabbar, Abdul _ 180, 397 Jack, Robert 358,397 Jacka, Patricia _ 340 Jackiewicz, Paul 397 Jacks, Edwin 397 Jacks, Gerald 358 Jackson, Ann Jackson, Constance .... Jackson, Dale Jackson, Daniel Jackson, Helene Jackson, Robert I. ackson, Robert S. ackson, Stanley acob, Charles acobacci, Linda acobs, Berne acobs, David acobs, James acobsen, Susan acobson, Eleanor acobson, Glenn acobson, Jacob acobson. Marc acobson, William ;cques, James .dwin, Mary affe, Deborah affe, Lewis _ Jaffe, Melvin Jaffe, Stephen Jagrowski, Gerald Jahns, Patricia Jahsman, David Jain, Surendra Jakus, Marlin - James, Gloria Tames, Janice . 99, 111, James, Laylin James, Maxine James, William G. .. James, William L. Janes, Robert Janis, Elizabeth Jaques, Darrell Jardinico, Robert .... Jay, Patricia Jefferies, Walter .... Jefferis, Joseph Jefferson, Horace ... Jefferson, Samuel .. Jeffrey, John 397 339 297 294 341 _ 273 397 161, 397 360 330 ... ._356 - 97, 271 346 252 397 397 397 -2%, 352 397 _ 281 174 _341 . 293, 397 .358 304 346 -. .. 256 .292, 314 162, 182 341 263 11 S. 159, Jeffries, Jacqueline _ Jeffries, Margaret Jeffries, Wallace _ Jehle, Charles Jender, Joseph Jenkins, Delite Jenks, John Jennett, Bernard .. Jennings, John Jensen, Carol ensen, Ian ensen, Marie entes, William ernigan. Holly eske, Bernard essop, June essup, Jane eu Lawrence 154, haveri, Pratap haveri, Usha hung, Irene ilbert, Marjorie ohannson, Victor .. ohns, Raffee ohnsen, Richard .. ohnson, Arthur ohnson, Barbara . ohnson, Beatrice ... ohnson, Bernard .. ohnson, Clyde ohnson, Donald .- ohnson, Duane ohnson, Eunice ohnson, Gary ohnson, Howard _. ohnson, Hugh ohnson, Jeannie ohnson, Joyce ohnson, Judith _ ohnson, Karlin .... ohnson, Kathryn _ ohnson, Lawrence ohnson, Lee ..ohnson, Marilyn Johnson, Marvin .... Johnson, Michael .. Johnson, Napoleon Johnson, Patricia ... Johnson, Philip _ Johnson, Robert A. Johnson, Robert C Johnson, Robert J. Johnson, Robert M Johnson, Roland Johnson, Ronald Johnson, Roy Johnson, Russell Johnson, Thomas _ - 104, 195, 197, 199, 272, Johnson, Wilbur Johnson, William Johnston, Diane _ 119, 170, Johnston, Frank Johnston, Peter Johnston, Robert .Tokela, Allen Jones, Alfred ones, Aloysius ones, Alphonsus .... 168, 262, 397 397 397 297 167 359 342 397 304 .... 148 297 , 346 272, 397 284 397 . 331 108, 238 97 314 397 119 147, 305 163, 165 342 119 148 95,274 -363 158,398 .398 248 157,290 .182, 398 182 340, 398 .185, 338 .. 349 _ 95 - 398 320, 398 174, 398 .119, 249 ...318 _ 289 ..._ 299 352 _398 -149 326, 398 _. 361 _ ... 127 258, 398 .101,257 256 174 398 . 97, 301 251,398 . 398 294 350, 398 261, 398 304 .-..347 398 282 -78, 307 .157, 305 -398 .320, 398 277 356, 398 319, 398 312 246,255 361 306 279 353 307 -.353 156, 353 462 Jones, Beverly 257 Jones, Blanche - 330, 398 Jones, Bruce 326, 398 Tones, Burwell _ 300 Jones, Carol 339 Jones, Elaine 341 Jones, Harold 276 Jones, Herbert _ 272 Jones, James 156 Jones, Jean _ _132, 256 Jones, Jean Joan Jones, John 310 Iones, Marianna 331 ones, Mary 148, 398 ones, Paul 288,357 ones, Robert C _ 359 ones, Robert E. 159 Jones, Virginia 248 Joneson, Kingsley 129, 269 Jorgensen, Else __ 261,398 Jorgensen, George 159, 163, 165, 348, 398 Jorstad, Jeanne 261,398 Jose, Elliott 122,282 Jose, Joan 398 Jose, Robert _ 398 Joseph, Joseph 182, 398 Joseph, Richard 182,398 Joseph, Robert _ 322 Joseph, Suzanne 398 Toseph, Thomas 274 osepher, Shirley 330 oy, Patricia _ 109,398 oy, Richard 294 oyce, Gerald 398 udd, Jacqueline 261, 398 udson, Nathan _ 140, 149 untunene, Wallace 352 urczak, Janice _ 340 K Kaarsberg, John 398 Rabat, Hugh 280 Kadian, George _.398 Kadlec, John 179, 399 Kahn, Bernard 399 Kahn, Ivan _ 291 Kahn, Nathaniel 2% Kaiser, Joanne 256 Kaiser, Richard 360 Kaji, Kenneth 156 Kakiuchi, Hiroaki 399 Kalaw, Salustria 182 Kalda, Donald 399 Kaljee, Albert . 350 Kallet, Mary .._ 168,250,399 Kallman, Frederick 316 Kalmar, Anita 253 Kaltwasser, Carl 297 Ramens, Ralle 265, 399 Raminski, Leonard 326 Raminsky, Anne .339 Kaminsky, Ronald 97, J09 Kamrath, Richard _ 305, 399 Kanan, Donald 293 Kananen, Luella 334, 399 Randall, Robert _ _ 166 Kandt, Dorothy 339 Kane, Nancy _....341 Kanitz, James 129 Kanno, John 399 Kanous, Nathan _. 289 Kanser, Joyce 331 Rantor, Morton .. 291 Kapadia, Gulmohomed 182, 399 Kapetan, Alex 399 Rapetansky, Donald 324 Kaplan, Anne 339 Raplan, Marilyn 399 Raplan, Robert ..._ 399 Raprielian, Mary 399 Karasck, Marilyn ..114,265 Karasowa, Rin 178 Karbelnick, Joan 339 Karcher, Donald _ _ 399 Kardel, Hans 356 Rarel, Irving 348 Rarg, Helen _ 148 Rarnischky, Nancy 340 Karp, Robert 2% Rash, Steven _ _ 290, 399 Kasman, Murray 361 Rassah, Harold _ ._399 Katana, George 165, 399 Kathe, John 57, 96, 104, 287, 399 Ratterjohn, Arthur 140, 149 Katz. Albert 399 Ratz. Barbara 339,399 Katz, Herbert _361 Katz, Morris 302, 399 Katz, Richard 309 Katz, Sidney _ 324 Katzman, Harold 309 KaufTman, Charles 399 Rauffman, Herbert 325 Kaufman, Barbara 119,265 Raufman, David 296 Kaufman, Ivan 308 Kaufman, Lawrence 127,159 Kaufman, Phyllis _ _ 114, 132 Kaufman, William 119,293 Kaul, Andrew 281,361 Raupp, Norman 399 Kaupp, William _ 320 Kay, Constance _ ....... ________ 251 Kay, Sherman ______________ 324, 399 Raye, Ivan _____ 119 Kazahn, Carol __________________ 399 Kdema, James ___ ......... ________ 326 Reas, Harold _______ 315,399 Keegan, Mary __________ 255,399 Reeler, Chester ____________ 399 Reeler, Eva _____________________ 399 , Reeler, Jane Keeler, Mary ____ Reely, Rathleen .......... _.174, 254 Reene, Clifton _ .......... _____ 225 Keidan, Frederick .171,309,399 Reiger, Max ----- 349 Keim, Earl ____________ 286 Reiser, Nancy ... ..... _________ 253 Reith, Carolyn ______________ 251 Reith, Robert ____ 104, 117, 399 Reitzer, Walter ______ 399 Kellar, Kenneth .......... _..123, 286 Kelleher, John ____ ...... _______ 362 Rellenberger, Robert ______ 278 Reller, Anita ______ ......... 250,400 Keller, Barbara __________ 335 Reller, James __________ 350 Reller, Ruth ____________ 186, 336 Keller, Virginia ........ __ 342 Relley, Donald _ ..... _ _. 97 Relley, Russel ___________ 156 Relley, Vivian --------- 249 Relley, William ________________ 400 Rellogg. Wendell Kelly, Charles 352 -326 , Kendra, Joseph Kenitz, Susan Kawecki, Laura .... 181,399 Kelly, Douglas 361 Kelly, James 315 Relly, Jo 339,400 Relly, Martin 179 Kelly, Ruth 361 Kelly, William _ 359 Kelsey, Easton 363 Kelsey, John 362 Kelsey, Raymond -.194, 196, 238, 400 Kemp, Eugene 350 Kemp, Mary 331 Kemp, Wallace _ 325 Kemp, William 325 Kemper, James 178, 290 Kempf, William 310 Rempker, Bertram 400 Rendall, James _ 400 Rendall, Robert _ _ 161 400 339 Rennedy, David 297 Rennedy, Elizabeth ...331,400 Rennedy, Helen 400 Rennedy, Margaret 341 Rennedy, Robert 292 Renney, William 312 Kennis, Ronald 287 Kenny, Daniel 360 Keu.iy, Doris 256, Jerome _. 291 Renvin, Margery _ 175 Reough, Edward P. 297 Keough, Edward S. -400 Kepler, Charles _ _ 298 Rerby, Douglas 298, 400 Rerlikowske, Carolyn 400 Kerlin, Elise ._ __ 338 Kermath. Helen ...._ 257 Kern, Virginia 252, 400 Kerns, Robert 149 Rerns, Thomas ..._ 325 Keros, Charles . 351 Kerr, Edward ..132,274 Kerr, F rederick ._400 Kerr, William 400 Kerry, Robert 275, 400 Kersten. William 360 Reske, William _ 322 Keskey, George 400 Kess, Gerald 291 Ressel, Paula 340 Ressler, Susan .._. 185 Restel, David 295 Retchpaw, Nancy ._ . 400 Ketelhut. Joan 111,118,255,400 Keuhn, Robert 124 Kevorkian, John _400 Keyes, Earl 104, 217 Reyport, Diane 338 Reyser, Gordon 362 Rhanna, Ramesh 182,400 Rhatib, Munir 180 Rhilnani, Dharam 359, 400 Rhoury, Diana 338,400 Khu, Eric ... 159, 163, 165, 182, 359 Khumayyis, Zaki 180 Rianfar, Mohammed 353 Ridd, Alan 270,400 Riddon, Gene 400 Kidston, Roger 355 Kidwell, Marguerite ..251,400 Riessel, Alfred 292, 400 Riessling, Arnold 400 Rigar, Joan 254,335 Kiger, Alan 140 Rihen, Elaine 341 Rihm. John ._._ _ 156 Kik, Earl 326 Rilgore, Louis 274 Riliom, Janice 262,400 Rilloran. Jeanne 176,340 Rimbrough, Robert 319, 352 Rimbrough, William .... 325, 400 Kimura, Benjamin 400 Kinder, Robert _. 140 Kindley, Joanna . 330 Rindley, William ...262,277,400 Ring, James 165 Ring, Kathleen 343 Ring, Renneth 357 King, Linda __.339 Ring, William 272,361,400 Ringland, Marjorie 148, 331, 400 Ringsley, Joneson 129 Rinn, James .. 315 Rinnel, Russel 284 Rinney, Janet 339 Rinstle, Lawrence 278 Rinyon, Elizabeth 401 Rinyon, Peter 194, 196, 238, Riplinger, David Rir, Frances _ Rirchen. Robert Rircos, George _ Rirkindall, Garth ... Rirkpatrick, Donald Rirn, Carolyn _ 168, Rirschenbaum, Frances Rirsten. Walter _ Ritasaki, Kiyoshi ....166, Ritson, Robert Rittleson, Arthur Ritto, Harold Ritts, Alice . Rlaasse, Frank Rlaassen, Eldon ._.128, Rlaff, Herbert Rlak, Jacquelyn ._ Klamser, Robert Rlapprodt, Carol Kleiber, Joseph _ Rlein, David Klein, Kenneth Klein, Maynard Rlein, Norman Rlein, Phyllis _ Rlein, Richard Klein, Robert Kleinert, Joanne Kleinert, Matilia Rleinman, Sidney _ Rleinpell, Joan Kleis, Carl Klerman, Jean Klickman, Alton Rline, Calvin Kline, Lois Rlinecky, Louis Klinesteker, Robert _. Klinghoffer, Daniel ... Klipfel, Rarl Rlomparons, James Rloock, Arnold Rloose, Frank Klouw, Gordon Knape, Eunice Rnapp, Donald E. Rnapp, Donald L Rnapp, Gene Knapp, Gerry _ Knapp, Joseph Rnapp, Mildred Rnapp, Richard Rnapp, Sally Rnecht, Robert Rnepfer, Arnold Rneussel, James Rnevels, Robert Rnibbe, Jean Rnickerbocker. Ann Rnight, Jeffrey Rnipp, Frederick ... Knoll, Alan 138. 161, 165, Knoob, Gloria Knopf, Ralph __ Rnopf, Richard Rnoppou, Deborah Knorst, Arthur Rnowlton, Henry Knowlton, Leslie Knudson, John Knutsen, Eugene Robert, Arthur Kobs, Robert 177, Robus, Irene _ _- Roch, Paul 154, 157, Koch, Robert Koch, Rosemarie Rocinski, Edward ._ Rocon, Richard Roeff, Christina Roeff, Steven _. Roehne, William Roella, Charles Roester, Robert . Rohatsu, Shoichi Rohl, Gladys Rohl, John 286, 401 352 340 361 352 . 401 _ 352 331,401 _ 401 177, 314 356, 401 326 314 322 263, 401 _ .. 357 348, 401 119,401 341 106, 348 342 401 291 401 . .-145 . 283, 401 341 .... 309 97 ..256, 401 330 ..355, 359 263 _ 349 . 401 149 288, 349 339 274 318, 401 401 . 286 _. 322 348 _157 321 140 401 306 401 277 325 174 352 254, 401 312 401 298 401 252 _ 252 . ..295 159, 401 166, 401 i. 401 325 285 340 401 346 349 164, 300 196,297 401 314, 401 .. 401 166. 358 360 174 162, 307 301 341 401 .... 181 181 140 401 182 161, 182 148, 255 Rohl, Mary ..... " " .....7123, " Rohlmeyer, Frederick . .. 106, 138, 156, 165, 360 Rohn, Gloria 401 Kohn. Richard - 309 Rohr, Jane ... 339 Roistiner, Donald 401 Rolb, Jane 258 Rolbe, Jeanne 140,401 Kolbe, Leslie .... .... 140 Role, Irene Rolk, Joel Rolk, Rosalie Kollenberg, Doreen Kollenberg, Marilyn Koncar, Ann 175, Konikow, Zalman Konode, Robert Konrad, William _.104, Rontas, Sophia Konz, Stephan Kopka, Robert Koplow, Sylvia Kopp, James Kopp, Richard Koppelman, Elizabeth ..... Korby, Albert 3 Kordenbrock, Melvin .... 178, 3 Korfhage, Robert 2 Kornacki, Daniel 3 Rornhorn, Cornelius Rornman, Elizabeth Roroton, Vera Rosacheff, Dimitri Rosar, James Roselka, William Kosinski, John Koski, Alan Kostoff, Richard Kotin, Lois 2 Kottler. Carol Kotz, Marilyn Kouinsky, Iris Rozai, Rearney Roziei, Bernard 161, 1 Rozlovich, Eugene 2 Rraft, Richard 1 Rrakover, Stuart 2 Kramer, Alan Kramer, Arnold ....__ Kramer, Conrad Rramer, John Rramer, Lee Rranner, Anthony __ Rrantz, Janina Rrantz, Ruth Rrasner, Myra Krass, Allen Rratkiewicz, Leo Kraud, Robert Krause, John 349 Rravis, Gertrude 339,402 Rrchma, Jane 256, 402 Rrecke, Charles 322 Rremer, Lowell _ 296,402 Rremer. Mark 288, 402 Rress, Jeanne 148 Rress, Joanne 148 Rress, Theodore 286 Rretzschmar. Robert 402 Rreuser, Patricia 123 Rrickstein, Herbert 309 Rricos, George 119 Rriegman. Samuel 302 Rriewal, Thomas 290 Krigsten. Gloria 342 Krimm. Marilyn 148 Krinsley. Richard 293 Rripke. Sidney 309 Rritchman, Carol _ 02 Rritschgau, Marie 331,402 Kroll, Richard 163,402 Kron, Muriel 402 Krongold. Amelia 342 Rropf, Charles 356 Rroth, T homas 161,402 Krouse, Inez 340 Krueger, Burt 363 Rrueger, Paul 288 Rruetzman, lean 119,402 Kruger, Charles 156,357 Kruger, Faith 100 Rrumbholz. Leon _ 227, 276 Rrummel, Donald 149 Rrupp, David 286 Rrupn. Norman 162 Rubba, George 360 Rubba, Muwafag 161,180 Rubota, Tames 358 Rucera, Frank 359 Rucie, Thomas 361 Kuckman, Alton 356 Kuentzel. Elizabeth 402 Ruenzel. Franklin 96 Kuhel, Eli 402 Kuhl. Elise 148,324,331 Kuhns. Mary 253 Kui. Mary 341 Ruisel. Gerald 157,300 Rull. Marianne 126, 257, 402 Rummel, Richard 324 Runesh, Robert 179 Runkle, John 402 Runz, Robert 286 Kurcz, Lisa 132, 173 Kurtz, Jean 338 Kurtz, Paul _ _ .... 161 Rurtz, Polly 1, 114, 120, 255 Rurtz, Raymond 402 Rutcipal. Richard -325 Ruthe, Eugene 105, 118 Kuthy, Gene 363 Kutinsky. Jerome _316 Ruzel, Frank 274 Rwasman, Bertram 119,281 Kwong, Kong-Nin 402 463 Kycia, Julian 156,307 Kytomaa, Kalerjo 181 Laansman, Richard Laarman, James La Barge, Richard Labes, James Labiner, Marilyn Laby, Morton _ Lacey, Marilee La Claire, Laurie Ladas, Harold Ladd, Robert LaDuc, Francis La Due, Charles Later, James La Fleur, Fayrene La Fond, Dolores .. Latter, Mary - Lager, John Lahde, Diana 111, La Hood, Joseph .... Lahr, Roy Laidlaw, James Laikin, Shulamith Laing, Lionel - Laitin, Janet Laitnen, Mildred Laitner, Edward - Lake, Philli Lama, Marily __140 334 402 _. 297, 352 132, 252, 402 _ 362 159, 402 173 340 130 ._-124 403 Hip -urilyn Laman, Robert Lamb, Michael .- Lamberg, Joyce Lambert, Ivan - Lambert, Wayne Lamerato. Angehne Lamey, Arthur Lamont, Irn Lamper, Alexander Lampman, Ann Land, William .. Landau, Milton ... Landers, Lucille - Landes, Cyrille Landes, Katherine Landis, Donald Landman, William Landowne, Robert Landre, James Landre, William - Landsberg. Greta Lane, Arthur Lane, Calvin Lane, Geraldine -. Lane, Kenneth Lanev, William Lang, Alfred -.106, Lang, David _277 _...164, 165 248 358 290,403 .... 403 308, 403 ...298 _. -342 .... 305, 403 _ 274 _ 332, 403 -.342 362 _ 403 330 114, 136, 250 264, 403 305 349 ' ; ...... 113,292,403 - 257,403 164,165,403 97, 276 . Langell, Harold - Lansford, Joy Lanning, Harold - La Nouette. William Lantos, Robert ...._. 166, L ' a Plne L e . I Lapinsky, Shirley La Pointe, James Lanoin, Frederick . Larden, John -- Lardis, John Laidlow, James ... Lardner, Henry Lardner, Peter ----- Larimer, Jewel Larsen, Bertram Larsen, Harold --- Larsen, Joan Larson, Frederick _ Larson, Lois ....... Larson, Maryanna Larson! Robert 161, 166, Larson, Ronald -- La Rue, Joseph ------- Larwin, Carol ------- Lashmet, Michael Laskarides, Athena La Tendresse, Joseph Later, William _ ..... _ Latiolais. Clifton -- Lauer, David Lauer. John ---------- Laurin, June 361, 403 , Lauritsen, Roy Lautner, Ann _ Lavan, Toseph ..... - Laver, Barbara Laveson, Joan Law. " Roger Lawlor, Owen .-- Lawrence. Douglas Lawrence, Harold . Lawrence, John Lawrence, Joyce Lawrence, Malcolm Lawrence. Mary Lawrence, William Lawson, Allan Lawson, Barbara Lawson, Robert E. Lawson. Robert F. Lawton. Barbara 132, 127.171 403 TSlS 107, 138 140,174 245, !M M0,3 238, 300 -339, 403 -326 287,403 257,403 295,403 338,403 401 108,286 403 403 280.403 331,403 401 295 119,403 Lieth Pe n 2 Lutz Ann 405 Layland, Russell 286 T.iit t Tarnl 254 I.iitT Syhil 240 Lazarus, Adelle 403 Lyman Carol 148, 330 Lazatin, Tomas _ 182 I ind Dean 274 Lazorchak, Theodore 403 Lynch, Edith 362 Leach Arthur 401 Lindbloom Ann 248, 403 T yncb Rnh rt 405 Leach, Richard 353 Leach R " l rt ' 51 Lyndall Frank 289 Leaf, Charles -.362 T.vnH " HftrnM Itfl Leary, George . 357, 404 Linderman, Duane 350 Leash Theodore 161, 404 Leaver, Lynda 248 Leavesley, Eleanor 174 Lebeson, Mimi 100, 250 Le Clair, David 149,404 Le Clair, Lowell 236 Le Claire, Lawrence 1%, 238, 297 Leddick. David 178 Leddick, Joan _ - 330 Lederman, Peter 158,271 Lindgren, William 298 Lindholm, Martin 162,405 Liiidhorst, Lenora Lyster, Floyd .314 M Mabry, James 361 MacArthur, Allison 186 MacCallum, Harold 270 MacDonald, Angus .._ 252 MacDonald, Robert 154,156 MacDonald. Rodney 360 Lindquist, Leo 177, 325 Lindquist, Marylouise ._. Lindsay, Barbara .263 Lindsey, Lucy 123,248 Lindstrom, Geraldine 405 Line John 348 Le Due Delpha 330 Ling Suilin 352,405 Lee, Alex 161, 166, 362, 404 L f Elizabeth 262,404 LinsYey, " Robert 361,405 Lionick Carl 324 MacDowell, John 351 Lee, Hans 359 Lee, Harold 166,170,404 Lee, Herbert H. _ 363, 404 Lee, Herbert S 404 Lee. John 143,281,404 Lee Toseph -101 Lipscomb, Kay 343 Lipsky, Phyllis 127,339 Lipson, John 283,405 Lisansky, Natasha Lisniansky, Ruth 330, 405 Litowsky David 324, 405 MacGregor, Martha 341 MacGregor, Roberta . .. 114, 119,338 Machowski, Richard 406 Mack, John 406 Mack, Lawrence 112, 129, 138, 161, 347 Lee Mar ' 1n 160, 404 Litt Raymond 138, 359, 405 Lee ' Robert -125 MacKenzie Russell .126 Lee Samuel -141 Littleson, Robert _ 297 Mackersie Peter 406 Lee Tunney 317 Mackevich Eugene 119, 291 Liu Charles 182 Le n Jnbn 173, 179 Livingston, David 119,284,348 MaCris, Athene .. 406 MacMillan. Alexander 299,406 Leengran Wayne 238 285 Leeser Russell 158 Lofton Syd v 119 Leguerica, Anthony . 358 Lloyd! Walker 284 Lo Chen 348 MacNutt. LaMar . 346 MacPhail Robert 406 MacRae Edward 274 Leiken, Stanley - -309 Loaksonen, Donald Lobanov, Igor 317, 40! Lobo Paul S 85 MacWilliams, Ned 406 Madalin Herbert 406 Madden Edward 173 Madden Elaine 111 258 406 Leland, Edward .... 140, 149, 156 Loehnberg, Judith -119,250 Lofgren Carole Maddoz, John 352 Lemieux, George -.162, 346, 404 Lofquist, Gordon 163, 165, 405 Logan Hall 405 Maestre, Marcus 361 ' t Ann 404 Leon Edward 312 Magyar Elizabeth 256 Leon Helen 404 Lokker ' Eld red 160 Mahoney, Patricia 254 Maihofer, Leo 406 Leonard, Johanna 262, 404 Leonard Louise 148, 251, 404 Lombard, Charles 361 L. 105, 344, 347, 366, 404 London] Edmund 291 Ma in waring, Nona 262 Maire, Elizabeth 338 Ma jar Merritt 351 Lonyo Andrew 350, 405 Makgill Stephen 288 406 Leslie, David _ _.iS4, 309, 404 LooV William xzr l Loomis John 272, 35; Makino, Richard 346 Makuck Chester 406 Lester Tanet 404 Malanick Charles 362 Letts Miles 269 I orbcr ' s " illy M9 I etts Neil 356 Lorch Divid 405 Levenburg, Edwin 360, 404 Lord, William Malina, George 406 Malkmus, William _._.307,406 Malkoon Esther 138, 406 Mall at rat t Alvin 406 Lorsey Gerald 405 Levin Paul 351 Loucks, Robert 305 Louden Fdward . 360 Mallory, Robert 406 Mallwitz Paul 406 Malone, Donna - 257,406 Mil strom Wesley 406 Maltas, Margaret ... 406 Manchee, Richard 138,284 Levitt, John _ 404 Levy, Claire 342 Levy, George 404 Love, William 326 Loveland. David Lowe, Alice 185,256,405 Lowell James - 305 Mandeil, Seymour 353 Mandelstamm, Alan ... 346 Mangouni, Norman ... 119, 292 Manis Amelia lfS, 406 T T " 291 Lsadchuk Mitchell 140 Mann Barton 296, 406 Lubdrsky. Samuel 171,405 Mann Patricia 148, 252 Mann Phyllis 250 Mann, Rinee _ - 340 Lewis, Barbara 350 Luborsky, Samuel 360 Lucas Earl 405 Mann, Robert - _.362 Lucas James 164, 165, 404 Lewis Nancv 186 246 252 Lewis, Richard _ . 119,296 Lucht, William 315,405 Manson, James 351 Mansour, Alexander 161, 165, 166,406 Luckoff Alan 118 Manuel Beatrice 1X2 y , ' -p y . Lexa Frank 98 7 61 99, 111,253,406 Marcan William 315 I una Clarita 1 2 Marcus Kenneth 406 I i Lotta 341 T ibby William 97 106,161,166,362,406 Lunn Harold 269 Mares, Elizabeth 185,258 Lush Stanley 285, 405 Lieberman, David _ 404 Liehlein. Robert 282 Margolin Robert 119 Luth, Phillip ... - .167,317,405 Marha, Samuel 360 464 Marich, Milan Maring, Marian Mark, Robert _ Markey, Miles Markhus, Beulah -121,331, Markhus, Roger Markos, Donald Markowitz, David Marks, Harold Marks, Leah 57, 132, Markstrom, Wilbur Markus, Marilyn _ Marlin, Leonard Marlow, Joan Marnell, James Marquardt, Ardyth Marrinez, Frank Marsh, Doris Marsh, Mary 186, Marshall, Beverly Marshall, Elsie jonn James D James W. _ Jay 279, 133, Marshall, Jeanne _ 99, 102, Marshall, Monte Marshall, Nancy -.253. Martas, Gerald 127. Martens, Ronald 356, Martin, David Martjh, Frank Martin, Hamilton Martin, Herbert Martin, J_ohn Martin, Martin, Martin, Martin, J ean Martin, Leonard Martin, Marilyn 253, Martin, Maxine 332, Martin, Richard ...156,238, Martin, Robert Martin, Suzanne Martin, Wilma Martineau, Joan Martinez, Frank Martinsen, Peter _ -315, Marlon, Loren Martz, Bruce Maruri, James Marx, Patricia Marx, Pauline Marzc, Steven ... .360 264 .149 326 406 -358 346 291 .309 406 285 .261 300 123 .362 258 .162 331 261 406 .342 264 285 406 290 406 . 284 .362 ..326 351 .363 269 407 ..309 264 .407 330 407 407 185 101 251 260 407 407 300 274 .359 339 254 ..270 ...407 .167 407 407 361 269 360 300 407 .248 322 .407 254 Marzo, Albert Marzolf, King Marzolf, Leslie Mase, Bruce Maslowski, Richard Mason, Clarence Mason, Conrad 173 Mason, Donald Mason, Richard 179,360 Mason, Shirley ..- - Mason, William 177 ; Masten, Douglas Masten, Mary Masters, William 159, 163, 356, 407 Mastic, Raymond 359 Mastrogianakis, Nicholas .407 Masty, James 318 Masty, Stephen 318 Matchefts, John ....... 108, 238, 297 Matel, Anthony -161, 407 Mathes, John - 276,407 Matheson, Robert -.196, 286 Matheson, Terrence 261 Mathews, Gordon 270 Mathews, Marilyn 137 Matsumoto, Edward 360 Matsumoto, Kazuo 358 Matteson, John - 284 Matthews, Charlotte .. 258, 407 Matthews, Marilyn 248,407 Matthews, William -.281,407 Mattison, Barbara -253 Mattison, Donald - -287 Mattox, John _ - 297 Maturen, Howard ' - Matyniak, Constance - 338 Mauer, Ronald 286 Maugh, Roger 300 Mauerer, Marjory 138,259 Mauriel, John 123,306 Mawry, Diane 340 Maxam, Eugene 157 May. Carey 293, 347 May, Edward - 238,284,407 May, Mary 407 May, Nedra 125 Maycroft, Theodore _.. 347 Mayer, Charles - 296 Maver, Donna 100, 258 Mayet, Donna 114 Mayo, William 273 Mayrose, Robert 359 Maza, Morton 309 Mazer, William _ _ 2%, 407 Mazur, Laurie - 168, 407 Mazurek, Robert 158,407 McAllister, Mickey 257 McArdle, Frank 407 McArthur, William 286 McBride, Doris _ 339 McBride, John ... 348 McCabe, Lois 186, 261, 407 McCallister, Robert ....156,349 McCandliss, Donald .314 McCann, Dean 352 McCann, John McCarthy, Catherine McCarthy, Frank McCarthy, Jane McCarthy, Philip .. . McCarus, Ernest McCaughey, Richard McClain, Ronald McClay, John McClellan, Edwin McClelland, Alex McClelland, Donald McClennan, Joshua McClintock, Charles _ McCloskey, Gordon McClure, James - McClurg, James McCollough, Daniel _. McComas, Donald McComb, Samuel McCord, Richard McCormack, Daniel McCormick, Eva McCormick, Jane McCormick, Margaret . McCormick, Mary McCoy, Frank McCoy, Hugh McCracken, David McCreight, William _.. McCrum, Eugene McCue, Norman McCullough, Janette ... McCurdy, Orville McCusker, Mary Anne McCutcheon, Luella .. McCutcheon, Susan McDonald, Ann McDonald, Delores McDonald, Duncan McDonald. Gordon McDonald, Patricia McDonnell, Porter McDonnell, Roddie McDonough, Paul McDougall, Donald McElhany, James ... McElhill. Frank McElroy, Dorothy McEwen, Donald . 104, 230, McFarland, John ...... McFarlane, Jean ______ McFee, Robert __ McFerran. Warren _____ McGaw, Richard ________ McGeachy, Alvin _ McGee, Theodore ... McGill, William __________ McGinnis, Robert __________ McGlincy, James ________ McGlothlin. Esther ....... McGoey, Barbara ________ McGovern, John _________ McGowan, John ______ McGrae, John . __ McGrew, Daniel ______ McGuire, Bruce ____ McGuire, James ........ ___ Mclnerney, James McTntosh, Harold Mclntosh, William Mclntyre, Audrey ___ Mclntyre, Chloe _________ Mclntyre, John ....... _____ Mclntyre, Mildred ____ Mclntyre, William __ ........... --------- 104, 130, McKean, George ______ McKechnie, Carol ....... McKennell, John _____ McKenzie, Robert ........ .. McKeon, Charles ... McKible, Joel ................ McKie, Robert ................ McKinney, Kathleen - McKinney, Mary _________ McKnight, John ______ McLain, Ernest . _____ McLain, Myrtle 362 249, 407 299 260 350 361 360 .363, 407 ..185, 360 . 281 216 361 130 350 349 281 362 288,407 140 347 350 407 _ 351 174 407 263, 407 343 407 299 356 359 .350, 407 342 312 260,407 348 _ 407 260 408 -196 . 97, 407 - 258 161, 408 _,248 173, 408 358, 408 .. 163 178, 408 340 284 ' , " 408 361 331 408 _ 408 .. 408 408 .408 140, 348 . .. 277 178,408 .148, 338 140 362, 408 .161,408 ..304, 408 275 .... 268 277 308 408 282 ..101, 185 340 . 154, 274 258 ---- McLaren, Donald .......... McLaren, Marilyn __ McLaughlin, Laura __ McLean, Marjorie McLean, Phebe __ McLean, Vincent ..... ____ McLellen, Perry ______ McLeod, Vivian ------------ McMahon, Frances McMahon, Gilbert 177, McMillan, Donald ...... McMillan, Elaine ----- McMillan, Myron McMillan, Patricia _ McMillan, William ... McMurtry, Walter _. McNally, James ------ McNamara, Maureen McNerney, Michael McNorton, Thomas McNulty, Mary ---------- McPhail, Albert - McPhail, Helene _ ...... McPhillips, Father ... McOuiggan. Mark ... McOuinn, Thomas ... McSweeny, Meredith 287, 408 .277, 408 331 108, 238 359 408 271 350 251 ..341 .174, 559 408 408 286 331 . 408 249 261 285 349 331 249, 408 314, 362 408 _... 259 408 408 __325 185 ..156,408 ..261,408 ...132, 274 158 ......408 314 . 255, 408 _ 173 285 . 179, 408 331 McSweeny, Robert McVeigh, Patricia McVittie, Donald McWilliams, James McWithey, Robert McWood, Marilyn Meach, Stuart Meacham, James Mead, Earl Mead, Milton Meader, Robert _ Measel, Wesley Meatsma, Charles Meckley, John Meggs, Charles Megyesi, Julius 166, Mehler, Hallie Mehlman, Naomi Mehta, Dilip _ Mehta, Sumant ._ 159, Meier, Barbara Meier, Gretchen Meier, Milton Meikle, Donald 97, 159, Melleky, Doris Mellinger, Marcia Mellor, James 159, 165, MeJms, Frederick Melton, Henry _ Mencer, Glenn _ Mendez, Jaime Mendlow, Jo Menerey, Merle Menezer, Richard Menzel, Karl Meran, Yacoob Mercer, Ann - Mericle, Thomas Merigian, Samuel Merner, William Merow, John ... 104, 126, 138, Merrill, Joan Merrill, Marguerite _ Merrill, Ruth Merritt, Gordon Mersereau, Joyce Mesh, Gene _ 96, 105, Mesiro, Mimi 1 Messer, John Messersmith, Donald . Messing, Shirley Messinger, Dolores Metsch. Herbert Metz, David Metz, Robert Meyer, Billiejo .... Meyer, Richard Meyer, Robert Meyer, Walter _ Meyer, William Meyers, Charles Meyers, Doris _. Meyers, Roberta Meyerson, Aubrey Meyerson, Ely Michaels, Wanda .. Michaels, William Michalski, Thomas Michalson, Howard .. Michelmann, Rosemary Middleton, Joseph Middleton. Lois 185, 186, Miekka, June Miekka, Richard Mielke, Chester .._ Miench, Beryl 186, Miettunen, Charlotte _. Mikolasek, Douglas ... Milan, Vivien Mtlczuk. Henry Miles, Carol Miley, Priscilla _ Militzer. Kenneth Milks, Margery Millar, Duane . Millard, Herbert Miller. Alfred . Miller, Alice Miller, Arnold 105, Miller, Barbara _ 331, Miller, Chester Miller, Elizabeth Miller, Esther _ Miller, Gary Miller, Gene Miller, Gerald Miller, Harold D. _ _ ... 1, 105, Miller, Harold H. Miller, Herbert _ Miller, Tames Miller, Janet ......I.. 246, filler, Jaye H Miller, Yohn ' C. ' Miller, Tohn F. Miller, Leonard Miller, Louise Miller, Marlene Miller, Maynard Miller, Oscar Miller. Richard Miller, Robert A. -156, Miller, Robert H 165, Miller. Robert J Miller, Robert L. 360,361 Miller, Robert R 114, 254 104, 117, 346, 409 10C-, 408 Miller, Roy l! 410 361 Miller, Ruth 410 138 Miller, Sharon 156,179,410 256 Miller Susan 250 305 Miller, William 292,295 356 Milliken, Blair 285,410 140 Millman, Stanley ..271, 410 351 Mills, George 322 270, 408 Mills, James 350 140, 358 Mills, Jay 274 321 Mills, Mary 119, 255 360 Mills, Richard 320 358 Mills, Robert 361 356,408 Milner, Robert 410 408 Milosovich, George 356,410 124 Miltner, Arthur _ 346 182.408 Miner, Beverly _336 182.409 Miner, Daniel 127,359 186,260 Minick, Harold 410 258 Minick, William _ 288 347 Minor, Ed-.vard -309, 410 344, 347 Minor, Lance 297 185, 409 Mintzer, Joan _ . . .409 99, 109, 110, 329, 410 359 409 Misar, Kenneth _.270 _ 317 Mishara, Elliot 309 179, 409 Misiolek, Patricia 251 409 Miskovsky, Thomas 349 _ 409 Mitchell, Carol 343 . 331 Mitchell, Donald 162, 284 326, 409 Mitchell, Marshall 319 359 Mitchell, Martha ...410 179 Mitchell, Michael 159,358 180 Mitchell, Robert 162, 410 339 Mitchell, Sylvia 410 286 Mitches, Peter 357 409 Mitro, Steven 363,410 298 Mittenthal, Stuart 293 Mitts, Clifford 132,297 Mix, Sol 410 Moats, Phyllis 341 Mock, Susan 331,420 Modelin, Herbert _322 Modlin, Lowell 410 Modlin, Ronald _ 106, 156, 164, 165, 300 Moe, Gilbert 270, 410 Moekle, Herman 410 Moeller, Jan 314 Moeller, Robert 304 Moffat, Robert 279,410 Moffatt, Urban 362 Moffett, Gordon 410 Mogk, William 286 Mohammed, Rushdi _ _180 Mohideen, Jamal - 182, 319 Molini, Alberto -158 Mollenkopf, Marilyn 166,410 Mollhagen, Andrea 339 Mollhagen, William ....315,410 Molman, Otto _ ,. ' .i..-.-286 Moncrieff, Alexarfdra .. ' - -L ' .WO Mongrief, Elizabeth 260 Monier, Abraham 156,348 Monkoski, Mary 339 Monor, Lance _ 346 Monroe, Maynard 319, 410 Montagano, Patricia 281 Montgomery, George 360 Montgomery, Robert 348 Moody, Blair _ 410 Mooers, Charles 348 Moon, George 317 Moon, Mildreth 410 Moore, Charlotte 332, 410 Moore, Donald L. 158 Moore, Donald W. 410 Moore, George 178, 410 Moore, Harold - -361 Moore, James H. 361 Moore, James R 286 Moore, Joseph 140, 149 Moore, June 148, 410 Moore, Kenneth 280 Moore, Laurence ._ 156, 298 Moore, Mary 109,256,410 Moore, Nancy 340 Moore, Peter 307 Moore, Ralph 276 Moore, Robert 280,410 Moore, Sarah 253,410 Moorehouse, Myra _ 261, 410 Moran, James ...96,104,299,410 Moreland, John 149,309 Morelewski, Joseph _..362 Morenec, Henry 347 120, 409 Morey, Edward 320 409 Morgan, John 156 137, 310 Morgan, Louise 287, 409 Morgan, Nelle 248, 409 Morgan, Patricia . ' 60 Morgan, Ward 161, 409 Morlock, Emil 275 Morrill, Centes 123,263 . 97, 298 Morrill, William 357 339 Morris, Helen 264 340 Morris, Mary 251 .315, 409 Morris, Paul 276 _. 97 Morris, Rosemary 338,411 409 Morris, William 106,300,411 344, 359 Morrison, Lee 305 346, 409 Morrison, Richard 281 316 Morrison, Robert 326,411 348,409 Morrison. William 295 Morrissey, William 306 284,409 341 259 338 285 252,409 309, 409 - 250 280 174 409 .171,337 361 295 2% 348 361 288, 361 301 166 -.162 252, 409 .186, 335 291 . ' 61 .127, 175 286 - 350 2%, 409 253, 409 ....-- 287 337, 409 114, 254 358 160, 162 252,409 251, 409 289, 409 409 318 331 174, 175 - 409 . 140, 330 323 .318, 409 273 174 319, 348 340,409 . . 409 .260,409 343 348 305 _ 140 465 Morrow Hugh 411 Morrow, Robert _. 411 Morschauser, Charles .295,411 Morse, lames 282 Morse, Norman 140 Morse, Sally 253,411 Morton, James 140 Moruney, Daniel 323 Moses, Marjorie 340 Moss, Gerald 346 Moss, John 352 Mossner, Eugene 132, 344, 363, 411 Mosteller, Henry : 97 Moulton, Robert 411 Mourer, Marjorie - 251 Moutsatson, James 156 Mower, Kendall 97 Mower, Lowell -. 281 Mowitt, Arlene 111,411 Mowitt, John 411 Mowrer, Marjorie 140 Mowrey, Diane 176 Moy, Leland 356 Mrowa, Dounia 180 Muehlenbeck, Harvey .325,411 Muehlhauser, George ...292,411 Mueller, Clarence _ 411 Mueller, Herbert 344 Mueller, Richard _ - 292 Mueller, Robert 292 Mueller, Shirley 257 Muellich, George 353 Mulier, Roger - 270 Mullen, Warren 367,411 Mulier, Mary 109, 263, 411 Mull ins, Mary 338 Munitz, Gerald 362 Munn, John 347 Munns, Blair 350 Munro, Loren 307,411 Munroe, William 274 Munsat, Theodore - 293, 411 Murakami, Firmin 156 Murbach, Jane 330 Murphy, Audrey ....132, 174, 252 Murphy, Clifford 411 Murphv, Daniel 273 Murphy, Kathryn Murphy, Nona Murphy, Richard Murphy, Thomas Murray, Charles Murray, David Murray, Elliott Murray, John Murray, Thomas . Murrey, Richard Murtha, Catherine 259,411 Murton, Curtis _ 300 Muskovitz, Seymour ... 127, 154, 157, 411 Mussin, Hortense 411 Mussin, Teresa .- - 338 Myas, Beverly 110,411 Myer, Dorothy 181 Myers, Fayne 265,411 Myers, George 411 Myers, Richard 271 Myers, William - 275 Mynott, David 179,411 N Nace, Paul . 159, 161, 411 Nack, John 162,411 Nacke, Ernestine .168,338 Nacke. Martha ...... 411 Nadeau, JoTin Nageberg, Liane Nagle, Theodore Nagler, Lila Nahra, Mathilda ._ Naito, Mary -. Nakaeda, Elizabeth ...._ Nakagawa, Robert Nakamoto, Yoshiake Nakfooy, Eugene Nalbandian, Louise Nalon, John Namen, Robert 161, 166, Nash, David - Nasham, John Nassett, Susan Naumoff, Namara Naylor, Gordan Naylor, John Neal, Earl Neal, Herbert Neal, John Nearhoof, John -. Neary, Robert .. . Neathammer, Patricia Nebel, Elizabeth Nederlander, Robert Neely, William Neenstra, Kenneth Neff, Patrick Neil, Herbert .119, 160 Nelle, William ._ Nelson, America Nelson, Caroline Nelson, Donald D. _ Nelson, Donald F. Nelson, Donald J Nelson, Edward _. _... 175 ... 294 338, 411 334 _4H .... 411 ... 411 ._. 411 314 .3.12, 412 .. . 225 358, 412 270 275 101,263 ..308 238 300 .... 412 269 353 . 166, 323 132, 286 185, 342 . 170, 171 _309 -312, 412 .322 330 , 269, 412 290 412 412 412 294, 412 .412 274 Nelson, Edythe .__ Nelson, Joan 110, Nelson, Lawrence 105, 238, Nelson, Lester _ Nelson, Merle 106, 147, Nelson, Milton JTelson, Nancy Nelson, Pa tricia Nelson, Richard Nelson, William Nemec, Barbara Nemec, William 165, Nemer, Basil Nemerovski, Howard Nemo, Howard Nepstad, Richard _ Nestor. Philip Netting, Marie Netzel. Robert Netzer, Janet 99, Neufang, Gordon Neuman, Albert Neuman, Elaine Neuman, Richard Neumann, Harvey 162, 307 Newberg, Marjorie Newberg, Victor ...167 Newcombe, Paul Newmaker, Benjamin . Newman, Alan Newman, Constance .. 109, 132, Newman, Frederick Newman, Harold Newman, Herbert Newman, Joseph Newman, Karl Newton, Charles Newton, John 159, Newton, Mary Newton, Richard Ney, Robert Nichols, James Nichols, Nina Nichols, Robert Nichols, Thomas Nickerson, Abigail Nicoara, Sylvia Nidetz, Milton Niedelson, Martin Niehuss, Marvin Nielsen, Robert _ Niess, Francis Nile, Edwin Niles, Laura Urt- Nimmo. Robert .f,j.i Nimz, Margaret }, Nine, Harmon .....: Nishioka, George Nissle, Donald Nissle, Robert Nitz, Donald _ Nixon, James Nixon, John Noah, Donald Noaker, Leslie 158, 185 335, 412 300,412 289 164, 165 412 100 _ 412 293 276 . 260 312, 414 296, 347 309 .... 161 290 298, 412 248 322, 412 101,330 306 357 412 _3M 366, 412 .342, 412 317, 412 357 285 .._ 412 Nolen, Arthur Nontsatson, James Noorthoek, Roger Norburg, John . Nordquist, Bruce - Nordquist, Herbert Nordstrom, Richard .. Norland, Nancy Norman, Charles Norman, Frank Norman, William Norquest, RoseMarie .. Norquist, Loraine Norquist, Warren _ 129, 138, 162, Norris, Paul Norris, William North, John _ North, Robert Northcott, Robert Northrup, Peter Norwood, Charles Novy, Elizabeth Novy, Robert Nowak, Roy Nowlin, Marion Nuenke, Richard Nulf, Terrence Nussbaum, Carolyne ... Nybe rg, James 138, 156, Nyberg, Richard 330, 412 ... 349 . 412 160, 360 -.--.- 412 .... 238 .... 321 298,412 _ 263 317 293, 412 285, 350 174 359 _ 412 251 . 412 352 .... 348 _ 56 304, 412 412 319, 412 .. 350 273 126, 412 . 185, 352 . 269 156, 412 325 . ' 08 ... 348 279 165, 412 _ 318 347 412 ..357 350 ..350, 413 317 .... 330 ... 413 346 284 ... .. .. 413 .121,413 165, " 307 166 . .. 158 159, 413 163 121 41.! 413 .... 256 179 290 .. 174 349 286 257, 413 165, 269 ... 269 o Oak, Peter Oakes, Marian Oas, Raynold Oatley, Dixie Oberg, Janet O ' Boyle, Cecil O ' Brien, Mary Ochs, Barbara Ochs, Malcolm O ' Conner, Gerald O ' Conner, Richard O ' Conner, Patricia Oda, Francis O ' Dell, John .132 _ 275 119,341 161, 295 168 246, 263 _ 295 340 254, 413 302 ..140, 149 275 313 413 ._. 273 O ' Dell, William 273,413 Oden, Rosemary - 413 Getting, Roger 279 Ohlheiser, Harold 413 Ohlheiser, Robert ...156,200,413 Ohtani, Helen _413 Ojehomon, Festo 413 O ' Keefe, William 278,413 Okey. Ruth 413 Okum, Audrey .... 340 Oldberg, Karin _ 330 Oldberg, Ruth 263 Oldenburg, Bradford -301 Oldham, Donald ... .... 1% Olds, Lucille ... _ 413 Olian, Nancy 343 Olin, Thomas 297,413 Oliver, Doris 340 Oliver, John 163, 165,359 Oliver, Noreen 339 Olivier, Donald 306 Olivieri, Juan 413 Olmstead, Louise 258 Olmsted, Clarence _.. 170 Olmsted, Norman .. 413 Olsen, Charles .. 237 Olsen, Harold 156,357,413 Olsen, Patrick 331 Olsen, Ralph 301,413 Olsen, Robert . 346 Olsen, Ruth 251 Olson, Charles ..... 280, 413 Olson, Donald _. 352 Olson, James ... 280 Olson, Richard _.. 413 Olson, Robert _ L 315,413 Oilman, John 346,41! Omans, Tudith _ 257 Omori, Helyn 341,413 Ondocsin, John .-. 413 On " -, Rudk ._ 413 Ongpin, Norma : 148, 182 Onoda, Bright 413 Onoda, Yuriko .. 413 Onofrey, Robert 140, 149, . ' 62 Oosterbaan, Benjamin 194, 1% Oppenheim, Maurice 356 Oppenheim. Patricia . 340 Oravas. Gunhard 413 Ornstein, Leonard 140 Orr, Dorothy 342 Orr, Ruth 258,413 Osberg, Marilyn ...._ _. 342 Osborn, Donald 282 Osborn, Hadley _. . ' 60 Osborn, James 413 Osborne. Duncan 344, . ' 55 Osborne, Richard __ 369 Osburn, Donald 360 Oscheriwitz, Mark 95,309 O ' Shaughnessy, Richard 1%, 281 Osmundsen, John 281,414 Osten-Sacken, John 361 Oster, Harold - 414 Oster, John -.318, 414 Osterman, Russell 194, 1%, 238, 414 Osterweil, Carol 341 Ostrander, Leon _ ....414 Ostrominski, John 97, 284 Ostrov, Herschel 309 Ostrow, Richard 309, 414 Ott, Ruth 148 Ottenhoff, Edward 164, 414 Otto, David 140, 149 Otto, Robert 307,414 Oudbier, Adrian . ' 08 Overholt, Robert 281 Owen, Ann 263 Owen, Fern 168,414 Owers, George 179,278 Owlett, Edward 414 Owlett, Janet _414 Paavo. Mildred Pack, Beverley Pack, Taffi Packard, Elaine Packard, Lois Packard, Martin Packard, Norman ... Packer, Robert Padden, Margaret . Painter, Lincoln .... Palaszek, Theresa Palis, Ralph Palluth, William _ Palm, Marilyn Palmer, Allen Palmer, Barbara Palmer, Daniel Palmer, Lee - Palmer, Lyle _ 105, 122, Palmer, Hayden _ Palmer. Jere Palmer, Judith Palmer, Lewis Palmer, Milford ... Pamcheri, Rachel . Pang, Henry Pannes, Stephen 251 341 .__ .... 339 rn 414 ... 414 298, 414 291 110,120, " 414 .... 238 313, 414 .. 315,414 _ 157, 307 ... 148,414 318,414 123,264 166, 414 356 126, 287, 414 _ 320 ._ 262 181, 246, 259 161, 414 273 330 356, 414 __282 Panzer. Milford 177,324 Pao, Shih-Kuo 414 Pa-erella, Mario 289 Papes, Theodore _.. 105, 118, 270, 414 Papista, Manuel 414 Pappalardo, Vincent 179, 414 Parcel!, Clayton _ 358 Pardee, Clai ' r 414 Park, Charles 350 Park, Leonard 414 Park, Richard .....320 Parker, Clare ... 350 Parker, Edward 282,414 Parker, Elsie 330 Parker, James 118,282,414 Parker, Janet 264,414 Parker, Jean 254 Parker, Lee Parker, Lindsey Parker, Roscoe Parker, Thomas Parker, Walter Parkhill, Eleanor Parks Robert ._ Parr, Edward ... 288, 414 Parr, Lyle _ 350 Parsell, Sylvia __ 414 Parshall, Eleanor _ 313 Parsons, Spencer ... 415 Partridge, Beverly 342,415 Pasch, Janet 341 Paskovitz. Jerome ...302,415 Pasquariello, Anthony . ... 175 Patel, Navnitlal 182, 415 Pates, Eileen 174, 343 Patrick, Joan 334 Patrick, Lucy 415 Patrick, Patricia 415 Patrosso, Albert - 415 Patten, Arline ..261 Patterson, Ann 137,261,415 Patterson, Anne 174 Patterson, Barrie . ' 50 Patterson, Edward 160 Patterson, Harold 415 Patterson, Leroy 356 Patterson, Patrick 325 Patterson, Richard 301 Patterson. William 107,299 Patton. Charles 287 Patton, John 290 Patton, Robert 275 Paul, James 317 Paul, Richard 298 Paulos, James 305 Paulson. William 415 Paulus, Peter ... 287 Pauly, Frank 156,267 Paxson, Aaron 174 Paysner, Margaret 124,341 Paz Taladela 182 Pazza, John 347 Pear, David 310 Pear, Richard _ -.318,415 Pearce, Edwin 314 Pearlman, Leonard 358 Pearson, Carol _ __ 102, 338 Pearson, Marion 339 Pearson, Wallace 108,281 Pebrie, John ...._ 350 Peck, Mildred 357 Peck, Douglas 415 Peck, Lawrence 361 Peck, Patricia 257 Peck, Richard 326 Peck, Robert . ' 00 Peckenpaugh. Edward 288 Pedelty, Norman 322,415 Pederson, Bernhardt _ _ 107, 196, 276 Pederson, Gordon 351 Pehlke Robert 347 Peirce, Joan 340, 415 Peirce, Leea 330 Pelham, Joseph 357,415 Pell, Elwin 161,166,359,415 Pelletier. Robert 415 Pelow. Paul ..... _ 415 Pel to, Maurice 297 Pemberton, Jeffrey 357 Penberthy, Richard 299 Pendleton, Anne 331 Penner, John - 322 Penney, Margaret ...... 185, 186 Penning, Roger 305 Pennington, Parker _ 287 Pepper, Nancy .. 415 Pereles, Richard 162,307 Perelman, Barbara 140 Pergande, Harlan - .362, 415 Perkin, Peggy 3. ' 0 Perkins, Kenneth _ 306,346 Perkins, Robert 356 Perkins. Stanton 156 Perlberg, Jules 132,291,415 Perrin, Eugene _ _ 324 Perry, Burton . 280 Perry, Lowell 108, 1%. 272 Perry, Robert . 107, 132, 344, 359 Person, Duane - 356 Person, John -...- 166, 415 Pervin, William _ _ 415 Petchaver, William 326 Peter, Carl 358 Peter, Richard 140 Peterman, James _ 293, 415 466 Peters Robert 362, 415 Porter, Robert 416 Peters Roger 350 Portnoy Robert 291 Posner, Leonard 316 Posner, Richard 160 Posrar, Raymond 160 Possanza, Duane 360 Post, Andrew 301 Postma, Howard 321 Peterson, Donald R. _ ..1%, 359 Peterson, Donald W 193 Peterson, James 97, 297 Peterson, Jane 415 Peterson, Mary H. 111,253,415 Peterson Mary R 343 Postol. Steven 289,416 Peterson, Phyllis 114,251 Peterson, Robert 270 Peterson, Susan __ . 110, 415 Peterson, Thomas ... 105, 177, 320 P thick David 305 Potashnick, Fielding ....281 Potter, Carl 165, 166 Potter Charles 163, 416 Pntter,!,h " tli 25S Potter, John 357 Potter William 179 Potyk David 360 Petrie, John 286 Powell, William 292,416 Pfaffelhuber, Joseph 347 Pfahlr Panl 415 Prakash, Inderjit 315,416 Prakash Vidyut 360 Pfalzgraff, Ross -.300 Pratn Samnol 416 Pfeil Girard 363 Pratt Alia " 15fi Pfersick Mary 415 Pratt Daniel 347 Pfleiderer, Elizabeth 415 Pflug Warner 277 Predmore, Jill 263 Preitz Lawrence 166 323 Pfluke John 304 Phelps Lynn 322 Premier Edward 363 Philbin Nancy 148,331,415 Phillips, Dewayne ...... 305 Phillips, Joanne ... 100, 114. 250 Phillips, John - 179 Phillips, Reginald 415 Phillips Richard 170,290 Prescott, Joan ._ 258 Preston, David - 275, 416 Prettie, Diane 136, 264 Prettie, Portia 167,249,416 Phillips William 356 Pretzer, Wallace 347,416 Preuss, Lawrence 295 Price Alan 357 Phister, Frederick 277 Piazza J " Hn 284 Pick, Monona 257,415 Pick Robert 416 Price Daphne 342 Price, Douglas _ 156,416 Pickard, Frederick -. 194, 1%, 238, 277 Price John 160 305 Pickett, Edward 350 Price, Laurence 97, 346, 359 Price, Pamela _ .261,416 Price, Ralph 346 Price, Robert 417 Prirp Ttiipll 273 Pickus, Albert _ 291 Fierce, Dean 312 Pierci!. Frederick . __ 314 Piercr, Gail - 339 Pierce, John 347 Piere.son, Raymond 357 Pierpont Wilbur 56 Pridmore, John 320 Pridmore, Nancy ...100,114,251 Priebe, Jacqueline 254,417 Prince Gloria 250 Pierson, Patricia - 176, 330 Piquet. Shirley _ -.416 Pike, Frederick -.318 Pik- J y 308 Prior, James 304 Pritchard, Charlotte -185,186 Proctor Alton 363 417 Pike, Virginia 136,338 Pilkington, John 318, 416 Pilkington, Paul _ 416 Pilling. Ann 340 Pinchuk, Rene _ ... 349 Pincoe, Frederick 156, 278 Pine, Robert _ .289 Pinkerton, Richard 97,287,351 Pinney, John 281 Proestel, Robert 362 Prosser, Arvena 338 Prosser, Peter 322 Pruis, Donald 417 Pruitt, Joan __264 Pryce, Arden 317 Pryor, Milliard 127,347 Puchalski, Ralph ?61 Pugh, Reginald __32S Pullon, Suzanne 248 Pirozzolo, John _ . 357 Pirette, James 346,416 Pulte Patrick 351 Placeway, Carl 361 Purdy Tl n - ?f) Plachta, Alfons 166,416 Plafkin, Sol 124 Purser, Frederick _ 149, 417 Planck, Joseph ...279,416 Plant, Renate 174 Purvis, John _ 105, 417 Plant, Renie 174, 343 Plasko, Emil 416 104, 195, 196, 201 Platt. Alice _ 416 Platt, Elaine 341 Platte, Barbara 251 Putzig, Duane ,.346 Q Qua, George 156, 267, 287, 417 Qua, Stephen 287 Platsky, Sondra -.336 Pletta. Ann 342 Plice, Samuel 360 Plier, Harriet 341 Plizga, Michael - . 416 Quale, Gladys . 417 Plotmick, Gilbert 316 Ploughman, Charles 416 Plumb, William 416 Plumton, Ann 99, 101, 114, 253 Poch, Joan 185,257,416 Poindexter, Edward .... 359, 416 Polcyn, Benedict 416 Quale, Robina . 110,170,330 Quayle, Robert 140 Quiet, Virginia 331 Quinlan, Skine 273 Quinn, Barbara 417 Quinn, Robert 417 Polcyn, Fabian . 348 Polen, Albert -.319 Polking, Mark - 306 Pollard, Charles 297 Pollie. Donald 352 Pollock Louis 416 R Rabinowitz, Marcia _ 417 Racette, Wendell 326,417 Pomrenke, Harold - 416 Ponitz, Davie 104, 344, 416 Ponitz, Robert 326 Radebaugh, John 417 Radell. Nicholas ...138,287.417 Radford, Robert 149, 417 Radgens, Paul 359, 417 Ponsetto, Joseph - 318,416 Ponsetto, Richard 166,323 Pupa Oliver 362,416 Radkte, Robert 156 Popkin, Susan 132,331 Popp Alex 149 Radner Robert 417 Radovan, Kathryn 338 Rahn, John 325 Popp, Raymond 350, 416 Porath, Barbara 313 Poretta, George 314 Rahn, William 348 Rahrig, Donald 295 Raider, Marye 99,119,250,417 Raidu, Muamarty ._ 182 Raiendra, Maruthappah 417 Rakoczy, Dolores 417 Ralston, Susan 26? Raman, Kizhamathan 182 Rambean, David 346 Ramsay, Craig 279 Ramsey. David .... . 306 Porritt, John .. 281,318,357 Porteous, William _ 304 Porter Bertram 119 Porter, Donald R 416 Porter, Donald W 275 Porter, Elder 270,416 Porter, Hubert .351 Porter. Nanrv 109. 174. 255. 416 Rand a, Edward Randall, David _ _ Randall, James Randolph, Robert L. 299, Ranger, Arthur . . Rank, Charles 164, R a n k i n , Alan Rankin. Thomas Rann, Robert Rapp, Dorothy 185, Rappaport, Floyd Rasbach, James Rasche, David _ 167, Rashti, Joyce 250, Rasmussen, Milton Rasmussen, Thue - Rassam, Hazim 161, 166, 180, Rassweiler, Barbara Ratcliff, Richard 294, Rathore, Naeem Rattner, William 324, Rau, Carolyn 257, Rau, Jacquelyn 332,367, Raube, Robert Rauch, Carl Rausch, Nancy 313 Rautenberg, Arthur Ravick, Lawrence -.309 Rawlins, James Rosenzweig, Robert : Ray, Barbara Ray, David Ray, John 284 ; Ray, Joseph _ Raymer, Richard Raymond, Joan Re, Eugene Reardon, Robert 344, Rearick, Robert _. Keeker, Charles Rector, Robert _ Redfield. Joseph Redfield, Tracy 256, Redmon, William Rediier, Boyd Reeber, John Reed. Billie , Reed, Constance Reed, Doris Reed, Duane Reed, Frank Reed, Harold Reed, Margaret Reed, Peter 123 Reed, Richard 278 Reed, Robert 326 Reed, Rodney . Reed, Sara 257 Reeme, Clyde Reenstein, Janet Reese, James Reese, Virginia 251, Reeves, Florence Reeves, John Reganall, Nancy 119, Regester, Nancy Reichelt, Faye Reicher, Philip Reid. Alan Reid, Frank . Reid Stanley . Reid, William Reifel, Christine Reifel, Edward Rejfer, Audrey Reifler, Dorine Reigler, Paul Reimers, Gerald Reimus, Richard 165, Reinhardt, Pearl Reinholz, Carl 273, Reinke, Charles - 156, 185, Rejnke, Roger Reinstein, Janet Reis, Barbara 257, Reis, Joaquin Reisman, Otto Reiss, Arthur Reiss, Meryle Reitz, David Reitz, Frances .. Rembowski, John _ Remes, Marilyn Rendziperis, Nickolas Renfrew, Robin Rescorla, Russel _.196, Rese, Georgia Resto Soto, Andres Reuben, Eliahoo ... Reubene, Marjory 251, Reum, Elliot Revelli, William ....141, 143, Revens, James Rew, Edith 261, Reymann, Joseph Reynolds, Ann 186, Reynolds, Charles Reynolds, John Reynolds, Sandra ._ 123,; .288 .348 272 417 .357 417 108 238 417 417 2% 306 417 417 .360 .346 362 259 417 417 417 417 417 318 ..177 ,417 300 417 307 420 .336 295 418 362 418 330 321 356 294 349 321 362 418 308 294 .358 101 ..339 -182 319 ..418 418 .257 306 418 418 140 418 282 176 326 418 174 308 255 258 261 309 418 279 359 418 330 135 339 340 418 362 359 .339 358 418 295 339 418 310 273 418 100 165 330 .418 250 418 330 289 259 418 418 418 154 149 352 418 349 262 359 306 Rice, Joan 166 Rice, Judith _ _ 342 Rice, Kenneth _ 97,305 Rice, Phillip 295 Rice, Robert 275 Rice, Thomas _ 356 Rich, Richard 361 Rich, Sharon 124 Richards, Cherry 248,418 Richards, James 352 Richards, John 274 Richardson, Donald 298 Richardson, John 140 Richardson, Judith 248 Richardson, Roberta 338 Richman, Norman _ _ 418 Richmond, Alice ..-.256,418 Richmond, Frederick 295 Richmond, Howard 179 Richmond, Thomas __ 317 Richner, Cedric 274, 418 Richter, Doris 418 Richter, Irwin 348 Richter, James 418 Ricketts, Eldon 418 Ricketts, Thomas 132, 290 Ricks, Robert _. 140 Riddle, Douglas 352,418 Ridgeway, Charles _ 275 Rieberg, Jerome 321 Riecher, James 270 Riecker, John - 270,418 Rieger, William 161,358 Riekels, William 357,418 Riemer, Robert _ 418 Rienstra, James 352 Ries, John _ 238 Riggleman, John 178, 418 Riggs, Barbara 253,264,419 Riggs, James _ 165 Riggs, Susan 102, 123, 263 Riley, Barbara 114,185,186,254 Riley, Wallace __ 419 Riley, William 356 Rima, Edward ul 140, 149 Ripma, Donald d..__... 162 Rippey, George 156 Ritchey, Carl 326 Ritchey, Ralph 419 Ritchie, Carl 419 Ritchie, Donald .... 357 Ritchie, George __ 356 Ritter, Charles 348 Ritter, Dale 419 Ritter, John -178,353 Ritzema, Josephine 419 Rivkees. Norman 309, 419 Rizzardi, Joseph 419 Rizzo, Clara _ 334,419 Rizzo, Paula 254 Rlaassen, Eldon 129 Roa, Conrado 182 Roaiie, Barbara 419 Robbiiis, Frank _.. 56 250 101 Robbins, Lynn Robbiiis, Marilyn .. Robbins, Owen 307, 419 Roberts, Jane ._ -248 419 Roberts, Douglas - 294,352 Roberts, Harold 317 Roberts, Paul 325 Roberts, Ronald 419 Robertson, John 156 Robertson, Joyce 148 Robertson, Mary 338 Robertson, Sanford 268,297 Robertson. Walter 276 Robiner, Walter _ . 293 Robins. Joan 136, 342 Robinson, Douglas 156, 352 Robinson, Edward 291 Robinson, Elizabeth 335 Robinson, Elton 346 Robinson, Ernest 293 Robinson, Howard .119,291 Robinson, Joan 148,261,419 Robinson, Kenneth 293 Robinson, Lee 298, 419 Robinson, Leonard 310 Robinson, Marian 332,419 Robinson, Norma .. Robinson, Shirley Robinson, Virginia Robinson, William Rockwell, George -. Roderick, Thomas Rodgers, Carol . Rodgers, Harriet 419 338 - _. 258 287 346 ... 299, 419 253 Reynolds, Theodore 281, ' Rhamstine, Elizabeth ...255, ' Rheinhardt, Melvin Rhodes, Charles Rice, Alan 156, ; Rice, Charles Rice, Clifton ,418 ,418 . 324 352 ,352 . 357 . 326 Rice, Donald 326, 418 D Rodgers, Howard _ 286 Rodriguez, Ann 248 Rodriguez, Louis 348 Rodriguez, Manuel 419 Roedel, Andrew 349 Roehn, George 307 Roelofs, Robert 318, 419 Roen, George 299 Roensch, Robert 308,419 Rogers, Bruce 286 Rogers, Dolores 419 Rogers, Harriet 248 Rogers, James 284, 419 Rogers, John 269 Rohring, Patricia .... 254,419 Rolland. Portia -. 419 Rolliii, Russell . ... 308 Rollins, Robert 356,419 Romaker, James 362 467 Roman, Michael 162,419 Romano, Peter ' Komine, Mary 254 Somine, Reed 157,164,347 Rbmzick, Paul 350 Roneker, Frederick 278 Roney, Catherine _ 99,253,419 Ronis, Benjamin 419 Rood, Joyce 419 Roof, fames 307 Roof, Raymond 312 Roof, Richard 159,298,419 Rooks, Arthur 181,363 Roos, Susan . 260 Roose, Arlene - 176. 340 Root, James 106, 286, 419 Roper, Joyce 148 Rose, Eugene 125 Rose, John 105,284,419 Rose, Richard 318, 419 Rose, Robert 419 Rosefield, Ronald 97 Rosen, Berverly _ -331,420 Rosen, Martin 161, 165, 166. 420 Rosenberg, Donald 296 Rosenblum, Albert 358 Rosenbusch, Robert 420 Rosenfeld, Richard _ 283 Rosenfield, Lola 119,342 Rosengard, Allan .... 316 Rosenkoff, Claire - 181 Rosenman, Robert -271 Rosenow, Kenneth 322 Rosenstein, Alvin -.363,420 Rosenthal, Eleanor 339 Rosenthal, Martin 97,271 Rosenthal, Richard 309 Rosenthal, Virginia 420 Rosin, Audrey 340 Rosin, Robert 293 Ross, Alan . 156 Ross, Arthur 274 Ross, Eugene 291 Ross, Gilbert 320 Ross, Gretchen Ross, James Ross, John Ross, Kenneth Ross, Robert Ross, Suzanne 335 304 284 . 293 420 _ 253 273 Rossetti, Louts - Rossiter, Patricia 255,420 Rossner, Ruth 330 Rosticil, Frank 310,349 Rotenberg, Sandra Roth, Eugene Kotli, Gerald Roth, Irwin Roth, Richard . Roth, Thomas _,343 . 274, 420 _ _271 _.271 284 277, 420 Rothamn, William _ ... 283 Rothenberg, Carol - 265 Rothenberg, Herbert ..324,420 Rothenborg, Marlene 340 Rothi, Martin 315,420 Rothman, Laurence 309, 420 Rothman, William 420 Rothschild, Donald 159, 165, 420 Rottenberir, Everett 420 Rottenberg, Newton 324 Rotwein, Donald .... - 167, 420 Roty, August .157 Rouch, John 420 Rourke, Carolyn 258 Roush, Robert 358 Rovedo, Luiguina 334 Row, William 350 Rowe, Donna 174 Rowe, Elaine 335 Rowe, Evelyne 420 Rowe, John 312, 420 Rowe, Joseph 163,420 Rowe, Sara 356 Rowe, Thomas 71,350 Rowland, Monroe 286,420 Royner, Jerome 293 Rubenstein, Erwin 346 Rubenstein, Farrell 309,420 Rubenstein, Henry 159 Rubenstein, Lois , 341 Rubenstein, Ronald 271 Rubin, Joan 119, 330, 341 Rubiner, Walter _ 420 Rubinoff, William 324 Rubinstein, Henry 159,309,420 Rubinstein, Shirley 343 Rucher, Carol 168 Rucker, Edmond 286 Rudel, Nancy 340 Rudner, Earl 296 Rudner, Warren 359 Rudolph, Lyn 265 Rudolph, Marilyn 420 Rudolph, Mary 181, 330 Rudolph, Timothy 294 Rue, John 274 Ruehr, Otto 363 Rumore, Joseph 158,420 Rumsey, Bronson 156, 157 Rupp, Ralph 178 Rupprecht, James _ 350 Rupprecht, Walter _ 312,420 Rush. Carol 174 Ruskin, Doris 341 Russ, Warren 361 Russell, Robert 292 Russell, Ruth 336 Russell, Thomas Russell! William Russman, Paul Russo, Samuel Rust, Harrold Rotherford, Jan Ruthven, Alexender 326 _ 127 .. 356 .. 420 325 _ 420 -351 330 Rutter, Rexford - 32CI, 420 Ryan, Alice 252 Ryan, Arthur 97, 279 Ryan, Dennis 294 Ryan, James -156,185,356,359 Ryan, Jerome 420 420 294, 420 331 .._ -341 Rvan, John Ryan, William .. Ryia, Evelyn Ryska, Kathleen Saag, James Saari, Iris Sabin, Margaret ._. Sabo, Joseph Sabo, Robert Sacchetti, Louis Sachs, Mischa Sachs, Robert 293, 421 421 .186,257 351 277 349 . 316, 421 ..271,421 352 ...359 356 Sachse, Charles Sacquety, Charles Sader, Edwin Saferian, Margaret 186 Safir, Barry 291 Sagansky, Burton 421 Sage, Paul _ _ 304 Sager, Miriam ._ 110,421 Saile, Patricia 335, 421 St. Clair, Arlys 123 St. Denis, Joan 114,148,248 Saker, James 314 Saker, Nancy 249 Saldania, Victor 348 Salditt, Paul .... 306 166 .147 Salisbury, Erwin 315 2 W, 421 Salmon, Charles . Salmon, James ....161,421 140, 149, 421 310 149 Sambere. Alfred . 421 Sampson, Frank -350,421 Samra, Cal 108, 116, 360 Sams, Mitchell _. 298 Samuelson, Eugene 421 Sandall, Robert 356 Sandberg, Anna -421 Sandblom, Robert 421 Sanders, Elizabeth 260 Sanders, Richard 291 Sanders, Walter 167 Sanderson, Jesse 421 Sanderson, Richard .. 276 Sandground, Mark 283, 421 Sandling. Robert 294 Sands, Paul 315,421 Saneto, Satoshi 421 Sanford, Brian _ _ 350 Sanford, Tay 421 Sanford. Martha 260 Sanford, Robert 320 Sanocki, Frederick _, 322 Sanregret. Robert 289, 421 Sanspn, Bruce 346 Santico, Fernando 182 Saran, Virginia 421 Sargent, Charles 322 Sarnak, Maryann 341 Saskor. Ludwig 421 Satin, Robert 271 Sauer, Alfred 164, 421 Sauer, Dennis _____363 Savas, Athena 110, 119,329,3.18,421 Savell, Anne __ 174,339 Savin, Joseph 1.12 Sawan, Eugene 357 Sawusch, Raymond _ 318 Sawyer, Ralph 89 Sawyer, Thomas 320 Sawyer, Warren 421 Sawyer, Whit 281 Saxon, Jan 123 Saxton. Keith ... _ 140, 149 Say, Manuel Sayles, Daniel . . 182, 421 . 282, 421 . 178, 285 ..278 Scaccia, Albert Scafe, Warren Scafuri, Allison 310,322 Scandura. Joseph 238,284 Scaperoth, Henry 307 Scarchilli, Albert 361 Schaack, Jerome 304 Schaefer, Gerd -317 Schaefer, Hadley 295,350 Schaefer, James 300 Schafer, Chuck -361 Schafer, Terome 296, 421 Schafer, Susan 174 Schaible, Margaret 119,342 Schaitberger. Daniel - 292 Scharmack, David -140, 348 Schatz, Ralph 421 Schaupp, John 281 Schdeck, Vincent 356 Schecter, Allan 2% Schecter, Daniel 309 Scheinerman, Ira 344, 355, 357, 421 Scheipers, Clarence _ 349 Schelkun, Fredrick 318 Schellenger. Kent 360 Schemnitz, Sanford 179,357,421 Scher, Theodore 160, 179 Scherer, Josephine 331 Scherer, Michael 127 Scherotsky, George 317 Scheyer, Barbara - 421 Schield, Harvey 318,421 Schiewetz, Ann 249 Schiff, Arthur _ 316 Schiff, Jacqueline 102,250 Schiltz, Grover . Schindler, Jame Schirmer, Juditl Schlatter. William Schleh, Gloria Schleh, Lauren Schlicht, Leo 196 Schlitz, Grover 140 Schlusberg, Malcolm 291 Schmidlin, Robert -322 Schmidt, Gregory 346 Schmidt. Joel 350 nidt, Leo .. Schmi 57 Schmidt, Leona 166 Schmidt, Richard 421 Schmidt, Robert 300 Schmidt. Thomas 281 Schmiedeke, Denis 359 Schmier, Celia 339 Schmitt, Eleanore 251,422 Schmitz, Ann 264 Schmitz, Donald 306 Schmitz, Richard 306 Schmude, Douglas 422 Schnall. Leonard 363,422 Schnapik, Ceil 171, 422 Schneider, Edward 422 Schneider, Herman 300 Schneider, Richard 322,422 Schoeber, Arthur 362 Schoenfield, Eli 302 Scholnick, Ivan 309 Schomeyer, Dorothea 174 School, Charles - 305 Schoonover. Grace - 186 Schostak, Barbara 422 Schott, Garry 312,422 Schott, Patricia 422 Schrad. Robert 161 Schramek, Joseph 325 Schramm, Verner 346 Schrayer, Robert 123,309 Schreiber, Richard 158 Schreiber, Lawrence _ 357 Schreiner, William - 275 Schriner. William -318,346,422 Schroeder, Paul 322,422 Schroer, Marjorie 340 Schueler, Elmer 422 Schuler, Harold .174,317 Schulhauser, Marlene 129, 138, 161, 249 Schulman. Sandra 341 Schultz, Carolyn 264 Schultz. Frederick 158,422 Schultz, Lawrence -350 Schultz, Ralston 295 Schulz, Eleanor 422 Schumaker, Nancy 341 Schuon, Jerome 348 Schuster, Roland 300,422 Schuur, Robert 298 Schwadwer, Earnest 347 Schwartz, Frank .._ 164 Schwartz, Melvin 2%, 422 Schwartz, Michael 234, 238, 291, 422 Schwartz, Robert 422 Schwartz, Sandford 356,422 Schwartz, Stanley 422 Schwartzberg, Murray 359 Schwarz, Eugene 318 Schwarz, Heinz - 422 Schwarz, Helen 339 Schweikert, Doris 331 Schweininger, Theresa 330,422 Schweinsberg, Stephen 347 Scoggin, James 298, 422 Scollard, Mary 251 Scotilla, Donald 352 Scott, Barbara 3. 7 Scott, Catherine 422 Scott, Donald C. 154, 353 Scott, Donald M. _ 356 Scott, Douglas 276,422 Scott, James 362 Scott, John 347 Scott, Lenord . 350 Scott, Nancy 261 Scott, Robert _. - 159, 163, 318, 356, 422 Scott. Stewart 326 Scovill. John 276 Scroggins, Richard 350 Scruggs, Jack 166,361,422 Scully, John 422 Scult, Irwin 422 einert, ataniej eigle, John eites, John eiton, Lorelei Scurlock, Charles 317 Seabright, Mary _331 Sears, Philip 288,347 Sears, Suzanne 111,253,422 Seavoy, Grace 259 Seavoy, Mary - 140, 148 Sebald, David 276 Sebastian, Joel 286 Secan, Mary 331 Seegmiller, Shirley 422 Segal, Jerome 296, 422 Segal, Myrna Segar, Martha .... Seglem, Walter .. Seibold, David Seidcn, William .. Seidon, Norma - Seiffert, Stanley Seigle, Sef Se Selbst, Ronald Seligson, Audrey Sellards, George Sellas, Nicholas .... 351 Sellers, William 352 Sellgren, lames 308 Selving, Benjamin 325 Semmelroth, Conrad 156. 349 Semnowski, Lorraine 343 Sennet, Jean 255, 422 Sappala, Roy -127,357,423 Seput, Phyllis 249,423 Sery, Daniel _423 Sessiier, Charles 161,353,423 Seto, Chauncey 423 Seurinck, Norman 423 Severance, Kathryn 140 Severance, William _ 303 Sewell, Richard 119,361 Seyferth, Blaine 360 Seymour, Sally 123, 127, 264 Shafer, Marjorie 127 Shafer, Robert _ 295 Shaff, Frances ... 148 Shaffer, Donald 278 Shaffer. Ronald 363 Shafter, Royce 297, 423 Shafter, Suzanne 101,261 Shaiangpani, Ravtndra 182, 423 Shaink, Dorothy 174 Shakarchi, Mahmood ..180,423 Shambes, Georgia 342 Shanahan, Robert 306 Shaner, James 159,351 Shaner, James _ 163 Shanker, Morris 348. 423 Shannon, Thomas 287. 346 Shapero, Bertram 296, 346 Shapiro, Allan 423 Sharfman, Susan _ 339 Sharland, John 348,42.1 Sharp, Gordon 298 Sharp. Robert 277 Sharrar. Susan 343 Shat Robert 271 Shavelson, Deborah __ Shaver, Dorothy 339 _ 262, 423 423 294 _ 254 Shaw, William Shawaker, Suzanne Shawley, Nancy 317 258, 423 338 253 Sheehan, Patricia Sheffield Curtis 423 361 Sheibani, Salih Shelden, Aaron Sheldon, Carol Sheldon, Edward .180, 362 ...291,423 340 322 140 Shelton, William 363 341 Shepard, Richard - Sheperd, Lvnn . 122 287, 351 Scult, Morton 95, 309 .shepherd. Conrad -330 Shepler. Sally 256 Slier. Leslie _ 316 Sherbin, Herbert 423 Sherer, Michael _ 287 Sheridan, Patricia _ 342,423 Sherk, Evonne 339 Sherman, Donald 423 Sherman, Ellen 339 Sherman, James 282 Sherman, Renee 339 Sherman, Sylvia 341 Sherotsky, George 423 Shetler, Robert . 154,281,421 Sheyer, Stanley 309 Shields, Jacqueline 262 Shields, John - .147 Shiftman, Wilton - -324,423 Shifkoski. Rita 423 Shifrin, Barbara 421 Shilko, George ?62 Shina, Isaac - 166 Shinn, Catherine ._ 335,423 Shipley. Donald - -298 Shlain, Valerie _. 340 Shlimovitz. Rosalind 175 Shoares, Marilyn _ 340 Shoemaker, Helen 140 Shoesmith, Margary 168, 264, 42? Shoff, Donald 355 468 Sholler, Herbert Shongut, Lawrence Shramek, Joseph Shrank, Jacqueline Shreffler, Donald Shroeder. Alfred Shroyer, Eugene Shufro, Adrienne Shuler, Harold ._ Shull, Jerome _ Shulman. Joseph Shultz, Ralston Shumaker, Abbie Shumaker, Donald Shumsky, Allison Shure, Fred 168. Siberson, James _ Sickrey, William ... 248, Sidenberg, Joy Sieber, Joan Siegel, Jane Siegel, Paul _ Siegel, Peter Siegel, Robert 271 Siekman, John Siersma, John Signor, Richard Sigtenhorst, Janet Silbergberg, Albert .... Sills, Raymond Silva, Frank Silver, Dolores II " Silverman, Agnes Silverman, Herbert 1 Silverman, Judith Silverman, Louis Silverman, Marshall Silverman, Marshall Silvers, Joan Silvey, Esther . Simkow, Ronald Simmons. Richard Simon, Eva _ Simon, Leonard _ Simon, Roger Simon, Theodore .1 Simon, Vera Simons, Gerald Simons, Sheldon Simonsen, James _ 158, Simpson, Ruth Simpson, William ... Sinclair, John Sinclair, Judith 111,245, Singer, Judith Singer, Martin Singler, Marianne Sipe, Nancy Sipkin, Sandra Sinorin, Samuel Sipp, George Sippola. Marianne Sisko, Paul Sittman, Elizabeth Sivo, Joseph 164 Six, Ruth Skala, Charles I Skala, James Skellenger, William .... Skidmore, Edward Skidmore, Gary Skidmore, Gloria Skilling, Darroll Skinner, Donald Skinner, Patricia .... Skirb, Donna _ Sklar, Barbara Skrentny, Stanley ..... Skrentny. Thomas Skroina, Frank Skrylou, Valerian Slaman, Dorothy Slater, Robert Slathopoulas, Peter Slavin, Louis Slavin, Raymond Slawson, Wayne Sleder. Edward Sledzik, Chester Sleight, Ann . ' _ Sloan, Samuel Sloane, Charles Slocum, Nancy 140, Slosberg, James .. Slovick, Philip Sluggett, Jerome Smart, David Smart, Jackson 104, Smead, James Smedley, Audrey Smeltzer, John _ Smeltzer, Mary Smerling, David Smigel, James Smilay, Beth Smith, Allan Smith, Allen Smith, Arthur Smith, Barbara Smith, Billy ..... i Smith, Bruce Smith, Bryce ... Smith, Charles . Smith, Clair Smith. Claude Smith, Cynthia Smith, David ... ... 361, 421 296 423 256 286 - ... 320 - 140, 149 -329, 340 154 295 421 - 358 1, 256, 423 - 318, 423 ...290,421 349 349 - 124, 362 171,246 !, 366, 421 330 293 177 , 296, 423 424 362 307 257 284 ... 424 -315, 424 -100, 339 343 424 _ -340 -140, 349 166 - 271 424 - -.424 361 . 322 -331, 424 291 289 424 331 360 316 . 312, 424 - 424 318 326, 424 261, 424 424 271,424 . 255, 424 424 250 302 .275,424 341 - 358 338 165, 424 331, 424 346 104 346 424 297. 362 251,424 179 278 261, 424 343 341 - 298 298 352 166, 424 331,424 424 315 . 309 -309, 424 346 298 292, 424 424 ... 298 286, 424 338, 424 162, 424 . . 360 301, 424 - 310 294, 424 - 132, 295 . 114, 338 424 255 309 - 285 -114, 331 273 - 292 326, 424 260, 425 326, 425 35.1 179 276 346 290 257, 425 162, 425 Smith, Edward 119 Smith, Elizabeth " 101 Smith, Ernest 1 425 Smith, Florence 491: Smith, Floyd _HIIl352 Smjth, Gerald 288 Smith, Harold .... 158,425 Smith, Horace ' 4?c Smith, Ira Smith, Tames M. I 435 smith, James P. 326 Smith, Jerome . 1 357 Smith, Lawrence _ _ 289 .Smith, Lois 331 " 425 Smith, Louis 156 347 Smith, Mary ' 3 0 Smith, Maurice g m ! th - Patricia 109,186,257,425 Smith. Philip Smith, Ralpfi I 275 Smith, Richard A 1273,359 Sm ! ,h ' r, hilds " 279 ' Smith, R. Clement .. 288,425 c ! C 5 ' S hard L - 108,284 Smith, Robert ... 425 Smith, Rose JL_1_ 168 Smith, Russell ....300,360 | m ! h - |ally - -.168, 256, 425 smith, Stanford 179 Smith, Suzanne 251 !! v 8 - 158 -425 Smith, Virginia 341 I 1 , ' !! ' w " , 1 , ' - 31 " A V - 1567326, 425 Smith, William M. 360 Smithberger, Thomas 179 Smithe, Roger " 348 Smithson, John __ 320 425 Smoley, Eugene _. ' 288 Smyders, Gilbert 347 Snodgrass, Joan -181,257 Snow, Mary 261 Snyder, Carolyn 1 330 Snyder, Harold 322 Snyder, John 123, 306 Snyder, Richard 425 Snyder, Roberta 341 Sobeloff, Jon " 359 Sobisek Earl 3787425 Sodee, Bruce 268 285 Sodee, Donald ' 425 Sohn, David Sokol, Howard " " 309 Solether, Dee 1162,360 Solomon, Morton 425 Soloyy, Jerold 425 Solvick. Stanley _ 362 Some, Barbara _ 340 Somervill, Wilma ... ! 332 425 Sommerfeldt, John .... 156 174 ijonnenberg. Rodney .... 158, 425 Sonntag, Richard _285 349 Sons, Lester _35i Sorauf, Donald 360 425 Sorcher, Benjamin- _316 Soronen, George 359,425 Sosjck, Anthony _ 425 Sosin, Allen 324, 425 Sosna Vivian 250, 425 Soss, Marjone 340 Sotir. Catherine 57799,331,425 Soto-Ruiz. Luis 175 Soukup, Henry 288,425 Southerton, Glen 166, 32373507425 Space, David 238, 425 Spala, James 238 Spangenberg, Patricia 174 Sparber, Byron 293 Sparks, Norman 149, 162 Spaulding, James 325 Speck, Carlson 325, 425 Speer, Stanton 279 425 Speith, Janet 99 Spence, Herbert 276 Spencer, Albert . 115 spencer, Barbara _ 331 Spencer, Jo _ 336 Spencer, Norman I 1276 Spencer, Peter _ 121,288 Spencer, Robert 288,350 Spencer, Russel - 350 Spencer, William _ 360 Spender. Clyde _ ' 322 Spera. Beverly 436 Sperline. Lawrence 291 Spero, Richard 291 Speth, Adolph 162 426 Speybroeck, Robert 359 Spicciati Frank 300 c ' f, ' Ja et 252,426 Spillman, Ruth _ 186, 253 Spindelman, Norman 426 Somdler. Margaret _ 340 Spoon, Lionel 302 Spooner, Willet I 178 Stahl, Sally ---------------- 340 Stakems, Robert _ _ 278 Stalker, James ___ 426 Standiford, David .320.367 426 Stanford, Tad ......... _-.!%, 270 Stansberry, Lucille ___ 260 Stansell, William ...... _ 298 Stanton, Walter _ 325 Stanulis, Charles ....... -282, ' 426 Stapleton, Thomas ........ ______ 361 Star, Norman ... 271 Starbuck, Frank ---------- _ 290 Sposito, John 426 Springer, Howard _ 178 Spurrier, Susan 260 Spykerman, Dorothy 332 426 Souiers Bruce 326, 426 Staar, Barbara 174 stachowiak, Ronald .... 149, 300 Stacker, James 282 Stade, Arthur 290 Staff, Roger 356 Stafford, John 159, 3527426 Stage, Albert _ 179 140, 347 ' 323 156,297 330 , Starnal, Erick _____________ , Staron, Edward ...... ......... 161, ' 426 Stasewich, Roseanne 334 Stasiukinas, Richard Mason, William Stauffer, Barbara ___ Stauffer, Charles 140,149,300 Steck, John __ __ 275 Steel, Patricia --------- I 33 i Meele, George _ __ 304 Steele Harold ----- Z.318, 426 Steendam, Harold ___________ 426 Steenrod, Oliver ...................... 426 Stein, Burton ______ __ 350 Stein, Cynthia ____ J " " 426 Stein, Donald ___ _ 362 Stein, Gerald ..... _ ........... .359, 361 Stein, Harvey ____________ 324 Stein, Myrna __________ 341 Stein, Ruth ______ 339 Steinback, Mary ...168,259,426 Steinbaugh, Frederick 140 Steinberg, Lois ___ _ 339 Steinberg, Sara _____ 339, 426 Stemburg, Robert ___ 132 Steiner, Robert __________ 97, 289 Stemhardt, Lillian ___________ 259 Steinhelper, John ____ 347 Steinkamp, Jfody ------- 260 Steinke, Barbara _ ....... ...101, 174 Steketee, Jerome ___ 270 Stelt, Marilyn ___ 342 Stempel, Phyllis " Stemwell, Willia Stenglein, James Stenn, Enid ...426 .298 ..426 ..341 Stenn, Irving o. ---104, 132, 309, 366, 426 Stenseth, Raymond _ 166 Stephen, Dale 140 Stephen, Gordon 179, 426 Stephens, James ' 270 Stern, Eva 119,426 Stevens, Charles _.- 177, 325, 367, 426 Stevens, David 156 Stevens, Harold 314 Stevens, Nancy 1257 Stevens, Richard _318 Stevens, Robert 426 Stevens, Shirley _426 Stevenson, Alicia 257, 426 Stevenson, Russell _ 67 Stewart, Edward 178.426 Stewart, Helen 188 Stewart, Irving _357 Stewart, James 426 Stewart, Richard 322, 359 346 I 129 426 353 360 , Stewart, Walter Stickels, Charles Stieg, Elinor Stiglite, Robert Stiglitz, Andrew ____________ Stiller, Constance __________ 251 Stillinger, Richard _ -347 Stinson, Kaye ...... _. _286 426 Stmson, Luella ... ...... _ _____ 124, 253 Stirton, Carol ____ 260, 426 Stitt, John ________ _ 298 Stock, Leon -------- IIl96, 426 Stock, Vincent ______ 355 Stocking, Charles _______ 323 Stocking, Frank ___ 285 Stocks, Gerald __ _ 362 Stoddard, James - 165, 281, " 426 Stoddard, Particia ..... 342 Stoddard, Stanford 137, 297, 426 Stoerker, Ruth . ____ _313 Stolton, Stephen ....158,292,426 stoltz, Barbara ..... ........... 148, 427 Stolz, Benjamin __ 352 Stone, John _____ ........ ______ _361 Stone, Lennie Stone, Nelson Stone, Sandra _______ Stone, Thomas ................ . 300 Stoner, George ___ ____ _ ____ 362 , ___ ____ _ ____ Stoner, John _____________ __ 427 Stong, John _____________ 305 Stonkoff, Jerome ____________ 304 Storm, Melvin __ 1275 Storm, Nancy ___ __ -_330 Storm, Norman _______ 318 Storrer, Richard _____ ..... _. 97, 310 Storvick, David _______ 140 Story, Edwin _____________ 1348 Story, Martin _____ . ...... ------ 159, 163, 165, 359, 427 Story, Marvin ....... ____________ 427 Stoumen, Kenneth __ ............. 346 Stover, Cornelius ....... 298,427 Stoyenoff, Fred ... ................... 427 Strachan, Donald ._ ................. 274 Straffon, Ralph ........ 320 Strain, Robert ______ _286 Straith, Donald ... Strand, Margaret - - 99, 109, 148 Straub, William _____ Strauch, Gerald Straus, Thomas ..... _____ Strauss, Alan ___ Strauss, Edward .. Strauss, Margaret Mreicher, James _ Stretcher, Velma Streidl, Joseph . Stribe, Ralph o f --;-. -=-104, 196, 238, Stnckler, Jay ... Strickler, WilliamT Streidl, William Strieflmg Joan 109, 110, stnkwerda, James . _ Strohm, Leland 158, Mrong, Dorcas -------- strong, James __ Strong, John _ Strong Peter Strouse, William .11111 strout, Maynard .. _ Strozewski, Richard ... Struck, Richard Struthers, David Strutz, Gloria Stuart, Alan Stuart, Ann _________ Stubbs, Donald _______ Stuckman, Richard 167, Stuerzl, Lorraine Stuhlman, Allen Stulberg, David ! ' u !JKross, Ralph . Stull, John Stumpfig; John __ Stuve, Eugene ___ bublett, Vernett ...... _ Sucherman, Lowell _ Suckow, Lois Sudmela. Dale " " Suggit, Allen _ Sub, Eton , 255, " 427 427 ..... 360 1 427 283 ..... 309 .1340 298,427 427 ...... 427 , 2397427 97 287 269 " " 289 ,331,427 321 315,427 100,261 3]g 1 " 351 " 27? 427 269 J07, 295 " " i 9 4 ' 281 427 , 317, ' 427 341 J 3]6 312,427 - 1I 238 427 342,427 427 427 427 -173, 260 .-. . 346 -165, 166 427 427 i, 176, 290 318 259 -427 36.1 427 356 .342 c " IT; . v Sui. Wai-Kong Sumo, Mary Sukenic, Lawrence " Sulkowski, Edward Sullivan, Forrest Sullivan, Howard Sullivan, Joseph ....156 Sullivan, Mack Sullivan, Mary Sullivan, Paul Sullivan, Roger Sullivan, William 1.1 Sund, Raymond Sundquist, Joan Sung, Neng-Lun Supers, Dianne Surface, Harold Survis, James Sussman, Ina Sutler, James . ' Sutton, Alice Sutton, Frank - Suydam, William Svenson, Niels-Alf Swager, Alberta Swain Earl Swainson, William Swanev, Russell Swanson, Albert .. Swanson, Bruce Swanson, Edward Swanson, Leonard Swanson, Marian Swanson, Robert Swanson, Virginia Swanwick, Nancie Swart, Clavin Swart, Fred Swartz, Robert H Sweeney, Maureen 123 Sweet, Arthur 287 Sweet, Lawrence .. 156 269 Sweet. William ..... ..165, 300, 428 swegles. Shirley 428 Swendeman, Diane _ 248 Swets, Donald ... I 321 Swihart, Howard " 428 Swinehart, Nancy 341 Swinson, Shirley .... 114 166 Swintz, George 288 428 Sydnor, Reginald 428 Symmonds. Nancy 140, 148, 255 Symons, Raymond _ .,-- 149,162,278,428 Szczygiel, Edward ... _ 428 Szeto, Edward 428 Szezarba, Robert .... 360 Szor, Samuel . 140, 149, 358 428 Szyperski, Paul _J47 292 A29 ' 286 _ 361 138,303,428 -270 _ 295 428 1.114, ' 254 ' 428 _ 262 428 .. 343 140 149 349 Tackett, Donald 165 178 Taiirian. Khentir .161,166,428 Takai Shigeo 357 Talmadge. Guy 322 Talmar. Omprakash 182 Tarn, Clement _ 166,347 469 Tarn, Raymond 346 Tanaka. Richard 356 Tangalakis, Stanley ._ 304, 428 Tann, Donald 347 Tanner. John 317 Taormina, Catherine _ 100, 255 Tarachas, Kelly . .W Tarbell, Hazel 262 Tardiff, Joseph ._ 428 Taren, James _. 322, 428 Tarkington, Booth .159 Tarniff, Doris .342 Tarpinian, Harold 314 Tarr. Alan 291,358 Tarrant, Gordon 275 Tatc, Katherine _ _ 340 Taterka, Harvey 428 Tatigan, Harold 348 Tauber, Berta 341 Tayler, James .._ -356 Tayler, Kenneth 356 Taylor, Cleo __ 428 Taylor, Deane 260 Taylor, Douglas 358 Taylor, Frederick . 280 Taylor, Georgiana 246, 256, 428 Taylor, Hosea -140 Taylor, John M 295,347 Taylor, John R. - 158 Taylor, Nancy -119,254,428 Taylor, Owen -318 Taylor, Roosevelt 428 Teague, Frederick 281 Teitelbaum, Ruth 340 Teitell, Edgar - 158 Telfer. William .... 177,320,428 Ten Broek, Harold 347 Tennen, Harvey 361 Tennent, Richard - _ 288 Tepperman, Harriet 118 Terner, Benjamin .._ 428 Ternes, Patricia _ 148 Terry, John .326,428 Terry, Paul -.428 Tetreault, James 315,428 Texter, Patricia 100, 121, 186, 255 Thakkar, Jayant 182 Thai, Bruce 2%, 428 Thai, Norman 291 Thatcher, Charles _ 267 Thomas, Blanche . 313 Thomas, Carolyn -174 Thomas, Floyd _ 428 Thomas, Gloria 253, 428 Thomas, Joan 330 Thomas, Laurence - 428 Thomas, Margaret 170,335,428 Thomas, Mortimer .- 301 Thomas, Norman 156, 284 Thomas, Paul 297 Thomas, Richard ...117,304,428 Thomas. Thomas 361 Thomas, Lawrence 351 Thomassen, Pieter 300 Thombs. Phyllis 249 Thompson, David 292 Thompson, Diane 340,428 Thompson, Ellen 332 Thompson, Frederick 297, 305 Thompson, Jane 258 Thompson, Martha 429 Thompson, Mary - 259 Thompson, Richard 287 Thompson, Robert 429 Thompson, Rudy 140, 149 Thompson, Seth _ 326, 429 Thompson, William 344,348 Thorpe, Peter - - 108,284 Thumme, Lyle - 429 Thurston, Gay 123,263 Thurston. Richard 140 Tibbits, Charles _ 429 Tiernan, Robert _ 429 Tiernan, Thomas 238, 429 Timm, Robert Timmins, Harold Timms, Miriam Tindall, James Tindall, Jeanne Tinker, Richard Tinkham, David - , Tirtopramono, Parmono Tishler, Lou -. 1%, 295 .... 285 429 326, 429 -429 .. 281 108. 1%, 286 182 346 Titcomb, Patricia - 123,262 Tittle, Ray ... 154, 269, 429 Titus, Helen - 198 Titus, Lucille 429 Titus, Paul 320,429 Tobin, John 356 Tobocman, Irving - 2% Todd, Charles : -.278 Todd, Gaylord 429 Toderoff, Richard 357 Tolford, John 275 Tom. Lyle 179.429 Tomkins, Martha 109, 110, 429 Tomkow, Leo 317,429 Tomlin, Gilly ._ 330 Tomlinson, Thomas 298 Tondrowski, Victoria 168 Tonkins, Martha 331 Tooley, Robert 154 Topor, Theodore 196 Topping, Ford - 318, 429 Toshach, Susan 264 Toth, Alex 429 Toth, Georgia 343 Townley, Merli n 135, 429 Townley, Musette 343 Townsend, Arthur 347 Townsend, Barbara 260 Townsend, John 314 Townsend, James 429 Townsend, Jane 148 Townscnd, Richard 57 Towse, Donald 292 Tracey, Ann 343 Traum, Judith 341 Trautz, Marilyn 339 Trautz, Roberta 339 Traverse, Sally 343 Traves, Neale ._ __... _ 1, 105, 121, 178, 287, 429 Travis, Thomas 356 Treadway, John 346 Treece, Max 359 Treeger, Thomas _ 119,309 Treloar, James 282 Treloar, Thomas 318 Trembley, Gregory 429 Treweek, Bruce 281 Triana, Henry 286 Trigger, Marjorie 429 Trim, Kathryn 119,429 Trim. Richard 429 Trimble, Thomas 275 Trimm, Robert Tripsin, Tr Troga Trojan, Paul Fripsin, Jennie . Frogan, Joseph frogan, Roland . Trolley, William Trometer, Susan Tromley, Richard Troske, Robert Troub, Evelyn _ 352 _ 257 ._303 _..320 - 339 Trubow, George 273 Truckenbrod, William 295 True, We sley 149 Truesdell, Sherry . 248 Trunsky, Ronald 302,429 Trytten, Barbara 110, 429 Tsaggaris, James _ 362 Tsai, Wen-ying 162, 363, 429 Tseng, Ching-shung 429 Tsikouris, Mary 429 Tuck, Robert _ 348 Tucker, Edmund Tucker, James Tung, Lloyde Tunnicliffe, Ann Tupper, Carolyn Turchan, Robert Turcotte, Gerald 179, 429 274 352 261 353 317, 429 . .112,344,346 Turcotte, Vincent 347,429 Turk, George 180 Turley, Dallas 430 Turner, Almon 358 Turner, Benjamin 349 Turner, Charles 160, 360 Turner, Florence 251 Turner, Jacqueline 334 Turner, James 276 Turner, Mary 430 Turner, Thomas 357 Turpin, Mark 281 Tweedie, Adelbert 156 Tweedie, Martin 156, 282 Tye, Ilene 168,430 Tylicki, Theodore .304 Tyson, David 290, 430 Tzu, Lau 124 u Ueberhorst, James ... Ufer, May . Uhlendorf, Rhoda Uhlman, James I ' hvich, Joseph I ' lbrich, Carl Umphrey, James -.149, Underbill, William Underwood, Dana Underwood, Roberts Ungerleider, Thomas ... Upjohn, Nancy Upton, John Urban, Dorothy Urch, Wesley Urquhart, Donald _ Utley, Frederick 430 249 252 279 175 276 361,430 280 357 ..430 309, 430 26.! 287 430 - 430 304 HO Vaenzuela, Roberto . 159 Ml Vakil Jyotindra 182 Vakil. Robert Valassis, George Valenta, George Valenzuela, Roberto Valji, Sherali Vallance, James Van Allsburg, Earl Van Arsdol, Robert _- 182 286, 430 174, 346 - 360 182 310 ... 167, 430 .... 284, 430 148 Vance, Russell J63 Van Cleve, Paul 161,301 Van Daalcn, Jay 430 Vandenberg, John 287 Vanderbout, William -167, 4. ' 0 Vandergrift, Thomas 350 Vanderkolk, Kenneth 322 Vander Molen, John _. 321 Vanderploeg, Harold _ 359 VanderPloeg, Lawrence 4, ' 0 Vander Roest, Robert .... 318 Vandervelde, Edward .162,430 Vander Wall. Jerome 321 Vanderzee, Robert 292 Vander Zwaag, Harold 321 Vanderzyl, Robert _ -.348 Van Deusen, Charles -.399, 430 Van de Vusse, Ellen 338 Van Duzer, Marianne _ 99, 102, 111,251,430 Van Dyke, Donald 140 Van Dyke, Henry _ 124 Van Eenam, Marjorie 174 Van Every, Donald 430 Van Giesen, Donald 346 Van Houten, Laurence 156, 185, 430 Van Ingen, John 319 Van Laar, Richard 161, 165, 166 Van Lopik, John 430 Van Otteren, Gay 357,430 Van Putten, Peter _. 321 Vanselow, Neal 275 Van Vlerah, James 430 Van Voigtlander, Carolyn 174 Van Zyl, Allison 318 Varady, Ernest _ _140 Varbedian, Thomas 273, 430 Vardhanrao, Anukolu 182 Varhol, William , -.352 Vartcrasian, John -163,430 Vary, Cynthia 131 Vasu, Cordell 176,362,430 Vaughan, John 430 Vaughan, Lillian 148,430 Vau ' ghan, Marjorie 255,430 Vaughan, Mary ...._ _ 129, 259 Vaughn, Robert 117,430 Vedder, Morris 357 Vedder, Robert 318 Veenstra, Kenneth 430 Veeser, John 360 Velky, Robert 357 Veltman, Jay 321 Venlet, Robert 321 Vennerholm, John 300 Venneri, Joseph 363 Vercoe, James 320 Verhake, Thomas . Ver Hey, Anthony Verity, Gordon Verkaik, Peter Vernier, Robert ...270 360 .314 321 Verrette, James 315, 430 Verschoor, Curtis 430 Ver Wys, George 357 Vestevich, Peter 285 Vetter, Eric .. 119,287,362 Vibert, Leila 300 Vickers, John 318 Vickery, Laurence 352 Victor, Karl 309 Victorio, Santiago ... 182 ...430 Vidal, Elie Viedrah, Roslyn Viehmann, Norman 339 : __ 137, 319, 430 Vincent, Donald ______________ 363 Vinitsky. Millie __________ 336 Vinkemulder, Charles -- 275 Vinson, Richard ................. 318 Visosky, John - ...... 140,149,431 Yisscher, Donald ...... ....... ------ 325 Vissiher, Harrison -- 322 Vissiher, Robert _____ 322 Vitti, Trieste ______ 362 Vlachas, John __________ 431 Vocke, Lester __________ 359 Vogel, Roger ______ 282,431 Vogt. Joan - ___ 174,332,431 Vogt, Neil _ ..................... ____ 304 Vogtmaim, Doris ......... ...331 Vogtmann, Walter ----------- 431 Volk, Charles ______ Vollrath, June Volz. Joan ............. - ................. -. ' i Vender Plueg, Larry .121 Von Herrmann, Maria .. 431 Von Hummell, William ....... 305 Von Klausenberg, Seetag 308 Von Muskovitz, Seymour -.291 Von Reis, Karen ------------ 330 Von Reis, Stri ........ --- .......... 33 Von Solhema, Sherman 321 Von Voightlander, Carolyn _____________________________ 174, 252 Voreacos, Eugenia .................. __________________ ....... .99, no, 329, 431 Vosburg, John . ----- 281 Vose, Margaret _________ 256 Voss, Virginia ...... -- 330 Voss, Walter .......... ____ 295 Votan, Charles ......... --------- 322 otan, ares ......... --------- Votypka, Justine ....... 148,249 Vukovich, Joseph .............. 431 Vukusich, Raymond ......... 431 Vivial, Turan ------ ........ 431 gner, jieroer gner, James gner, John ... gner, Pamela Wagner, Rhoda . Wagner, Robert Wagner, Sylvia - Waidley, Jean Wait, William w Waatti Donald 290,431 Wachs, Melvin 431 Wade, Carolyn 258 Wade, Cecily 263, 431 Wade, Helen _ .431 Waggoner, Charles 295 Wagman, Frances 431 Wagman, Morton 431 Wagner, Barbara 258 Wagner, Conrad _ 363 Wagner, George 318 Wagner, Herbert 269 Wagner, James 361 Wagner, John 284 Wagner, Pamela 431 -342 ...296 330 _.248 .. 308 Wakeman, Katherine 101,253 Walborn, Bruce 431 Waldo, Joanne 431 Waldon, Robert _ _. 284, 431 Waldron, Wilfred - 431 Walgast, Peter 286 Walker, Donald _ 290,431 Walker, Jerome 304 Walker, Patricia 431 Walker. Patricia 186,260,431 Wall, Roger ...326,431 Wallaker, Donald 431 Walldorflf, Helen ).!! Walldorff, Lynn 248 Waller, Frederick 166,431 Waller, Jean 341 Wallerstein, Harold _ 140 Wallick, Karl _ 350,431 Wallner, Richard 431 Walmoth. Raymond - 273 Walsh, Margot .256,431 Walsh, Marilyn 123 Walter, Erich .57, 96, 130 Walters, George _ . 431 Walters, James -297,361 Walton, Nathaniel 352 Waltz, Arthur 314,431 Waltz, Frederick 300 Waltz, Robert _ . 326 Wampler, David 347,431 Wanderski, Frank -363,432 Wang. Ting-Ming 432 Wappler, Margaret 248 159 Ward Hnrar 286 Ward, James Ward, Patricia Ward Quinten 179, 357 168, 432 412 Ward, Richard Ward, Stuart _ 433 .119,277 Wardman, Geraldine 174, 332, 432 Wargell. Elizabeth 258 Warheit, Allen 432 Warney, Joyce 259 Warnke. James 432 Warnock, Ann 261,432 Warr, Russell _ .-157 Warren, Anne 256,432 Warren, Lewis 325 Warren, Gerald 362,432 Warren. Richard - 4.12 Warshawsky, Alan 344,363,432 Warwick, Beverly 264 Washabaugh, William 284,359 Washburne, Nancy 261 Wasserman, Lois 175 Wasserman, Moises 166, 360 Waterbury, Margaret 338 Waterman, Anne -110.341,432 Waterman, Clair 308,432 Waterman, Jane 330 Waterman, Lloyd 317 Waterman, Merwin Waterstone. Lloyd Watkins, Herbert _ Watkins. James -282,432 Watkins, John 177,325,432 Watkins. Nancy 109. 132. 134, 263, 366, 432 Watkins. Thomas 432 Wat MMI, Barbara 331 Watson, Charles , 347 Watson, David . 432 Watson. John 352 Watson, James 279,432 Watson, Joyce 254 Watson, Mary 342 Watson, Richard 344,432 Watson, Robert 432 Watson, Roderick 346 Watson, Roger 282 Watt, Mary 99,111,258,432 Watts, Ronald 105,113,117,432 Wax, Harold - -316,432 Waxberg, Myron 296,347 Way. James 295 Wayburn, Barrett -300 Wayburn. Thomas .... _ 310 Weatherill, Robert 167 Weaver, Carolyn 162 Weaver, David C -360,432 Weaver, David W. 432 Weaver, Gene - 95, 286 Weaver, Mary 330 470 Weaver, Robert Webb, Hubert _ Webb Jay Webb, Philip Webb, Robert Webb, Virginia Webb, William ... Webber, Charles Webber, Robert _ Weber, Charles .. Weber, Robert 320 Weber, Welbara . Weber, William -322, Webster, Jeremy - Webster, John Weckstein, te P nen _. Wedge, Joan Wedge, Mary Weed, Sarah 123, Weersing, Darwin Wegenka, Jan _.. Wegter, Rudolph Weigel, David 164, Weinberger, Stanley _ __ -105, 135, Weiner, Allen Weiner, Irving Weiner, Walter Weingarden, Beverly _ Weinsoff, Portia Weinstein, Allen Weinstein, Ancella Weinstein, Richard Weinstock, Arnold Weinstock, Nonny Weisman, David Weisman, Frederick Weiss, Allan Weiss, Edith Weiss, Mary Weiss, Milton Weiss, Morris Weiss, Nancy Weissberger, Robert Weitknecht, Nancy Welch, Norman Well, Eugenia .. Weller, Richard Wellman, Harriet Wellman, Jo Wells, James Wells, Robert ... Wells, William Wen, Richard Wencke, Nancy 351 .104, 162 _ 277 . 275, 432 ..306, 351 166, 432 305 270 351 ..363, 432 351, 432 157 358, 361 275 154 293 334 334 136, 263 326 286 359 273, 432 Wendler, Dorothy 132, Wendrick, Wesley Wennerberg, Joan .. Wentworth, Joseph Wentworth, Rose .. Wepfer, Gordon V epfer, Russell Werner, Reginald _ Werner, William 178, Wertheimer, Vivian Wertheimer, Warren .. West, Byron __ West, David C West, David E. West, Ronald 309, 432 324 140 432 -339 432 .356, 433 340 271, 433 178 2% 293 324 316 343 249, 433 316 ..309 ..332, 433 309 140 _ 281 .331, 433 286 ..331,433 _ .263 357 . 277, 287 165 433 331, 433 248, 433 273 261 433 433 290 . 290, 433 283 274, 433 433 2% 300 .179, 433 285 _ 298 338 Wcsterlund, Donna Westerwelt, Franklin .... _ 162, 164, 165, 433 Westman, Carolyn We,tman, John Weston, Arthur Weston, Donald Weston, Herbert .... Westover, Robert Westra, Peter WettlaufTer, Albert Weygandt, Allen Wheat, Ann _ Wheeler, Carl 161, 166, Wheeler, Charles Wheeler, Lora Wheeler, Patsy _ Whinery, George Whinbam, Ellis Whipple, Edson Whipple, Edward _ Whitacre, Robert Whitcombe, John White, Charles White, Daniel _ White, Donald 306, White, Ink White, James White, Jean White, Joseph White, John White, Leonard _ White, Russell 253 ..322, 433 324 352 .326, 433 310 357 310 433 341 362, 433 _ 360 252, 433 248 165 433 119 282 140, 149 312 140, 149 272, 433 314, 433 . 130 238 263 132, 286 299,433 278 _... 292 White, Stephen White, Steven 239,297, Whiteaker, Charles 105, Whitely, Benjamin Whitfield, Alan Whitfield, Jane Whitfield, Russel Whitfield, William Whiting, Barbara Whitmore, Roy Whitney, Grant ... Whitney, William 298,299, Whittemore, Bruce Whyte, Gladys _. Wicking, Bertram .. Wicking, Mary 256, Wickland, Charles Wickland, Robert Wickman, Charles .. Widli, Joseph Wiedle, Frederick Wiegand, Robert Wierenga, John 321, Wiese, Ronald Wiesenthal, Dorothea Wigle, Clara Wikel, Howard Wilcox, Carolyn 248, Wilcox, George 163, Wilcox, Gerda Wilcox, Leonard 57, 104, 132, 133, 134, 290, Wilcox, Martha Wilcox, Patricia 331, Wilcox, Ruth Wilcox, William 269, Wild, David ... Wilder, Justin Wildman, Barbara Wildman, Mary Wile, Bruce Wile, Darwin 165, Wiles, Betty _ -57, 99, 111, 136, 258, Wiles, Philip _ Wiley, Robert 323, Wilk, Lawrence Wilkens, Roger Wilkenson, Marianne Wilkerson, Thomas Wilkey, Carol 140, Wilkins, Roger Wilkinsen, William Wilkinson, Charles Wilkinson, Lawrence Wilkinson, Mary Wilkinson, William 315, Willar, Phyllis Willard, Gates ... Willard, Mary Willens, Howard Williams, Brymer Williams, Calvin . Williams, Charles Williams, David Williams, Donald Williams, Frank Williams, Frederick Williams, John s, John H . 108, 132, 272, -.295, Williams, ..... _____ Williams, Juanita ________ Williams, Margaret ...... _____ Williams, Nancy ............ ___ Williams, Paul .......... ........... Williams, Richard C. __ Williams. Richard G. 238, Williams, William . ...... 178, Williamson, George _____ Williamson, Gwen ____ Williamson, Maryan ____ ...... ......................... . . 140, 148, Williamson, Robert ________ Williamson, Warren ............ __________________________ 1 56, 165, Willison, David ............ ----- Willison, John ............ _______ Willman, Marilyn ........ 332, Willoughby, Roger _________ Willson. Dora ..................... __ Willwerth, Paul . .......... ______ Wilmarth, Bruce ....... _ 166, Wilson, Adelia ..... 186, Wilson, David ............... Wilson, James _____ 156,317, Wilson, Tohn - ..... ____________ Wilson, Richard ___ ....... ___ ..... Wilson, Robert J. _________ 292, Wilson, Robert K ...... _____ Wilson, Roy _______ Wilson, Susan ..................... -. Wilson, Suzanne ........... -340, Wilson, Webb ............ ________ Wiltse, Clyde __________ .433 433 238 .347 .360 .331 289 .282 .433 .433 325 352 .178 261 274 433 .433 318 ..352 .433 .306 -360 ,433 .312 331 251 .433 433 165 .434 " 434 166 434 .339 434 .292 356 258 ..342 .307 434 434 ..158 361 ..160 108 263 ..290 148 .132 277 ..322 158 .434 434 331 357 434 309 158 324 .344 434 344 322 140 347 320 338 249 434 434 349 297 281 356 342 434 358 269 166 165 434 304 341 140 323 264 301 434 298 434 434 434 362 263 434 320 159 Wiltse, Richard 275 Wimmer, Robert 362, 434 Wimpenny, Arthur 154, 179, 434 Windes, Frank 269 Windham, Frances . 264 Wing, James 124 Winkelman, Eugene 320 Winkelman, Stuart ....309,434 Winkler, Warren _ _. .... 322 Winkler, William 287 Winshall, Hilda _ 343 Winslow, John 270 Vv inslow, William _359 Winston, Ernestine ... 124, 331 Winters, Donald 160 Winters, Wallace 348 Wirth, Janet 140 Wise, Charles _276 Wise, Rosemary 174, 245, 246, 258. 434 Wise William 296, 361 Wiseley, Mary 256,434 Wiser, Pino 359 Wisler, Chester 96 Wisner, William 286 Witherspoon, John 238 Witherspoon, Thomas . 1%, 304 Witt, Ronald 181 Witzler, James 96, 156, 434 Wladis, Susan _ ....... 102, 339 Wohlgemuth, Donald 358 Woita, Lois 251,434 Wolf, Louis 162, 165, 434 Wolf, Marvin -434 Wolf, Richard 344,360 Wolfe, Anne 331,434 Wolfe, Forrest _ 156,357 Wolfe, Maxine - 252,434 Wolfe, Sanford - 434 Wolff. Ingeborg _ 119,434 Wolff, Ralph __ 279 Wolfson, Louis 434 Wolin, Alfred 296 Wolter, James 194, 1%, 238, 434 Wong, David - 347 Wong, Nellie -342 Wong, Stanley _ 162 Woo, Robert ... 162, 434 Wood, Barbara - 341 Wood, David 274 Wood, Helen 168 Wood, Roberta 114 Wood, Roseann 251 Wood, Sallie 334 Wood, Shirley 166,252,434 Woodard, Alice 148,435 Woodhull, Patricia 336 Woodlock, Patrick E 340 Woodruff, Eugene 185 Woods, Allen 156 Woods, Bernard 346 Woodward, Douglas .322,435 Woodworth, Edwin 322, 435 Woolfenden, Joyce 260 Woomer, Donald 325 Worcester, Hugh 435 Worden, Thomas 356 Workman, Allan 321,435 Workman, John 321 Wormley, Janet 343 Worthington, John 273, 435 Woschitz, Robert 362 Wounsberry, Barbara 168 Wozniak, Lorraine 435 Wright, Arthur .177,322,362 Wright, Dale 435 Wright, Deil 435 Wright. Delman 357 Wright, Donald 159 Wright, Hugh 238,294 Wright, Tames 178 Wright, John 326,435 Wright, Nancy ...148,331,435 Wiobleski, William ...154,363 Wu, Francis _ 359 Wuerfel, Robert 277 Wuerthner, Theodore 160, 348 Wulfman, Carl 312 Wulfsohn, David _ 291 Wulz, Dorothea 261,435 Wundram, Barbara .253,435 Wunsch, Geraldine 330 Wyche, Marjorie .330 Wyckoff, Douglas 363,435 Wygandt, Alan 298 Wylie, Donald _ 361 Wyllie, Delmae 339 Wyllie. Gordon 282 Wyllie, Robert 435 Wyman, John .312,435 Wymer, Judith 340 Wynn, Stanley _ 269 Wynne. Arthur 297 Wysocki, Donald 314 eger, Yaffe, Frederick Yakas, Joseph .......... 137, Yakes, Laura .......... __ Yampolsky, Edward __ Yang, Alice ....... _ ....... Yang, Sih-Chin __________ - ......... ..... _.... 159, 163, Yang, Steven ._ ........ _ ....... Yankousky, Bertha 166, Yantis, Phillip ... Yarmain, Marilyn Yarost, Rosalyn Yates, David Yeager, Frank Yeo, Lloyd .......... Yerian, Cameron Yirkosky, Richard ____ Yobst. George .... Yobst, James _ ...... _ 105, Yohannan, Arthur ------ Yolles, Murray ___________ Yonke, Richard - York, Lyle ___________ Yoshimura, Frederick Yost, Kenneth ________ Yough, Gloria ________ Youn " Barbara _________ Young, Charles .............. _. Young, Crawford ______ Young, Gerald ____________ Young, James ______ oung, J 331, 435 ..... 2% 319, 435 _______ 338 ______ 356 _____ 435 1657435 _ _ 359 340, 435 ........ 346 249, 435 Young, Joan ----------------- Young, John ... ...... _____ Young, Raymond _________ Young, R. Edward Young, R. Emerson Young, Robert L. ______ Young, Robert G ...... __ Young, William .......... Youngblood, James Youngblood, Richard Youngman, Teri __________ Youse, Lawrence .... Yu, Emily _________ .............. . 178, 286 435 . . 2% ______ 351 ______ 285 165, 435 ____ 325 ___ 186 _________ 337 .. ...... 435 108, 118 __ 356 _____ 297 110, 435 284, 435 140, 349 ...... 295 ___ 282 ____ ..... 326 .161,435 ........ _ 435 -112, 346 ____ ..... 278 ...... _ 101 ..... 357 - 435 Zahilt Virtnr 315 Zaby, Joseph ..362 100 95 196, 201, 212, 295 Zangmeister, Janet 435 Zannis, Angelo 352 Zarazatian, Virginia 340 Zarbock, Floyd 287 Zarrow, Herbert 271 Zass, Michael 362 Zastrow, Roy _ 357 Zatkoff, Roger . 108, 1% Zawistowski, Edward 166, 323, 435 Zayanchitowski, William 185 Zazanis, George _ 435 Zeeder, Richard _ 277 Zeff, Lester 316 Zeigelman, Norman 356 Zeisler, Katherine 119,338 ZeKany, John 436 Zelouf, Victor 436 Zemmol, Allen 436 Zempel, Randall 356 Zenkel, Bruce - 296, 436 Zerbel, David 352 Zerman, Melvyn 436 Ziaja, Stanley _ 436 Zickerman, Edith _ 436 Ziegeler, Carlotta 253,436 Ziegelman, Norman _. 317 Ziegler, Frederick ...._ _ 348 Zimmerman, Adah 259 Zimmerman, Arthur 307,436 Zimmerman, Marion 436 Zimostrad, Stanley .... 278, 436 Zin, Eugenia 342,436 Ziiiser, John 287,436 Zipf, Theodore 294 Zisk. Joel - 293 Zobin, Joseph 348 Zotiades, George ... .... _ 436 Zrull, Joel .- _ - 295 Zur Schmiede, Janet _ 186, 331 Zussman, Phillip 97 Zwickey, Jean _ 331 Zylowski, Elsie _ - 436 Zylowski, Richard 308, 4. ' 6 471 INDEX TO THE Administration ' Association of Independent Men 3 Alpha Lambda Delta American Institute of Architecture 167 American Pharmaceutical Association 16 Arab Club Assembly 32 Baseball 23 Basketball 21 Board in Control of Student Publications 1 Business Administration Council I 3 Daily n Dental Hygienists ! Druids 10; East Quad Dorms " Engineering Honor Council " Engineering Organizations 1 5 Ensian 122 Features Football 19 Forester ' s Club 17 Fraternities 2 " French dub 18 Galens 177 Gargoyle 126 Generation 124 German Club 174 Golf 236 Gymnastics 226 Hockey 215 Inter Fraternity Council 267 India Students Association 182 Junior Girls ' Play 100 League Interviewing Committee 102 Men ' s Judiciary 135 Michigamua 104 Military Organizations 152 Mimes 178 Mortar Board 109 Music 139 pan-Hellenic Association 246 Phi Eta Sigma 112 Philippine-Michigan Club 182 Professional Fraternities 311 Quarterdeck 178 Recreation 183 Religious Organizations 170 Schools and Colleges 52 Scroll Ill Seniors 364 Senior Society 110 Sigma Delta Chi 113 Soph Cabaret 101 Sororities 248 South Quad Dorms 362 Spanish Club 175 Sphinx 108 Sports Administration 240 Student Legislature 132 Swimming 220 Technic 128 Tennis 234 Track 228 Triangles 107 Union 94 Vulcans 106 West Quad Dorms 345 Wolverine dub 176 Women ' s Dorms 330 Women ' s Judiciary 136 Wrestling 224 ZetaPhiEta.. ..168

Suggestions in the University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) collection:

University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


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