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

 - Class of 1954

Page 1 of 478

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 478 of the 1954 volume:

a sv I Published by the students of the University of Michigan under the authority of the Board in Control of Student Publications. For several years Ensian editors have been severely criticized on grounds of subjectivism cynicism and sarcasm. With no intent to rationalize past or present yearbooks, this year ' s staff has, throushout this publication, attempted to portray a picture of Ann Arbor, the campus community, the University and all its component parts as objectively as is pos- sible for any group of people who are them- selves so involved in the intense and diverse atmosphere of university life. TABLE OF CONTENTS FEATURES 4 Etta Lubke ACADEMICS 42 Michael Montgomery ACTIVITIES 84 Betty Dettling Max Bergman ATHLETICS 180 Jack Peirce Joel Kaplan HOUSE GROUPS 244 Pat Marx GRADUATES 376 ADVERTISING AND INDEX. . 435 COPY Virginia Pike Mary Cross Jean McCaskey nftan ROBERT MAX SCHRAYER Managins Editor ROBERT NORTON WELLS, JR. Business Manager MAUREEN EVELYN SWEENEY Associate Editor VONDA MAE GENOA. Associate Editor JEFFERY KENNETH PEMBERTON Associate Editor Although there are as many excuses given for encouraging people to attend the University of Michigan as there are students, as a senior one is apt to have formulated more definite reasons for his four years at Ann Arbor. The initial impression which a freshman receives when arriving in Ann Arbor is one of infiniteness, massiveness and unfriendliness. It is left to each individual student to create a place for himself and to become identified as a member of the campus community. Some are able to cope with the situation and develop in the process, others falter in the attempt and see no more of campus life than the four corners of the diag. The activities which are spoken of within these covers make it possible to demonstrate the cultural, academic and social opportunities which can aid in this development. ampuS 1 il A ' ' . . . four corners define one basis of the university formula for living the institutions of academic and cultural knowledge at Michigan stand firmly within the boundaries of a specific, undiluted campus. ' - I TCHER DRUG CO . . diverse as the diagonals which multisect its interior and connect its corners are the individuals who tread them these are entrances to and exits from an outer society of varied backgrounds, pressures and problems. . . . more essential is the academic end of the dichotemy,- the men, books and students within our rectangular microcosm are most often at the hub of the controversy on which the community, smaller and larger, thrives. [ . . ' LjL . ?; ' ' . . a graduate may, or may not, apply his experiences in this four-cornered world to one of greater complexity and size but he has joined in a tradition that long pre- ceded his stay and which will outlast his musings on it. ,-t. . EXTRA SERIES ERICA MORINI VIOLINIST.... OCT.I2 CLEVELAND ORCHESTRA I GEOR ESZELL u4 i- NOV. 8 GUARD REPUBLICAN BANDOF FRANCE NOV.30J MARIAN ANDERSON CONTRALTO JAN. 10 BOSTON POPS TOUR ORCHESTRA ARTHUR FIEDLER a M AR.4 i OR TICKE CULTURAL - .. " ,,, o c-n Ann Arbor offers as varied a cultural program as any more sophisticated metropolis, and its opinions are no less exacting, discriminating, nor differentiated. There is an art form or some form of art for any and all who wish to indulge in an appreciation of things aesthetic. CURTAIN CALL . . . foruir In one of the dressing rooms of Lydia Mendelssohn Theater, Katherine Cornell makes-up before portraying the title role in " The Constant Wife ' , opening play of the 1953 Drama Festival. any ui The art of Thespis has never gone neglected on this campus. Due to the high standards of the policy- makers in this respect and to the enthusiasm main- tained by eager audiences, the University has been highly successful in annually drawing a wide selec- tion of talented celebrities to the stages of Ann Arbor. Although the amount of theatrical inspira- tion from attending these events will doubtlessly be negligible in student ranks, the stimulation and satisfaction derived from such contacts will prob- ably linger past college days. Aieriy! fill. " Tin Hill Auditorium resounds with the emotional and social upheaval of the Civil War era as Anne Baxter, Tyrone Power and Raymond Massey speak the stirring passages of Stephen Benet ' s poem " John Brown ' s Body " , while the Robert Shaw Chorale supplies musical background and effects. Holding to a policy that was es- tablished with the society, the Gilbert and Sullivan Players con- tinue in their intention of per- forming all the works of England ' s most popular collaborators be- fore repeating any. Automatic group membership is granted to any member in a show. m I, Jlkn .lilllu l.iitllti lii.iull .,ih it A merry burlesque of two rival schools of English poetry flourishing in the last century is the plot of " Patience " presented by G. S. members last Fall. " The Sorcerer " and " Thepis " were scheduled as spring productions, the latter receiving its debut performance at this time. 17 " To be or not to be? " . . . Financial difficulties forced the experimental Arts Theater to decide in the negative and after some four years of delightful creativity the loft at 209 E. Washington went dark permanently. Meanwhile, the stock of the Univer- sity Speech Department was definitely on the up- grade. During the fall semester, excellent produc- tions of " The Heiress " , " Elizabeth the Queen " , and " Tartuffe " drew praise even from Daily critics. Scheduled for spring were " The Taming of the Shrew " , " Ariadne of Naxos " this being but the second American presentation of Strauss ' s opera, and a Hopwood-winning play, Veranda on the Highway. " Two series of one-acts helped supple- ment a most satisfactory bill of dramatic fare. Talent was apparent not only immediately behind the foot- lights, but also in the smooth functioning of student crews who gave professional luster to polished performances. Individual passions within one family are the basis for a gripping psychological treatment of " Desire Under the Elms " via Arts Theater. 18 SYNTHESIS: WORDS AND MUSIC Transported audiences forget the academicism of Auditorium A as members of the opera class perform selections from " The Marriage of Figaro. All this, sans costumes, sets or orchestra, doesn ' t deter a fine singing and acting portrayal due to the capably waving hand of Mr. Blatt. With a wealth of student and faculty talent in the University ' s speech and music departments, it is no surprise that the logical amalgamation of these two should produce such delightful operatic results. After a heavy spring and summer schedule last year, including performances of " Faust " , " Madame But- terfly " and " The Tales of Hoffman " , the opera class slowed down a bit before starting the repertoire of a new season. On the lighter side, December brought Union Opera ' s 1953 contribution, " Up V Atom " , exploding with effervescent songs, dances and wit of its all-masculine production. A quick reference to history is the only support necessary to prove women are here to stay, says Miss Price, alias Mr. James Lobaugh. 19 Russell Mclaughlin, drama critic for The Detroit News gives his diagnosis of the ailments " The Fabulous Invalid " has endured. WE PRKENJ . . . Every year the number and variety of speakers who visit Ann Arbor seems to steadily increase. No department goes lacking for a topic nor a speaker to elaborate on it. Audiences are adequate and often include an interested cross-section of student and town population as well as those who come because of specific interest or requirement. Most formal of these many gatherings is the University Lecture Series whose 1953-54 program offered such well-known personalities as Trygve Lie, Herbert Brownell, and Agnes Moorehead. The Department of Speech sponsors monthly assemblies to give undergrads a chance to hear what impor- tant persons have to say and how they say it. Hardly an afternoon or evening goes by without some lec- ture, or panel in the offing. In addition to teaching, authoress Katherine Anne Porter, resident for the year, answered many demands for extracurricular appearances. 21 A curbstone or a patch of grass is as good a seat as any when the weather is right and the University Symphony Orchestra is giving one of its annual outdoor concerts. Students and townsfolk crowd the Mall during a spring evening for a free listen to some of the world ' s famous music. CAMPUS COUNTERPOINT In an attempt first to illuminate, then to broaden and lastly to please the sensibilities of students and citizens, the University provides Ann Arbor with an opportunity of amazing scope, musically speak- ing. A myriad of programs affords such a choice of musical talent that somewhere within its range any music lover should be able to strike a responsive note, no matter what length is his hair. That a harp- sicord,aswas played in Bach ' s day, would be the featured instrument at Hill one night, and a Stein- way with Erroll Garner in command the next, seems no paradox to the faithful concert-goer. Although he is perhaps a little quicker to criticize than to praise, the student will probably admit to recalling far more enjoyable concerts than the other kind. At any rate he proves his support by braving box office lines and lending an approving hand from " seventh heaven. " 22 Army singing appearances led to musical careers for members ot the de Paur ' s Infantry Chorus, featured on the concert agenda this year. All of Hill Auditorium is utilized as Fifteen hundred high school choristers led by Prof. Wallace, in the second balcony, join the combined Uni- versity choral groups directed by Prof. Maynard Klein, on stage, in a rare and inspiring performance of the Bach " St. Matthew Passion. " The members of the Virtuosi di Roma relied on the international lan- guage of music during U. S. concert tour none of them speak English. IFC Sing brings fraternities and sororities under one roof for annual musical competition, here the Betas run through winning selection. 23 Dixieland gets the fu!l treatment when the Ann Arbor Alleycats go thru their routine. Marian Anderson obliges auto- graph hunters after her ninth ap- pearance before University audi- ences. 24 ON DISPLAY Whether the producers are students, Ann Arbor- ites, or the great and less great masters, whether the subject be Picasso etchings, Swedish textiles, or the latest business machines, and the place is Alumni Memorial Hall, Rackham, or the Union lobby, a multitude of exhibitions afford ample chance to view what is of interest in contemporary campus circles. 25 EACH TO HIS OWN Regarding religion as an integral part of a cultural tradition, the University and its associated religious groups take every opportunity to present all pos- sible views on this topic. Of course, there are always those who prefer to remain totally oblivious, but for the interested majority, there were many events of universal appeal this year. Such was the colorful dedication of the New Father Ricard Cen- ter for Catholic students by Cardinal Mooney of Detroit. Another was the appearance of Evangelist Billy Graham before a capacity crowd that came with skepticism and curiosity and left impressed by the fiery delivery of this man with a message. 26 Regardless whether one fills in the blank indicating religion on his ' railroad ticket " or not, its very presence there implies t hat campus life is far from devoid of a spiritual side. Few students will grad- uate without having come in contact with some variety of religious experience, be it via his asso- ciates, a philosophy class, or the manner of men who instruct him. Thus religion is but another facet of the total gem of education. To examine all the sides is to get to know the value of the whole. How, if, and when a reaction from the norm with which one enters will occur is a matter for personal reflection and decision. 27 rl SOCIAL No College memory is complete without some recollection of the highlights that brightened many an otherwise dim schedule of classes and concentration. Here, no one standard of conviviality is determinable; for each student the social pattern is a different, a shifting, an unending one. I Full skirts, crinolines, tuxedoes and boutonnieres are all part of accepted attire for a formal dance, the epitome in terpsichoreal activity on a college campus. Here, a group takes five from a busy dance floor to discuss strategy after this Panhellenic Ball, " Southern Shadows. " SATURDAY DOESN ' T COUNT I One glance at a social calendar proclaiming a mul- titude of them, affirms the fact that dances have become veritable institutions at Michigan. These range from the major undertakings that constitute all-campus affairs, through informal Friday night ses- sions at the Little Club. The modern college crowd seems to have formed its own unique adaptation of 30 this ancient art. Stag lines have become obsolete, few go to a dance unless thay have a date for it and only occasionally does a girl take a turn with any- one except the fellow she came with. Dance pro- grams have also lost their original function, but there ' s no doubt they still make wonderful souven- irs of memorable evenings. Costumed couples dance at fraternity district party. Hair in curlers, iron in hand a big dance is in the offing. A kaleidoscope of couples whirled in a League Ballroom transformed with feudal furbelows at " Night of Knights " , the theme used last fall by the Independent men for their annual l-Hop. 31 THE BIGGEST, THE BEST The bands of Buddy Morrow and Ray Anthony alternate in sup- plying a background of sound for those listening or dancing. Production and participation are on a tremen- dous scale for the annual J-Hop. In possession of a seven-dollar ticket and a semblance of for- mal dress, a couple hears the music of two name bands and dances in a gala atmosphere with hundreds of others similar to themselves. For the student who attends, this is the biggest weekend of the year,- he has a wonderful time, for everything seems contrived to make it that way. Not only may h.e drive legally, it being between semesters, but his date can take ad- vantage of a once-a-year event four A.M. per- mission. The festivities begin late Friday with a splashing of pre-parties. Dinner and the big dance are next. Fof the fraternity member, breakfast at the house winds up a long but worthwhile day. He ' ll say goodnight there, as, most likely, his date, along with the other girls, has moved into his spic and span abode for the weekend. Manuevering becomes difficult even in the spacious lobby of the IM building when the sipping, chattering, posing throng gathers. For most twosomes, this weekend included a dance of some sort. A choice ranged through formal affairs, costume parties to sock hops. Informal doings are the order of Saturday afternoon, dinner and dancing at individual houses comprise most of the evening activities. With the opportunity to stay up until two this night, most everyone ' s in favor of officially calling a halt Sunday noon. Only a few die-hards, making a round of post-parties, are reluctant to face the dawn of the new semester Monday morning. The people who rebelled in the name of price or comfort, and went skiing instead, had nothing on this couple right here in Ann Arbor. When all the partying had faded into a number of pleasant reminis- cences, everyone agreed this was a tradition worth keeping around. 33 TIME OUT FOR . . . There may or may not be debate as to Michigan ' s status among the party " schools. To be sure, it has never been classified in the country club category its scholastic requirements prove and insure this. Parties during the week are so rare as to be non- existent. It is on the weekends, when social life discourages studying even at Michigan, that the students turn their efforts toward producing a good party. The big dances are most representative of the total student population. Fraternity and apartment parties may be more exclusive, but they also occur more frequently. The art of conversation belongs to every party,- students contrive unusual costume effects when asked to reveal a suppressed desire. Instead of snow it was rushing in the rain for coeds during opening mixers. 34 I I Long lines, high prices, nor poor reviews daunt faith- ful cinema-goers. The movies have it better than ever. Informal mixers are the freshman ' s initiation into Michigan ' s party life. After orientation week, however, he is left to chart his own course of social activity, according to individual desires and capa- bilities. This may take many forms: movies, concerts, and lectures, or, window-shopping, strolling, and sitting on the Diag, or, exchange dinners, pledge formals, and pre-parties. Drinking in some capacity is most usual noise is necessarily a by-product. For those of proper age and inclination, some very good weekends begin when a number of Bell trains " reach their single destination Friday at three. A more refined atmosphere is created at the monthly Hatcher open houses where the conversation is cultural, social graces are at a maximum, and the beverages gracefully dispensed in cups. In true democratic fashion, on this campus, belonging to an organization is by no means essential in the pur- suit of social satisfaction. The P-Bell, favorite gathering place of indulgers, exudes atmosphere of tradition and congenial festivity. m fef : - Ik JL , --V . NOW Come April and it ' s " a six-pack of brew, a pret- zel or two and thou be- side me in the Arbore- tum. " Almost simultane-- ously with the first robin ' s indication of an imminent return of spring, pedes- trian trafficalong Geddes Ave. takes a sharp in- crease as couples hurry to inspect what has tran- spired in the University ' s most attractive botanical development. The gener- al gripes and grinds of civilization are all but forgotten in the general exodus to welcome back a season in the sun. THEN But let a brisk December wind bring a flurry of white snow swirling in from the North and the Arb is invaded by a whole new set of enthu- sists. They take to its hills, ma neuveri ng on skis, piled on toboggans, or, in real frenzy, solo on metal kitchen trays. Prob- ably Boyne nor Otsego need be much worried by such spontaneous com- petition, but for working upa good weekend glow of health, local out-of- door facilities seem pretty satisfactory. . ., . . -. 4 L ,. v .. 2 a . At weekly meetings, members of the Chess Club waste no time in settling down to the fundamental business of the evening. 38 As a concensus among busy Michigan students will confirm, in the too short twenty-four hour days given us, there isn ' t an overabundance of spare moments in which to sneak in much in the way of leisure activity. For most, athletic prowess consists of exercising leg power in getting from pillar to post and very little beyond, in this automotive- forbidden town. For those with time so budget- ed to indulge a sportly interest, there ' s a variety of clubs, co-recreational or otherwise, to match the brain or brawn anyone has to offer. In the noli " brisk autumn, there are numerous ball games, bike hikes, tennis and golf games that suffice to get one in shape after a sedentary summer. As the weather begins to fight back, activities incline to become indoor ones,- calls go out for Scrabble, Gin, or a fourth for you-know-what. Happily, when spring finally arrives, there is a revitalization of all inert bodies and a mass exodus into the outer regions of Ann Arbor. Be it Arb, Whitmore Lake, back of Mosher-Jordan, or State Street, ice cream cone in hand, it ' s time to take time to relax again. 39 Ji y : ' EH P3E QUAKER OATS AND HALLOWEEN Given as much preparation as any professional encounter, Collegiate Sorosis and Kappa Alpha Theta match kicking, blocking and yelling abilities in their annual Mud Bowl soccer event. Homecoming is usually the most exciting of all the busy and bustling fall Saturdays. The first vestiges of the great day begin with a chorus of hammering and sawing before dawn. By eight o ' clock, miraculous constructions of wit and skill have been erected for the gathering throngs to survey. Being no exception to tradition, this year brought a fine day, lots of loyal alumni, a profusion of chrysanthemums and most impor- tant, a victorious football team. Celebration and enthusiasm were indispensible to a full appreciation of this memorable day thus open houses, parties and, general clamor went on into the night. Those with energy left to vent, trotted to the IM Building and tripped to the music of Claude Thornhill at SL ' s Black Cat Ball. It is doubtful that any Homecoming will be very different from the last one, but who is going to find fault with that? Typical of the various ways campus spirit was embodied in the profusion of ingenious displays in competition, Chi Omega and Little Lula voice the sentiment that prevailed on October 30. 41 One is presented with a choice of many fields of study within the curriculum of the University s academic program. In the college of Literature, Science and the Arts one can major in most anything from economics to English to forestry one can enter the School of Business Administration or the College of Engineering. In each of these departments the student can find different interests and can receive varied benefits. Regardless of his choice, however, he can emerge from the University with one of the finest educational backgrounds obtainable at any institution of higher learning. The curriculum, not in all cases the most complete nor the most consistent, provides the student with many courses which develop his thinking and stimulate his interest in the cultural and academic phases of life. caaemicf ANGELL HALL COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE AND THE ARTS. LITERATURE, SCIENCE AND THE ARTS Initially the only college at the University of Michigan, Lit School is now one of the many departments in the school ' s broad educational program. It ' s significance, importance and con- tributions are recognized by all, but in the move toward Mid-Western specialization, the Univer- sity and it ' s growth are probably more widely known in professional and scientific fields. The expansion of the Lit School, however, can not be underestimated when one observes some of its reknowned faculty members William Frankena, G. B. Harrison, James K. Pollock, I. Leo Sharf- man and Preston Slosson. The Literary College offers the student the opportunity to obtain a general education in the humanities. Upon enter- ing the college one is allowed to spend two years obtaining a basic liberal arts education, after which he will be asked to major in one subject for his remaining two years. Although he must spend much of his time within this one field he is free to elect courses from any of those within the University ' s curriculum. Graduating four years later with a Bachelor of Arts degree, some think they have wasted their time. They have spent the short period in the liberal arts field, but what about the " practical " side of life? 45 Characterized by his distinctive gait and his unassuming manner, professor of philosophy William K. Frankena is perhaps the quietest department chairman in the University. Al- though his first impression may be one of reservation and uncertainty, he is a truly warm and understanding person and is always interested in helping his students. Professor Frankena is known to be exhaus- tingly deliberate in whatever he encounters, and of all the philosophers, he thinks Plato is " the greatest of the bunch. " A single corridor outside the Angell Hall Auditori- ums must accomodate hundreds of people each hour. Crowded one moment and empty the next, the hall- ways reflect the spasmodic nature of student life. Professor George B. Harrison of the English department is a world authority on Shakes- peare and Elizabethan drama. He is quite sedate, very British, and possesses a brilliant mind and a brilliant sense of humor. He assigns many difficult term papers with a twinkle in his eye, for he knows his students will have to use his own publications for their source material. An informal but dig- nified man, Professor Harrison makes the Elizabethan age live for his classes. It will never be known whether their direction, good or bad, was worthwhile and only the individual can evaluate, some years after graduation, the worth of his college education. At the time of commencement the student is usually bewildered when confronted with the problem of what he is prepared to do. This question will exist as long as there are people who are willing to spend their college years broadening their outlook on life and in some ways limiting the experience which they will get to prepare themselves for their work after these four years. 47 EDUCATION The theory of progressive education is well known in the education world. Although debated far and wide by educators, the University Elementary School thrives in an ideal situation in which it can utilize advanced theories. Many available student teachers, small classes, and the interest of many pro- fessors and researchers aid in its success and ad- vancement. The education major finds an environ- ment primarily surrounded by women. The security of a teaching position and the ample job opportun- ities are forever attracting students into the edu- cation fold. A broad knowledge of everything rather than a specific knowledge in one subject is desired in the early elementary curriculum,- con- sequently students spend two years in Literary School basics. Practical arts and crafts, music edu- cation, methods, psychology, and physical educa- tion are prescribed for the latter two years includ- ing a semester of actual teaching. The secondary certificate is security for education students special- izing in Lit School. 48 Free expression in the creative arts is a byword in elementary education. Here the easel provides an outlet for this kindergarten youngster who, garbed in smock and equipped with brush for applying water paints, adds the finishing touches to her imaginative version of a monkey at the zoo. These sixth graders are becom- ing more adept with their violins as they prepare for all-school music program. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION In its modern and impressive nine story structure, the Business Administration School houses many of America ' s future industrialists. Usually seen in the halls of the building, in proper attire, are, as one eminent writer claimed, Michigan s young bank- The concentrated program of accounting, ers marketing, finance, statistics and business letter writing encourage the student to maintain his status farthest from the realm of the coveted " ivory tower. " This group of students prides itself on its achievement in striving for a practical education. Some would stop to question the validity of this claim but the dispute will continue as long as does the dichotomy of ideas. Practicality is the by-word of the Bus. Ad. school preparation for future jobs its objective,- disapproval of a literary curriculum its means. Although the student confines most of his schooling within these walls, he does attempt to expand his practical with actual experience in extra-curricular activities. Many can be found on business staffs of the publications and finance man- agers of other organizations. Many Lit school stu- dents, it must be admitted, who are striving for a compromise between the practical and liberal, elect courses in accounting, business law and insur- ance offered to them by the business school. Impressive in its modern structure, the towering building at the corner of Monroe and Tappan molds future business magnates. Designed on a functional basis, the Business Administration School maintains the efficiency and progressiveness typical of twentieth century education. 51 NURSING The Michigan coed with nursing aspirations is gradually eased into her chosen field via the University ' s four-year program. Although she may be physically separated from the campus during the latter part of her training, a con- census finds almost complete socia isolation toward cam- pus activities in general, but a fairly bright outlook in the dating catagory. To be noted is the high percentage of married and engaged women in this group. Even after extensive hospital work is begun, some courses may still be elected; light blue uniforms are frequently seen among the chatting throngs in Mason and Angell Halls. Thus the stu- dent nurse is graduated, fortified with a professional edu- cation and a smattering of liberal arts. Ward duty means many miles of footwork for the student nurse; she ' ll even welcome studying when she can sit down and slip off her shoes. Student nurses in University Hospital enjoy working in the pediatrics ward playroom as much as their little patients enjoy playing there. 52 SOCIAL mm ated (ran 13, a con- Wfd can- yk in die Even alter nay still be Bong die ins die stu- If anyone chances to look across the street from Rackham, he might notice a most unassuming building called the School of Social Work. The interior of this building vaguely resembles a psychology thirty-one maze, and a few students feel the courses are set up on the same pattern. This is due mainly to the fact that the school is only two years old and no set curriculum has been decided upon. This is a hazard the student must cope with in a very limited time on campus, since most of it is spent doing coordinated field work as well as attending classes two days a week. Without a doubt the most valuable experience gained in this two year master s program, a fact which discourages many stu- dents, is field work in the area of the student ' s major interest in addition to related areas of welfare adminis- tration. The hardest thing for a student to accomplish is a professional attitude of objectivity, which enables one to give constructive assistance to clients those who don ' t achieve this do not stay long in the field. Social work stu- dents keep mainly to their own group as most people claim they speak a language of their own, which the lay person finds difficult, if not impossible, to understand. S3 ENGINEERING Celebratins its one hundredth anniversary the Engineering College withdrew from its protective arch to show off the progress it had made in the past century. The recent dedication of the Cooley Memorial Labor- atory, a research center on the North Campus,- the Engineering Research Institute; the largest naval tank not owned by the federal government and its nuclear engi- neering department are several of the ad- vances which have been made by the college. Changes in curricula, however, have varied slightly over this period of physical expansion. Still a four and a half year course, the future engineer is allowed few electives and thus gets but a glimpse of the liberal arts. Easily detected by their bazarre garb of plaid shirts, khakies and dangling slide rules, the engineering stu- dent spends most of his day in classes and labs. Pursuit of a B.S. in Engineering necessitates long and diligent study, and thus the candidate has little time to engage in cultural, extracurricular and social activ- ities. Competition, strenuous grading sys- tems and constant reminders of probation are usual retorts to the never ending argument that the engine student is exclud- ing himself from the general campus popu- lation. 54 CENTENNIAL Professor Richard G. Folsom officially opens the million dollar Cooley Mem- orial Building which will house research facilities for physical and engineering sciences. In the past century the College of Engineering has developed for itself a tradition as well as a history. Begun in 1852 as an addition and a supplement to what was at that time an exclusively literary cur- riculum, the college has become a personality in its own right. It has become a tradition of the Engine Arch as well as one of slide rules and drawing boards. Attending the Engineering Centennial Convocation in Hill Auditorium were Dr. Thomas D. Jolly, Dr. Smith J. DeFtance, Regent Otto E. Eckert, Secretary of Defense Charles E. Wilson, President Harlan H. Hatcher, and Dean George G. Brown. 55 This compressor wheel is the type used in the F-80 jet pro- pelled airplane and reaches a maximum speed of 11,500 r. p.m. ' Tests on the combustion of some motor fuels are run on the centrifugal supercharger which operates at various speeds and compression ratios. A model outdoor advertising sign is being examined in the wind tunnel following some test runs with a seventy-mile-an-hour blast of wind. 56 PUBLIC HEALTH The School of Public Health serves as a center of pro- fessional education and research in all fields of public health. With its close proximity to all the medical and health buildings on campus, the student is able to obtain practical experience in his field in addition to partici- pation in research that is carried on by the school. Some accomplishments are in the line of polio and blood research as well as in the field of epidemiology and sanitation. The school offers the advanced student an opportunity to con- tinue with study even after he has gone into the field. These postgraduate courses keep the public health field an in- formed and conscientious profession. ,500r.|. 57 MEDICINE A three or four year struggle for grades in under- graduate school is a mere superficial forerunner of the amount of time and concentration demanded of the medical student after being accepted to the graduate school. The big question in both the doctor-to-be and the layman ' s mind is, " What ' s it all for? " The medical student, who has perhaps subjected the real answer to the superficial picture of the shining role of the physician after recon- sideration can offer a few more concrete goals. In this light the idealist future doctor is motivationally not too different from the graduate student in busi- ness administration with respect to his desire for community respect and recognition coupled with his known prospects of ample financial reward. Given the ends, the means of achieving them are somewhat more strenuous than those required in other graduate schools. The main striving for grades takes place in undergrad school to enable the stu- dent to get into medical school. However, a pro- portionate amount of stress is levied on med school grades themselves as these determine the caliber of the hospital at which the student will be admitted for his interniship and residency. sire for :d witd ' eward. leu are lird in grades , a pro- Patient ' s view of an ophthalmoscope, a diasnostic instrument use- ful in the detection of high blood pressure and many eye diseases Microscopic examination of unknown cultures has account- ed for many of our significant medical and scientific discoveries. 59 A veritable walking textbook is Dr. Russel T. Woodburne, professor of gross anatomy. His first exam of the year has been traditionally the same to bolster his students ' confi- dence. In class he rarely discusses topics not pertaining to anatomy, and he can cram more on a blackboard than any of his colleagues. Although a calm, deliberate and thor- ough man, Dr. Woodburne is noted for his cooperation and geniality. He is never too busy to give extra help. Dr. Bradley Patten, eminent human embry- ologist, explains a difficult diagram in lab. Wishing to go for a cup of coffee, the med students are limited to cigarette breaks. Muscle experiments performed on a frog by these sophomores will apply to, and increase their knowledge of the physiology of t he human body. 60 An internationally respected and outstanding pathologist is Dr. Carl V. Weller, chairman and professor of pathology at University Hospital and Medical School. Always one step ahead of his students, he gives quizzes when least expected and is a stickler for spelling. His pathology lab is perhaps the most rigorous in one ' s Medical School experience. Although a perfectionist who seldom deviates from his set of standards, Dr. Weller is more than fair with his students. The x-ray is of inestimable value to the practicing physician for it can detect anything from the location of a simple bone fracture to the presence of Tuberculosis. Freshmen medics begin their intensive study by examining normal x-rays and comparing them with normal bone struc tures. 61 NATURAL RESOURCES Midst the chaos of the internal face lifting now in progress in the Natural Science Building, the School of Natural Resources is filled with prospective nature experts. Whether it be forestry, wild life management, fishery, con- servation or wood technology, the student in this school is filled with the outdoors. His practical experience takes place in the laboratory, which to him is the University owned forest reserve and Camp Filibert Roth in the Upper Peninsula where he is apt to spend several summers. On campus he is as casual as his profession permits, usually taking the form of a plaid shirt, overalls, heavy boots and some monstrosity of a hat. 62 " in progress )l ot Natural ure experts. , fishery, con- tnisscnoolis mence tales x University in the Upper mm. On nits, usually ivy boots and Pharmacy students know the importance of careful- ly weighing and measuring their prescriptions. Machines in the manufacturing laboratory stamp tablets at the rate of 60 to 70 per minute. PHARMACY The seldom seen pharmacy student stays in his secluded section of the Chem building and is lucky if he is able to elect three liberal arts courses in his concentrated four year plus apprenticeship program. His only reprieve is an expense- free trip to Indianapolis in his senior year. 63 THERAPY Physical Therapy, although a newly organized school, is one of the hardest undergrad programs in the University. Three years of Lit School preparation is not difficult; but the therapy courses are very strenuous. These students attend a twelve week summer session plus a semester of classes from eight until five every day and from eight until twelve on Saturday. The exam schedule for the semester is more a test of physical endurance than a test of knowledge Massage, muscle re-education, and therapeutic exercise are effective methods often used to help polio victims recover and walk again. Paraplegics travel long hard roads in learning lo walk. They need both professional advice and moral support from the therapist. and technique with exams in eleven courses in a weeks time. If the students survive the first semester, they are then sent to various hospitals for six week periods of clinical training. The students must then pass a state exam before they are eligible to practice their knowledge of physical rehabilitation. Trained physical therapists are in great demand throughout the country, but the facilities for train- ing are very inadequate here as well as other places. Hence the entrance requirements are keyed to this situation. 64 Students taking applied music courses have more reason to dread Final examinations than anyone else for their finals are individual musical recitals known as juries. Judged by members of the faculty, juries greatly influence the final grades and are the result of weeks of practice. MUSIC The musician ' s life is one of constant criticism. It maybe dur- ing the private lesson, on the concert stage or merelyas he saunters from home to work. Critics seem to examine his very existence. Despite the Daily comment and the Lit stu- dent ' s note of his fairly concentrated program, the music major finds sincere delight in his field and often a satis- faction far more rewarding than the signature on that acquired sheepskin. He will admit that most of his being is centered about the music world, and in Ann Arbor that means Burton Tower, Hill Auditorium and Maynard Street. His relaxation falls in approximately the same cata- gories as the typical student, however, there is that added stress in his chosen art. The familiar chimes of Burton Tower keep the University on schedule and help prevent many classes from running past the hour as well. 65 LAW 66 Existing inside a miniature campus all their own, a great percentage of the law students literally breathe, eat, study, and, when possible, sleep in an atmosphere synonomous with the judiciary. To the passer-by the most striking thing about the Law School is its reknowned Gothic facade. To those more familiar,the traditions within are no less strong and impressive. Engrossed in intensive stud- ies pertaining strictly to their own field, potential lawyers are still very much in the social picture and often find ways to combine pleasure with work (as in C.P.3). Long hours are put in on briefs, on books, on bull-sessions, yet time is never lacking for a quick coffee any evening or a long beer on more social Saturday nights. Exchange dinners with their cooperative neighbors on the other side of Tappan or with Sororities are high points on the social calendar as much for the ladies as vice versa. But, conviviality is generally tossed aside after clos- ing hours and as Ann Arbor settles down for the night, typewriters continue to chatter in the towers of the Law Club. 67 The Legal Research Library accomodates over five hundred persons and holds a quarter of a million reference volumes. Practice Court trials are con- ducted by student lawyers. A Law School faculty member acts as the judge for all cases. Impressive in architectural de- sign is the dining hall of the Lawyers Club which seats up to three hundred law students. 68 The diagonals that transverse the courtyard of the Law Quadrangle bring a stream of pedestrian traffic hurrying past its doors. Inside, however, this peaceful world seems less concerned with so many bustling problems and more intent on giving concentration to the essentials at hand. Some students come from the Ivy League tradition of the East. Here they find different standards, a few compatible, others not. The bulk hails from a mid-western background, more casual, maybe, but not totally unprepared for what is ahead. Perhaps the most serious part of this population is comprised of an ever-increasing number of veterans. All these groups arrive with a similar mission: to partake of a legal preparation considered to be one of the best avail- able. After training is completed and the big test comes in a world of practice, Michigan will be remembered for the competition offered, the challenge given and met. 69 ARCHITECTURE AND DESIGN 70 1 The A D student, identified by his casual attire and everfaithful fishing tackle box of supplies, spends most of his four-plus years in but one building. To characterize this building it is necessary only to mention its pungent creative smells, its courtyard full of classic architectural examples and its infamous ninety-eight step climb to the fifth floor. There is nothing elementary about the curriculum offered by the College of Architecture and Design. Whether city planning, landscape design, structural archi- tecture or visual arts is chosen, only work of pro- fessional caliber rates an A. The student is en- couraged to follow the teaching and advice of the faculty rather than plunge off on his own imagin- ative tangent. Individualism is thus restricted under penalty of grades. In contrast to that of their com- patriots in other schools, the social life of A D students is curtailed in the afternoon by long hours of lab while nights must be spent preparing pro- jects that are forever overdue. There is no waning of enthusiasm among those so dedicated, and the " arty " atmosphere of their particular environment makes the hard work interesting and satisfying. Accurate observation and presentation are emphasized in introduc- tory drawing classes which usually work from studies in still life. 71 DENTISTRY On what once was a remote corner of campus stands one of the greatest attributes of the Univer- sity. A reputation that is rarely duplicated is the one maintained by the School of Dentistry. Ninety men are graduated a year with an education that begins fairly liberal and ends in specific, practical terms. The prospective dentist acquires a basic education in the fields of science and the arts. He then is admitted to a four year program of intense science, skill and clinical work. His day is long and class- work heavy. For two years he concentrates on more basic knowledge and finishes with two years of practical experience. The dentist develops a pro- fessional attitude which is reflected from his pol- ished shoes to his well groomed nails. The clinic is spotted with the immaculate uniforms of the hygienist who chooses between the two and four year programs. She, too, is a reflection of the repu- tation attributed to this School and finds that a twenty-four hour day is barely adequate for the curriculum prescribed for her. Social activities are never overlooked by this group, but they may be specifically confined to weekends or to the nights after big exams. The graduating senior finds he is well equipped with a backlog of knowledge not merely confined to books. Under close supervision the dental hygienist learns to examine and clean teeth for the dentist and to instruct patients in mouth care. 72 is pol- clinic of the d four : repu- thata or the ies are nay be nights she is 73 jrc net RACKHAM The most general characteristic about the graduate student at Michigan is that he is completely en- grossed in his work. Such intense concentration is necessary when one is faced with the task of main- taining a B average in order to remain eligible for that coveted degree. The center of graduateactivi- ty is the Rackham Building it ' s plush interior makes it a favorite convention site as well as a comfort- able study place. There are numerous grad-only seminars and classes to make the going a real chal- lenge. But these students don ' t inhabit a world entirely to themselves they are often found in undergrad classes. The grad student plans his pro- gram with approval of the Dean ' s office and from it he receives his all-important grade average. Dr. Ralph A. Sawyer is not only Dean of the Graduate School, but he is also Chairman of the University of Michigan Phoenix Project. Grad students vvho wish to use the Rackham study lounges must show their I.D. cards as they check their coats in the spacious lobby. 75 RESEARCH The important role of research lies implicit in John Dewey ' s five problem-solving steps for progress and achievement. From Michigan ' s Social Research Survey to its experimentation in nuclear fission, the university takes a leading role in this important forerunner of progress. He link Here Hi The anthropology and botany departments are conducting a research program in the Aleutian Islands on Eskimos and their migration from Asia- Here Theodore Bank examines a mummified reindeer fetus to determine the kind of embalming process used by the Aleutian Islanders- Nicknamed MIDAC, the Michigan Digital Automatic Com- p ' Jtor, takes coded instructions and numbers, operates them arithmetically and turns out in fifteen seconds an answer which would take 150 man hours of work with ordinary calculating machines. The machine will be used in research in the physical, natural and social sciences. It is located at the University s Willow Run research center where much of the Engineering Research Institute ' swork is being car- ried on. The Phoenix Project is experimenting with the uses of atomic energy in fields ranging all the way from plant nutrition to control of trichinosis. Ventures in re- search are going on in all schools and departments of the University, as the basis for increasing knowledge. This target in the Visual Research Institute is a means of psycho- logically testing the eye ' s ability to detect the source of light. 79 V ADMINISTRATION The University Administration should consider the views of the State Legislature, the Alumni, the faculty and the Student Body in formulating campus policy. Seemingly, never can it pacify all of this heterogenous group but usually it is the latter two that suffer most from these decisions. Board of Regents: Harlan H. Hatcher; Vera B. Baits; Otto E. Eckert; Roscoe O. Bonisteel; Leland I. Doan ; Alfred B. Connable, Jr.,- Charles S. Kennedy. REGENTS The Board of Regents is that often heard of but seldom seen high policy deciding board of the University of Michigan. The positions are elective and the people who hold them are effective political figures. Dr. Hatcher is the chairman of this body and to him is left the job of appearing before the State Legislature. He must try to get the necessary funds to carry on the University ' s extensive building plans and for general maintenance from a penny-pinching Legislature. The executive officers are the behind-the-scenes men who run the University according to the Regent ' s commands, and Executive Officers: Marvin L. Niehuss Vice-President and Dean of Faculties,- Herbert G. Watkins,- Secretary and assist- ant Vice-President; Harlan H. Hatcher, President; Wilbur K. Pierpont, Vice-President; Arthur L._ Brandon, Director of University Public. Relations. Walter B. Rea, Dean of Men and Acting Dean of Students. Sarah L. Healy, Associate Dean of Women,- Deborah Bacon, Dean of Women. vaguely resemble the dollar-a-year men of old. Dean Rea now holds two jobs and probably feels as though he is being pulled in six directions at once. One consolation, however, is not having to worry about the area of his authority as he covers everything except late permissions for women. Dean Bacon, always ready with a metaphor, was extremely pleased with the increase in women stu- dents. Occupying a vacant limb, she was especially happy with the outcome of the experiment in coed quadrangles. SAC Front Row: Dean Deborah Bacon,- Susan Rig3S; Barbara Bos ; Janet Netzer,- Dr. Helen Peak. Back Row: Professor Charles M. Davis,- Dean Walter B. Rea, Chairman; Jay Strickler,- Professor Leo A. Schmidt, J. Willcox Brown,- Harry Lunn; James Smith,- Professor Richard E. Townsend. 83 with over one hundred and fifty extracurricular activities represented at Michigan there exists an opportunity for every student to become interested in some phase of campus life outside of or related to the academic field. Although the functions and objectives of these groups may, at times seem to be of a meaningless or superfluous nature they offer to the participant experiences not found within the confines of the University ' s curriculum. Most students are satisfied to accept the fact that these groups are merely make-work projects and that little if anything can be gained from them. An opportunity lies in every organization to increase ones acquaintances to meet and become friendly with members of the administration and to better understand and participate in the policy making functions of the University which affects to so great an extent the student ' s four years. f dlvill ef Jay Strickler, President. MICHIGAN UNION From the remodeled facilities of the Union ' s swim- ming pool in the basement all the way through the " seven flights up and seven flights down, the Union offers Michigan ' s alums and undergrads many services. A floor by floor rundown of these facilities could hardly do justice to some of the obscure traditions that are almost inherent in the history of the Union . . . One phase of the Union s interests lies as a void which is filled by integrating a superstructure of student organization. Phil Flarsheim, Executive Secretary. 8 6 EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Stan Bohrer, Public Relations,- Stan Leiken, Campus Affairs,- Dick Pink- erton, Secretariat. John Munn, Student Service,- Lou Slavin, Personnel Administration; Burt Shapiro, Publicity. Tom Leopold, Social; Santo Ponticello, Dance; Dave Smith; House Committee. 87 Over the desk of the union students, alumni and visitors purchase a range of materials from bus tickets to the largest size bluebooks. The motives which attract local talent into the Union ' s Student Offices are about as numerous as the end results which the campus derives from this expenditure of effort. Even the more menial tasks sluffed off on the Student Offices are taken with as much seriousness as its major functions. Although the student organization of the Union has been criticized as being a series of make-work projects that encompass a student overflow from other campus activ- ities, the Union can look at this with a good deal of ques- tion when it takes account of some of its activities campus dances, the Little Club, jazz concerts, departmental teas, and the Union coffee hours. UNION BOARD -Front Row: Sabato Alfieri; William Libby,- William Vanhoff; Phillip Flarsheim,- Jay Strickler,- Harold Blum, Robert Neary,- Howard Nemerovski. Back Row: Franklin Kuenzel; Robert Baker; Harry Carver,- Hawley Tapping; William Palmer; Chester Wisler,- Albert Clark; Walter Rea. UNION TRYOUTS: Front Row: Wayne Cooke,- Jerry Schuur,- Alfred Weisz ; Charles Rivkin,- Jerry Hays,- Robert Raz ; Keith Pohl,- William Eckerman; Roy Lave,- Kurt Mikat. Second Row: William Chapel; Robert Messner,- Thomas Platt,- Edward Wiener,- Burton Stillman,- Bernard Levine; Peter DeGroot,- Charles Smille,- Robert Blossey,- Stephen Cahen ; Thomas Baker. Third Row: Richard DeLong,- Eugene Chardoul; Lawrence Walders,- Michael Scheiderman; Ronald Malis,- Todd Lief; Mark Gallon; Dave Levine; George Gianakaris,- Fred Trost; Wilbur Wright. Back Row: Herbert Karzen,- Thomas Gilmore,- Harvey Rutstein; Jerome Schneyer; Walter Reister; Karl YoshoniS; William Salisbury,- Robert Robbins,- George Mart; Ronald Ritzier. Quiet spots for study are found in parts of the union building. UNION OPERA Barton Hamburger and Joni Marlow fit a costume for a member of the " girls " cborus line in preparation for dress rehearsal of the opera. Corn liquor and atomic energy mixed as the Union Opera, " Up ' N Atom, " took to a three night stand on campus and an extensive, but successful, road show. Hitting campus as well as national issues the opera found that it had difficult problems with costuming, orchestration and script. Al- though the band failed to coordinate its efforts with those of the dancers and singers, the show brought down the house with its comments on life. " Take a Look in the His- tory Book, sung by Jimmy Loughbauh, was one of the high spots of the show, as was the interpretation of the seductive Jackie Bangs and her " Wel-l-l-l " by Russ Brown. Fred Evans, imported from New York again this year to direct the opera, Mike Scherer, chairman of the central committee, and Howie Nemerovski, author of the book, go over the script in preparation to selecting the all-male cast of the opera. t, I I , $ft . ::.-.. v ' .. CENTRAL COMMITTEE Guy Moulthrop, Jane Thompson, Parade; Gretchen Meier, Hal Abrams, General Co-Chairman; Barbara Burstein, Robert Gillow, Booths. David Arnold, Diane Young, Refreshments; Gerald Prescott, Sally Fernamberg, Prizes; Betsy Sherrer, Barney Helzberg, Programs,- Ruth Flanders, Patricia Goddard, Decorations,- Robert Knutson, Concessions. Charles Skala, Finance; Todd Lief, Margaret Schaible, Pub- licity,- Joyce Lane, Ronald Mauer, Tickets; Rosalind Shli- movitz, Daily Publicity,- Beverly Falk, Secretary,- Sally Huber, Posters. 92 Iff MICHIGRAS 3i Meier, in, fob jPrexott, Helzbas, tcoiitionii Michigras, complete with parade, thrill rides and cotton candy is the Michigan version of a three ring circus. The biennial carnival is the biggest weekend of the year for students and local citizens. " Life ' s A Book " was the theme this year; characters from well-known books romped in the parade and decorated the myriad booths in Yost Field House. The publicity motive, a Michiworm, was posted everywhere. Co-sponsored by the Union and the Women ' s Athletic Association, Michigras began with a three hour parade which included floats built by house and activity groups, the Marching Band, high school bands from all over the state, and a calliope with numerous clowns. Two nights of gaiety on the midway and an afternoon for the kiddies completed Michigras weekend, profits of which went to the Wendy Owen Blood Research Project and the Fresh Air Camp. alind 93 Susan Riggs, President. MICHIGAN LEAGUE Dominated by tradition and characterized by stu- dent apathy the Michigan League manages to pre- sent to the student body an organization which strives at representation but which falls short of its mark. Behind a cloak of " we must do this because Miss Mac said " the League functions as a smooth running body of " student organization. " Perhaps the true lack of understanding about the Lea- gue ' s structure and functions can explain how Through monthly Senate meetings the information and service projects of the League are explained and returned to the individual houses. 94 Front Row: Barbara Bos,- Suzanne Shaffer; Iris Flynn. Second Row: Martha Hill; Nancy Rein Susan Riggs, chairman,- Ann Plumton; Delores Mes- singer. Back Row: Katherine Wakeman; Ruth Flanders,- Patricia Marx,- Rebecca Allen. it has been forced into a sorority dominated executive body under the thumb of one person. Realizing the faults of the Board of Representa- tives, the League has tried to overcome these in its new attempts towards broader representation through substituting the Women ' s Senate for the late Board of Reps. The possibilities the newly formed Senate offer, could serve as the means to gain for the League the predominance it so badly needs and is so obviously striving to attain. Front Row: Sally Lorber; Lois Klein,- Sarah Weed,- Nancy Schiller; Margaret Carter,- Nancy Jacquette,- Judith Lichtblau,- Nancy Wright. Second Row: Eileen Schulak; Delores Messinger; Martha Hill; Barbara Bos; Suzanne Shafter; Susan Riggs,- Ann Plumton,- Iris Flynn; Nancy Rein. Back Row: Joan Kleinpell; Ann Petrie; Marian Swanson; Elizabeth Smith, Barbara Meier, Margaret Lord; Barbara Dowd; Phyllis Peterson; Marilyn Campbell. Front Row: Ann Mrcer ; Margaret Spindler; Nancy Swinehart; Joanne Lichty,- Linda Huntington,- Helen Schwartz. Second Row: Mary Mullins,- Lois Klein, chairman; Sue Beebe,- Virginia Reubene. Back Row: Joyce Perry; Nancy Bartholomew,- Linda Reck; Alice Robertson,- Charlotte Carter!- Ellen VanDeVusse,- Nancy Bennet,- Miriam Buck; Joan Decker. J.G.P. The oldest traditional class project sponsored by the League is the annual musical comedy, Junior Girls Play. The original story, directed and produced by the students, was entitled " Tickled Pink. " It tells of the hunt for a mys- terious doctor and ends in the discovery of a " lost " Pacific island, which was in the immediate zone of an Atomic Bomb test. This becomes a top U.S.A. problem and more develop but are all solved with the invention of a radioactive lipstick which takes America by storm and does marvels for its birth rates! The handy " coke " machine is a popular gathering spot for the central committee as they work out the many production problems of J.G.P. Writing script, planning dance production and musical numbers of " Tickled Pink " is done by the general chairman and the committee. 96 SOPH CAB Ghosts, goblins, and superstitions entertained during ' The Witching Hours " at Sophomore Cabaret this year as 250 women combined to present the two-night carnival. Kasper, the friendly ghost " was but one of many figures who took the stage in a musical comedy take-off on sena- torial trips, " Ghosts Are My Hobby. " With two bands playing, couples have their choice of dance music. Many tried their luck at the amusement booths, which included fortune telling and games of chance and skill. Four members of the dancing chorus go into a soft shoe number during one of the rehearsals. Hours of work went into " The Witching Hour. " Front Row: Judyth Rankin,- Darlyne Sabo,- Kay Gardey,- Jane Brill; Elaine Bice,- Amy McAvity,- Patricia Goddard. Second Row: Grace Ritow,- Lois Mishelow,- Dee Dee Engleman,- Nancy Jaquette, General Chairman; Judith Lichtblau; Barbara Backlar,- Alice James,- Elizabeth Garland. Third Row: Donna Netzer,- Mary Beck; Mary Towne,- Doris Ingraham,- Claire Hammer,- Cathy King,- Betty Ann Rosenfeld; Rebecca Allen. Back Row: Claudia Moore,- Sue Kipnis; Bernice Oshinsky,- Jo Anne Yates; Beverly Falk; Emily Jewell; Barbara Barker. 97 Front Row: Jan Voorheis,- Joan Merrill; Katherine Wakeman; Sue Shafter; Marilyn Martin,- Jacqueline Schiff. Back Row: Dawn Waldron; Sissi Bergstein; Nancy Wright. INTERVIEWING COUNCIL The League interviewing council, consisting of three sen- iors, three juniors and two sophomores, has been called the nerve center of the League. From its group comes the nomination of all League officers and committee chairmen. It not only conducts the interview but gives mock inter- views for interested groups. Anxious to find the best pos- sible candidate for a position the council spends much of its time in building up interest among the women students on campus. A few Council members check the week ' s interviewing agenda. 98 Robert Neary, President. STUDENT LEGISLATURE One of the most highly controversial roles on cam- pus is that of a Student Legislature representative. This post has been criticized from both extremes, ranging from cries of " Much Ado About Nothing " to " All ' s Well That Ends Well. " Even the legislators themselves recognize their somewhat precarious position. This fact is reflected in a campaign speech of one member: " About 25% of the campus has never heard of S.L.,- about 25% of the campus has heard of S.L., but doesn ' t know what it is doing,- and the remaining 50% of the campus has heard of, and knows what the S.L. is doing, but is opposed to its actions. " The legislature has had to overcome criticism that it ' s composition is an untrue repre- sentation of some segments of campus, and of its powers being highly limited and only encompas- sing relatively unimportant spheres of activity. The representatives have also had to stand up against the smug campus I told you so smiles when five of their members resigned within the period of one week. In spite of all of this, S.L. manages to main- tain a flutter kick with enough force to keep its head above water. This thrust comes in the form of benefits to the campus from results of the legislature ' s activities and actions. The number of students is small who take lightly the role 99 Sorority houses, fraternities and dorms were visited by the S.L. can- didates in an attempt to gain votes in the all-campus elections. Election booths popped up all over campus and for two days students voted for S.L. candidates, and gave opinions on the driving ban. of the S.L. in having the Thanksgiving holiday extended to a full four day vacation,- in initiating a system whereby stu- dents can receive a fair return for their used text books through the Book Exchange,- and in showing top flight films at rock bottom prices while redistributing the profits to deserving campus organizations through the Cinema Guild. These major projects, in the sense that they are the most widely recognized and known activities of the S.L., are accompanied by a host of other functions. Some of the latter projects sometimes receive the campus brand of busy work " ,- others are not known. Nevertheless, in addition to the benefits the campus gains from the partly legislative and partly service enterprises of the S.L., such as the annual Homecoming Dance, the Travel Bureau, and the International Buffet,- the representatives of the legis- lative body derive much in the way of personal gains. These personal benefits come in the form of verbal clashes with other segments,of the alledged aggregate campusopinion, of publically expressing the conclusions drawn from this campus sentiment, and of suffering through the frustration of seeing little or nothing being done about these con- clusions . . . The legislature ' s relationship to the adminis- Front Row: Leah Marks; Paul Dormont; Ruth Rossner,- Ned Simon,- Fred Hicks; Robert Neary,- Stephen Jelin,- Victor Hampton,- Janet Netzer; Barbara Hillman,- Joanne Yates. Second Row: Herbert Zimmerman; Paula Levin,- Carol Walker,- Marc Jacobson,- Fred Fureth,- Henry Berliner; Thomas Bleha; Frederic Glover,- Carl Eckert; Robert Leacock,- George Dennison; Gilbert Hitchcock; Robert Chigrinsky. Back Row- Maryalice Basset; Lawrence Harris; Robert Henderson,- Lee Abrams,- Lawrence Levine; Robert Ely; Christine Reifel,- Keith Gordon,- Ronald Herr- Morton Cox,- Jacqueline Boggan,- Suzanne Klame. 100 In a typical smoke filled atmosphere the campus politicans Fight for their opinions to be heard in the Student Legislature meetings. The meetings sometimes become bogged down with many procedural questions and the issues lose predominance, so the legislator must sit and wait. tration is one structure that the organization is justly trying to improve. The S. L. cites the fact that it ranks in the upper 10%of schoolsofsimilar size in respect to the degree of its campus support reflected in its biannual elections, hence an actual representative body of campus opinion. However, the administration seems to justify its position in limiting the legislature ' s powers in that this relatively high percentage amounts to only around 40% of the actual enrollment on this campus, a more significant figure than a relative com- parison to other schools when trying to decide how to act in respect to relinquishing university funds and powers. Hence, it is somewhat with tongue in cheek that the S. L. takes on such financial ventures as it does to make up the Many organizations petition for a share in the Cinema Guild profits. The S.L. considers and assigns a movie to the most deserving group. ADMINISTRATIVE WING difference between the university aid rendered and the amount it needs to operate adequately, especially when one of the S. L. ' s big desires is to move out of the service field and farther into the legislative arena. Perhaps this is t he reason the legislature scrutinizes its elections so closely while placing great emphasis on improving them quantity-wise. This is reflected in its expenditure of around $700 annually for the two elections in hopes of widening campus support to prove themselves other than an ex- officio representative group . . . One of the major prob- lems of any organization is to coordinate the vast number of details that present themselves, and this problem is par- ticularly prevelent in a legislative body. The S. L. tends to cope with this through its Administrative Wing. In addition to disposing of the detail work, the Wing also serves as a catalyst for non-elected S. L. members. This it does through helping to orientate and intigrate them into the legislature ' s committee structure . . . The legislature holds its weekly meetings in one of the quad dining halls. It is in these tra- ditionally smoke filled gatherings that some critics of our student government find grounds for the idea that the meet- ings are merely a bedlam of parliamentary procedure and often concerned with elements lying far from the real crux of the matter at hand. However, the members themselves are firmly convinced that the agenda, all the way from the cabinet report to new business, is geared towards ful- filling the Student Legislature ' s major purpose expressing campus opinion. Front Row: Natalie Grodnik,- Ellen Heideman; Irene Pavlove,- Lois Peisachow,- Joan Bryan,- Marilyn Leon; Joan Davis,- Leah David, Elaine Terner,- Nancy Howe; Sally Moore. Back Row: Barbara Mattson,- Diane Glass,- Eleanor Shaw,- James Moore; Richard McKenzie; Grant Harris,- Samuel Jones,- Peter Hurtz,- Adam Smith; Ronald Herr; Herman Hickman,- Iris Bandmann; Jane Clark; Geraldine May. 102 Front Row: Jean Robinson Sally Stahl,- Mary Davison. Back Row: Lucy Landers,- Anne SchmitZ; Barbara Bos ; Carol Downs. WOMEN ' S JUDICIARY Counselins house chairmen is often a duty of the jurors. This Row of information is needed for the development of a successful system. The Women ' s Judiciary Council has multiple purposes. It encourages co-operation in women ' s student government; it delegates certain disciplinary powers to House Judi- ciary Councils,- it co-ordinates and reviews the work of the House Councils; it hears cases referred to it by the House Councils. The individual House Council has jurisdiction over minor disciplinary problemsinvolving itsresidents and sends weekly reports to the Women ' s Judiciary. Decisions made here may be appealed to Women ' s Judic. Members of Women ' s Judiciary also serve on the Women s Panel with the Dean of Women to investigate cases referred to it by the Dean of Women. It then refers each case to the Women ' s Judiciary, Joint Judiciary, or the Women ' s Panel for a hearing. Ruedi Gingrass,- Lucy Landers,- Anne Schmitz,- Stanley Weinberger; Jane Bromfield; Lee Fiber; chairman; James Smith; David Woods,- Sally Stahl. JOINT JUDICIARY Studying each case before it is presented to the judi- ciary council is very necessary to insure a fairdecision. The person who holds a seat on the Joint Judiciary has the distinction of serving the campus in a role that is seldom subject to disapproving criticism. The judicators are unique in another sense. This is the only student body whose mem- bers sit in judgment of all their peers and have their decis- ions made effective. It is in this light that the Daily has questioned the judiciary s policy of not disclosing the factual content determining its decisions. In spite of the Daily ' s three point mendemus to which the Joint Judic rejoined with a five point policy statement, the Daily, like other campus individuals and aggregates, still maintains its respect for the integrity and purpose of the judiciary. Although the sole function of the judiciary is sometimes thought to be the handling of only drinking violations, in reality all student disciplinary action falls under the juris- diction of the Joint Judiciary whos e actions are in turn subject to the approval of the Regent ' s Subcommittee on Discipline. 104 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION COUNCIL JtySuhl. i bask seldom : unique jj Ifflll- irdecis- lily has ;inj tde ! of the it Judic ions, i " , e juris- in turn itt f " Front Row: Martha Seqar ; Richard Demmer, president; John Carpenter,- William Wood. Back Row: Clayton Bergdahl; Donald McLaren; Richard Campau; Ken Westby,- William Marcou; William Hermanidez. The surroundings of the Business Administration School tend to be as impersonal and efficient as the future business- men that it produces. It is the function of the Business Administration Council to integrate the student body and the faculty and staff into a closer knit body. This is accom- plished through a series of service projects. One of the activities that the council is especially proud of is the daily serving of coffee to students, faculty and staff during the morning break. This serves as a " rest " period in the busy day as well as an opportunity to meet the faculty and con- verse with them in the informal, tension-free setting of the student lounge. Student-faculty teas, held periodically, also work toward this same goal. Students are selected by the Council to serve on the various student-faculty com- mittees two of which are the Counselling and Library Com- mittees. These committees are similar in structure to the Literary School Steering committee. Each semester the Coun- cil conducts a faculty and course evaluation program which is accepted by the Dean of the school for serious con- sideration. This evaluation helps the students as well as the faculty to look at their courses in the general over-all view. The Council, elected annually from the student body of the school, works each year to the objective of building and maintaining a strong and cohesive Business School. 105 A Front Row: Anne Campbell,- Tawfig Khoury; Guy Moulthrop, Jr. Back Row: William Home; Fritz Glover; Howard Nemerovski; Keith CoaltS; Bruce Hanhem. Cf eiNfCRING HONOR COUNCIL Ideally the purpose of the Engineering Honor Council is to uphold the code of honor set up in the Engineering School. It hears and judges cases involving violations of the honor code. Recommendations for disciplinary action are subsequently submitted to the Faculty Committee on Dis- cipline for review before any action is taken. Under the honor code engineering students take examinations in the absence of proctors and enjoy as much freedom as possible during the tests. For example, students may, after recovering from their initial state of nausia from a superficial glance at a seemingly (and in some cases, actually) impossible set of problems, leave the room perhaps to relax over a cup of coffee or a round of " No Nods " and return to complete the exam (and in some cases, perhaps not to return at all). The honor code, which has received much unfavorable criticism at some schools, has been successful in most cases in our Engineering College. 106 Front Row: Joel Kaplan,- Robert Golten, president; Avram Charlip; Martha Himmelhoch. Second Row: Dorothy Fink; Stanley Bohrer; Doene Dixon,- Allen Shuster; Michael May,- Rhoda Raban. Third Row: Wayne Boucher,- Ralph Rose,- Doris Lipton,- Diane Engelman; Fredrika Loewenberg; Arthur Angood. WOLVERINE CLUB .ounci i A " hard core group " of some twenty members makes up the nucleus of what is termed on some campuses a booster organization for school spirit. On this campus we call it the Wolverine Club. In addition to its better known ac- tivities such as sponsoring the Block " M " and pep rallies, the club also functions as a service organization. Behind a barage of " rah rah " Michigan rooters and a carload of unsold Michigan buttons and balloons, it branches out to provide student transportation to the airport in addition to arranging rides to football games on other campuses. iion : on Dfr ndertlie ns in IK possible coveriiJ jlanceJt Je set of a cup 0 ' onpltte at all)- iN C fcl ' ffiMI 107 HONORAWS MICHIGAMUA To some the meaning of an honorary is great; to others, negligible. The short lived recognition, however, cannot compensate for the hours of work necessary to attain this distinction. Beneath the material advantages of a lapel pin there lies the friendships to be found in these groups. MICHIGAMUA ALL CAMPUS SENIOR HONORARY Heap Wiser Balzhiser Barfing Bullet Benner Cagey Cougar Codwell Curvum Cowhide Corbett Slippery Eel Ely Frightened Fox Flarsheim Soft Wind Haas Big Dung Hill 110 Puck Off Ikola Gopher Cheeks Kidston Wondering Eye Knutson Lame Duck Lardner Long Tongue Lunn Never Quits Mitts Nailum Hard Nalan Wailing Weasel Neary Laughing Bellies Nemerovski Big Squatting Bull O ' Shaugnessy Dribble Plenty Pavichevich Grinning Gobbler Scherer Little Weary Foot Schrayer Shaggy Shanks Stanford Squaw Tickler Strickler Quick Onum Treeger Scratchum Feather Vetter Block Busting Butternut Beison Box Office Basswood Blum Cash-Collecting Cactus Cutler Genial Gingergrass Gingrass Go Getting Ginkgo Golten Garrulous Garcinia Greenberg Hard Hitting Hollyhock Hurley Hoarding Huckleberry Hyde Kredit Krafty Kambella Kaufman Kudo Spreading Klecho Kaye Legalistic Lauburnum Labes Loping Lemon Lynch Monotone Mangrove McGrath Platter Propelling Pecan Pella Redecorating Rhodadenrdon Rice Rough Riding Raphia Rumsey Singing Sycamore Sanford Wily Worded Whortleberry Wolff Yielding Yucca Yirkosky VRUIVS LITERARY SCHOOL SENIOR HONORARY J I ' ' ,? ' - I VULCANS ENGINEERING SCHOOL SENIOR HONORARY Robert Allen Victor Brooks Gary Dudley John Ehlers Robert Guise Bruce Haynam Harold Holt 112 Tawfig Khoury Edward Kress Robert MacGregor Richard Manchee Roger Maugh John Munn Stephen Qua Robert Richardson - Reed Romine Richard Strozewski Robert Timm Frederick Waltz Ronald West Robert Woschitz Joseph Yope Joseph Atkins Thomas Benner Robert Constant David Davies Albert Fey Herbert Geyer Frederick Glover Kingsley Joneson Guy Moulthrop Richard Nyberg Santo Ponticello James Walters Thomas Walters Charles Stickels TRIANGLES ENGINEERING SCHOOL JUNIOR HONOR ARY SPHINX ALL CAMPUS JUNIOR HONORARY Sepa John Baity Gumi Anthony Branoff Phalazh Daniel Cline Pharoh Peter Dow Chafed Donald Eaddy Nebementhies Norman Giddan Kwartback Ronald Gora Piddlebut Paul Groffsky Mohair Eugene Hartwig Kaitcher Stephen Jelin Handsmo Harold Johnson Thorpizemar Burwell Jones Raumi Andrew Kaul Aram Paul Lepley Baluk Harold Luchs Sebeknefura Alexander Mann Zohar Jay Martin Passamora Duncan McDonald Graesylo John Moule Ra-Hotep Richard Pinkerton Perizzites Gregory Schmidt Zuraph Grant Scruggs Moreashes James Sharp Robiz Melvin Stevens Snafu Jon Sobeloff Thoth Ned Simon Knozope Arthur Walker Osiris Robert Wells Duluk Marvin Wisienwski 114 Sue Alderman Phyllis Betmann Miriam Blau Martha Hill Mary Hutchins Audrey Mclntyre Betty Magyar Barbara Mattison Ann Plumton Susan Popkin Jacqueline Schiff Lucille Stansberry Marian Swanson Virginia Voss Gretchen Wh ite (Catherine Zeisler MORTAR BOARD ALL CAMPUS SENIOR HONORARY f X SCROLL AFFILIATED WOMEN ' S SENIOR HONORARY Diane AuWerter Barbara Bos Lee Fiber Iris Flynn Harlean Hankin Mary Hodges Laura Hoffman Ann Houck Beatrice Johnson Judy Johnson Joan Kleinpell Gretchen Meier Janet Netzer Sue Nasset Phyllis Peterson Virginia Pike Sue Riggs Anne Schmitz Sue Shafter Jacqueline Shields Barbara Steinko Jane Thompson Sue Trometer Kathryn Wakeman Sarah Weed 116 Melba Abril-Lamarque Sue Alderman Carol Alford Miriam Blau Nancy Bonvoulair Anna Breyfogle Marilyn Campbell Tula Diamond Vonda Genda Laura Guttentag Marjorie Heberle Mary Hutchins Mildred Knapp Roberta MacGregor Patricia Mallett Susan Popkin Roberta Richardson Marion Sanders Helene Simon Alice Silvers Elizabeth Smith Anne Stevenson Jane Townsend Virginia Voss Katherine Zeisler SENIOR SOCIETY INDEPENDENT WOMEN ' S SENIOR HONORARY 117 WWERN ALL CAMPUS JUNIOR HONORARY Lorraine Baldwin Sue Beebe Miriam Buck Rebecca Conrad Dorothy Fink Margaret Guenther Donna Hoffman Joan Hyman Constance Jackson Lois Klein Lucy Landers Sally Lorber Margaret Lord Joan Merrill Margery Milks Dorothy Myers Christine Reifel Janet Reinstein Robin Renfrew 118 Front Row: Mary Beck; Marilyn Bush,- Lynn Zimmerman,- Carol Downs; Sonya Barsky,- Mary Miller,- Rita Czewski,- Lorraine Freedman,- Marcia Ash, Donna Netzer. Second Row: Marjorie Greenfield; Pat Goddard,- Jean McCaskey,- Claudia Moore,- Deborah Bacon, Dean of Women,- Joyce Lane,- Bernice Oshinsky,- Sally Beuthien,- Nancy Petricoff. Third Row: Greta Saldinger; Darlene Martenson,- Georgiana Davidson; Elaine Edmonds,- Louise Milligan; Nancy Somers,- Cynthia Krans,- Ann Klein; Susan Armstrong; Mary Jane Grabill,- Marcia Lubeclo Dorothy Chacarestos; Yvonne Bristol; Janet Smith. Back Row: Joan Levin,- Betsy McDonald; Cynthia Diamond; Diana Skaff; Cynthia Potter,- Carol Faulkner,- Ann Pletta; Sue Kipnis; Anna Gonda. ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA FRESHMEN SCHOLASTIC HONORARY MIMES UNION OPERA HONORARY Front Row: Paul McDonough; Red Johnson; Howard Nemerovski; Lionel Laing; Mike Scherer,- Harry Blum; Ken Rice,- Doug Povenz; Jim Mills,- Bob Golten. Second Row: Bill Schreiner,- Ralph Glowacki; Dick Roth; Bob Ely; David Connell; Don Rosenberg,- Bart Hamburger,- Fritz Glover,- Don Kirkpatrick; Andrew Cooley; Gordon Epding; Gene Bohi. Top Row: Bill Votruba,- Pete Katz; Rocky Stone,- Don Ghareeb,- Dick Joy; Harry Easom,- Andy White,- Roger Garfink,- Ben Gates; Irv Tobocman. GALtNS Galens Honorary Medical Society is a service society con- sisting of twelve senior and twelve junior medical students elected from the student body. It is constituted to act in an intermediary capacity between faculty and students, and is committed in the broadest sense to the constructive further- ance of the traditions, activities and ideals of the Medical School. To these ends, it awards many distinctions yearly for academic and pedagogic excellence, conducts the Galens Christmas Drive, furnishes and supports a student lounge, sponsors the Caduceus Ball, underwrites a visiting professorship and promotes closer students-faculty re ation- ships, to enumerate a few of its many projects. To advance and reaffirm the importance of the human and humane ele- ment in medicine, to narrow the ever-widening chasm between professor and student, and to ease somewhat the burden of modern medical education on the student, Galens is dedicated. Front Row: Jack Court; John Williams J. Clyde Spencer; Brian McCabe,- Dr. Hinerman; George Porretta; Dave Ausum,- Paul Roberts. Second Row: Marvin Lubeck; Charles Birdsall; Howard Postma; Mark Ardis,- Roy Goethe,- Milton Green,- Seymour Gordon. Third Row: Arthur Weston,- David Jahsman; Raymond Snider; John Hallitt; Christian Helmus,- Reginald Pugh; Kenneth Averill; Morton Weissman. PHI ETA SIGMA FRESHMEN SCHOLASTIC HONORARY Robert Appleman Eugene Axelrod Roger Bachmann Carlos Benavides Henry Berliner Jack Burchfield John Campbell William Caro Luther Claborn Allan Clague David Clemons Arthur Clubok Keith Coats Joseph Coleman Robert Colton Fred Coulter Robert Cutler Richard De Gowin Melvin Edwards Richard Eisenslein Grover Farnsworth John Fay Nathan Firestone Joseph Fishman Arthur Friedman Lawrence Frohman Murry Frymer Robert Galacz David Gasman Ward Getty Robert Ginsberg Casimir Gogulski Peter Gould Armin Haerer Robert Halleen James Halpern Douglas Hamburg Wallace Handler Harold Horowitz Robert Jewett Richard Kanner Howard Kaplan Ronald Kapp Herbert Kaufer Merrill Kaufman Robert Kay James Knipp Herbert Kohl Dwight Kraai Marc Kromelow Bernard Levine Paul Maker Edward McCliment John Meyer James Midgley Maurice Miller Paul Mundinger Pascal Pascoff Carl Peterson Donald Potter Conrad Proctor Gerald Roos Jordan Rossen Leonard Schreier James Segesta Robert Sewell Howard Shapiro John Shepherd Arthur Sist David Smith George Sperling Philip Spertus Harvey Stapelton James Stasheff Marvin Teutsch Charles Tippy Winfield Trumbull Patrick Tyson John Ulrich Arthur Vander Paul Vawter Richard Vorenkamp Daniel Walter Parker Ward Howard Weinberger Alfred Weisz Clyde Whipple Seymour Zinbler Frank Zinn George Zuckerman P.! Front Row: William Home; Harry Butler; Harry Lee,- Jacques Brabant; William Weber,- Jacque Pell. Second Row: Francis Dawson; Larry Miller,- Howard Hall, president; Joseph Yope,- William Sherman; Hugh Smith. Third Row: Robert Woschitz,- Wi I lard Blackney,- Ben Bray,- Robert Newsom, Al Demmler; Reed Romine; Emil Nicolaysen. Back Row: Bruce MacGregor; Dave Davies; David Ayers ; Tawfig Khoury; Fred Waltz; Francis Pickel,- Lester Arquette,- Richard Curry. The purpose of the Gamma Chapter of Tau Beta Pi, Na- tional Engineering Honor Society, is to mark in a fitting manner those who have conferred honor upon the Uni- versity of Michigan by distinguished scholarship and ex- emplary character as undergraduates in engineering. This organization contributes to the student body of the Engin- eering School through a series of service projects. An engineers ' exam file is kept for the use of the students and reviews are given for the professional examinations. The society presents an evaluation of courses and faculty in the Engineering School which is distributed to all students. Through these projects the society maintains a close con- tact with the men of the Engineering School. TAU BETA PI Front Row: Frank Starbuck; John Vander Veen,- Allan Lubina,- Ole Smeby,- George Davidson; Joseph Mazur. Second Row: Kalun Fogg; Parvin Bhuta; Frank McNeill; Yvan Brabant; Donald Wilcox; Morton Flieshman,- Roger Maugh. Third Row: Kenneth Webster,- George Gryka; Raymond Sund,- Mariun Zuidema,- James Holmes; Jere Brophy; Richard Mahcnee; James Ryan. Back Row: Robert Harger,- William Kristofetz; William Kelly; Richard Lowery,- Victor Brooks; George Cotter,- Leonard Treichler. Front Row: Vincent Dambrauskas,- James Roof; Francis Pickel; George Davidson,- Frederic Waltz; William Sherman, president; Robert Newsom; Henry Mosteller,- Joseph Tarboux. Back Row: Lester Arquette,- Donald Majeske,- George Baumann,- Norman Adsit; Ward Getty; Loren Johnston,- George Curry,- Frank McNeill,- Kenneth Webster,- John Stone,- John Harlaw,- Timothy Ploughman,- Russell Vance. ETA KAPPA NU NATIONAL ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING FRATERNITY PI TAU SIGMA NATIONAL MECHANICAL ENGINEERING FRATERNITY Front Row: Frank Starbuck; Robert Kashmerick; Robert Schoenhals,- Gary Woodward,- Binn Kelly. Second Row: Joseph G. Yope,- Si Iverson; Leonard Treichler,- Roger Maugh; Joseph Mazur, president,- George Cotter,- David Avers; Richard Kendall; Albert Fey,- William P. Sommers. Back Row: William Kristofetz,- Charles Royston.- Reed Romine,- Lewis A. Burnham,- Robzrt Woschitz; Charles Drake; Robert Halleen,- Eugene Odell,- Harold E. Surface,- Walter Schrenk; Robert Beavis. . f PUBLIC A 7IONS " Subjectivism " is the criticism levied against the university ' s publications. The editors of the news- papers, yearbook, and magazines, subject to the human fraility of prejudice, cannot be perfect in their attempt to remove themselves from that life of which they are so much a part. DAILY Harry Lunn, Managing Editor The Michigan Daily prides itself on numerous Ail- American ratings, one of the finest physical plants for a paper of its size and on the latest deadline in the state. Aside from what it can boast, the senior editorial staff maintains an overall attitude of con- fidence which can often be mistaken for achieve- ment. Separated from the busy city room the self styled editorial office is the last word on policy making and planning. The Daily editors make free comments on the situation in the world and at Michigan, but rarely take a stand on the formu- lated issues. It does, however, remain mainly a pro- vincial newspaper. Mike Wolff, associate City Editor, and Eric Vetter, City Editor, talk over some of the copy. Diane Decker AuWerter and Helene Simon, associate editors, pre- pare a radio broadcast. Virginia Voss, Editorial Director and Alice Bogdonoff Silver, associate Editorial Editor, prepare the editorial page. 126 BUSINESS Thomas Treeger, Business Manager Based on the principle that a free press is one that is self maintaining, the Daily business staff handles the financial side of the newspaper efficiently and independently. The top posts of the business staff are gained through a willingness to be legmen as well as executives. The tryout program weeds out those who do not produce this type of work. The senior editors, confronted with the business of national and local advertising are always struggling under the pressure of making ends meet. They dic- tate little policy because to them the editorial staff is merely those who produce the paper, it is up to them to make the Daily pay. William Kaufman, Advertising Manager if Silver, Harlene Hankin, Associate Business Manager William Seiden, Finance Manager 127 Daily Night Editors: Dorothy Myers; Jon Sobeloff; Becky Conrad,- Gene Hartwig; Fran Sheldon Reader; Mark Reader. The night editors and their assistants make up the junior staff of the Daily. Being responsible for the layout of the news pages when they work on night desk, the individual personality of the night editor is not usually discernable. The conservatism of its typography is one of the factors that has won for the Daily a first placeaward for excellence in layout. By working on a " beat " the night editor has an opportunity to express opinion and to demonstrate indi- viduality. " Michigan never loses the big ones, " said one Daily sports staffer, but found that this could be disproved by one J.C. Caroline. " Everything points to a victory over State, " said the confident sports editor, but two State powerhouses proved otherwise. Nevertheless, the sports staff did contribute a rallying force behind the team. Ivan Kaye, cheerfully whistling the " Victors " even when the odds pointed the other way, contributed a welcome ad- dition to the publication gloom on losing Saturday after- noons. Ivan Kaye, Sports Editor and Paul Greenberg, Associate Sports Editor. 128 Daily Sports Staff: Kenneth Copp; Hanley Gurwin; Richard Buck,- David Baad; Warren Wertheimer; James Dygert. m I lisproved toy over K :::: : lit -. ' n y the Jay after- Daily Women ' s Staff Marilyn Campbell, Women ' s Editor, and Kathy Zeisler, Associate Women ' s Editor. Usually publicizing other organizations the Daily Women s Page editors remain a little shy about their own accomplish- ments. Being a part of the larger unit, the " female " corner of the city room seeks no scoops and maintains an early deadline. With the women in minority on campus the staff found that it could present an overall picture of the party " side of campus life by the various house and organ- izational publicity chairmen competing for space on its page. Working out the circulation routes, ad campaigns and the details of the business staff organization are the jobs of the numerous assistant and junior editors. Asking little glory and demanding a great horde of tryouts to perform its duties the staff has come up with a system which competes with a larger publication ' s business techniques. Always faced with the problem of keeping the Daily out of the red the staff has managed to knit itself into a group which has to give constant effort to business and the work of finance. Front Row: Jim Mills; James Sharp,- Dick Nyberg,- Jim Bogdan,- Ken Rogat. Second Row: Gail Cohen; Donna Green,- Mary Jean Monkoski; Lois Sinetsky,- Barbara Lewis. Third Row: Don Palmer,- Bill Wise,- Don Chisholm,- Jan Scott; Norman S. Giddan; Stuart Lerman; Lou Tishler; Peler Cooper. Back Row: Shirlee Diamond; Lois Pollak; Pat Laraw,- Anita Sigesmund,- Dorothy Goldman; June Golten. ENSIAN Robert M. Schrayer, Managing Editor Occasionally the editors descend from their overly criticized " little ivory tower " to get a first hand glimpse of the campus they are picturing in retro- spect. They find some organizations that feel the ENSIAN should serve as a university bulletin for their club and hence should be written and laid out according to that group ' s specifications. Then there is the non-photogenic group that rears its ugly head only to be confronted by an ENSIAN photo- m graph er who is facing his nemesis with an empty pack orthe wrong sized flash bulbs. After months of such exposurethesomewhat battered editor returns. tothe " tower. " Hethenhas thetimeand nervecon- suming task of separating the good from the bad in the way of double exposures, the sardonic or overly flattering from the realistic in the way of copy, and the meritorious from the ludicrous in the way of unifying ideas for the totality of some thirty Maureen E. Sweeney Associate Senior Editor Vonda Genda Associate Senior Editor JeFfery Pemberton Senior Photography Editor 130 Mike Montgomery, Schools and Colleges, and Etta Lubke, Features. five thousand words and over seven hundred pic- tures. When the final product comes out towards the end of May, the personal cost of its publication which comes in the form of a few sacrificed week- ends, a slightly lower grade average, and several minor migraine headaches seems but a small sacri- fice for the editors when the payroll comes out to the cry of " How do you want it heads or tails? Photo Staff: John Harris,- Larry Rattner; John Hickman; Paul Kerastas; Jeff Pemberton. Pat Marx, House Groups, Max Bergman, Assistant Organizations, and Betty Dettling, Organizations. Joel Kaplan, Assistant Sports, and Jack Peirce, Sports. Jean McCaskey, Assistant Copy, Ginny Pike, Copy Editor, and Mary Cross, Assistant Copy. 131 BUSINESS Robert N. Wells, Jr., Business Manager Fritz Cornwell, Promotion Manager; Con- nie Hilton, Sales Account Manager; Ann Cordell, Assistant Office Manager. Judy Seaborn, Sorority Sales Manager,- John Amrheim, Fraternity Sales Manager,- Barb Barker, Independent Sales Manager,- Ron Clarke, Independent Sales Manager. Pierre Welch, Assistant Advertisement Manager; Mary Streib, Distribution Man- ager; Marilyn Smith, Contract Manager; Dick Harrison, Campus Sales Manager 132 Paul Geiger General Sales Manager Carolyn Call Office Manager Ken Perkins Advertising Sally Haberman Accounts Manager Burdened with the problems of financing a newly con- ceived campus benefit initiated by the editorial staff an auditory picture of life at Michigan in the form of a long- playing record in addition to the ultimate in the field, the book itself, the business staff survived its seasonal as well as cyclical tramas. One of the staff s big accomplishments this year was giving a new twist to the old cliche, " Get your copy of the ENSIAN now before the price goes up! " With prowess befitting a New York publishing house the business staff started the year off by making good the hack- neyed threat of a price rise, in addition to the mid-February penalty price increase. Disgruntled sales and promotion executives usually manage to survive the disappointment when their well planned campaigns suffer from being undercut by competition from the elements in the form of a snow storm or a monsoon. Adding to its bag of troubles is the job of handling the appointments for the senior pictures and trying to collect on contracts from insolvent or indig- nant organizations . . . Custom was violated this year when the quads put a damper on the ENSIAN ' s annual policy of holding Staff Night, the tradition whereby the editorial staff goes through the dormitories in hopes of increasing sales by explaining the technicalities of the publication to the residents of the quads. Front Row: Barbara Watson,- Joanne Roman Diane Cook; Claire Hammer; Elizabeth McDonald; Bernice Pericin. Second Row: Herbert Wander; Victoria Wehmeier,- Sylvia Schwartz,- Mary Zaio ; Lois Fennig,- Lois Buchbinder; Delpha-Jeanne LeDuc,- Phyllis Frank; Robert Levine,- Back Row: Suzanne Maihofer,- Marilyn Larkin,- Allison Everett; Anne Segall; Shirley Winston,- Patricia Goddard; Margie Kempe,- Nancy Magas. 133 Often without the necessary change on hand to purchase the magazine, the hard core of readers sometimes resorts to hi-jacking the business manager ' s car and escaping to a wooded area to read. GENERATION . Alton Becker, Managing Editor The Generation finds itself in the unique position of be- ing one of the most anomalous publications on campus. The magazine derives its very existence from student con- tributions and student readership. The former is supplied so copiously that the editors work until the wee hours of the morning separating the works of the " Roses are red " authors from those of the " To be or not to be " brand; whereas the latter, the student readership, is mainly con- cerned with avoiding the magazine ' s innocuous salesmen. Yet, in spite of this, the magazine continues to hold its posi- tion as one of the university ' s " official publications. " Is this due to its hard core group of readers? Or the advertisers who are paying for complementary space? Or the Publi- cation Board ' s meeting the magazine ' s deficits with a smile? The magazine ' s editorial staff feels. that the answer lies in the hard core group of readers who reflect demand enough for samples of the best in student fiction, drama, art, and music to merit their efforts. To them this hard core group also encompasses the paid subscriptions all the way from the Harvard Library in the East to the U.C.L.A. Library in the West. Besides its editorial duties the staff has to stand up against the criticisms of a campus trying to fight off the stereotyped classification of " arty. " The magazine ' s busi- ness staff feels that the success of the publication is due to its finesse in changing an indifferent prospective adver- tiser into one who is as interested, both esthetically and financially, in the magazine ' s welfare as any member of the staff. The Publication Board merely smiles. 134 Max Bergman Business Manager Luella Stinson Asso ciate Editor Front Row: Jean McCaskey,- Adam Smith; James Harris; Anne Stevenson, JaneO ' Hara. Second Row: Robert Max Schrayer; Norman Giddan; William Gardner; Joel Kaplan; Henry Esmond; William Byers. 135 Larry Pike Managing Editor GARGOYLE " The importance of being earnest " is a concept that is about as ludicrous to the Gargoyle staff as is the concept of " just good ol ' clean American humor. " Although theGaroyle ' s sales and advertising campaigns cannot be viewed with quite the subtlety that one views those of the New Yorker, the campus gladly sacrifices an appeal to its esthetic sense in pre- ference to the cries of " Get your latest copy of the mag- azine banned in Boston, Oslo, Hongkong, and Ann Arbor! " Under their banner of " Oni suis qui male panse, " the Gargoyle editors extract their incentives and ideas for publication from a combination of Orsen Wells ' " Invasion from Mars, " displaced Charles Adams characters, and sug- gestions from the directors of Bedlam. These extraneous elements are then compiled and unified before going to the Board of Regents for consideration. Those articles that the board deems " unfit for publication " are promptly rushed to the printers. Then off the Gutenberg press rolls hundreds of copies of the campus humor magazine which turns out to be terribly good or just plain terrible. The one thing that the magazine can claim with certainty every issue is to be precluded from the just average " catagory of the critics. 136 Leiia Deutsch Art Editor Front Row: Daffne Price,- Becky Conrad; Bob Chigrinsky,- Sam Jones,- Smily Burnett. Back Row: Bob Leacock,- Smoky Bear,- Dave Kessel; Dorothy Myers. Larry Scott; Mark Reader,- Dave Davies,- Jim Labes. 137 Remaining the only student publication which does not house itself with the Maynard street crowd, the Technic demonstrates the tie which the Engineering School holds on its students. TECHNIC The Michigan Technic is published by the students of the College of Engineering. It is considered one of the finest engineering college magazines in the country. Founded in 1882, it is the oldest publication on the Michigan campus,- it is also the oldest magazine of its kind in the United States. The features department of the Technic presents its readers with recent developments in the engineering field, activ- ities and accomplishments of alumni, a series of thought provoking problems, and current news of the engineering college. The articles department presents technical and other general interest writings submitted by students, alumni, professors, and people from industry. Robert Constant Editor Charles Stickels Managing Editor 138 Larry Mack Business Manager Marg Maurer Associate Editor Front Row: Manette Brandt; Anne Campbell; James Snediker,- Robert Constant; Chuck Stickles,- Bob Schoenhals,- Mary Elizabeth Vaughan; Charley Conrad. Second Row: Arnold Kloock; Frank Greene,- Walter Ring,- Sheldon Levin,- Kerry Ainsworth,- Paul Anderson,- Fred Baumgartner,- Ralston Schultz; Hank Mosteller,- William Graham,- William Bruinsma. Sue Popldn; Conrad Church; Dean Walter Rea,- Ink White; John Reed, chairman; Wilbert McKeachie; Daniel McHargue,- Alvin Green,- Don Dugger. BOARD IN CONTROL OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS The contro in the title Board in Control of Student Publications hasmany synonyms which would more accu- rately qualify the board ' s functions. " Authorization " would better qualify the phrase to theanxious senior ed- itor who is requesting permission for part of the profit from his publication to be allocated to build anew dark room. Approval " would be better diction to the desirous junior editor who is seeking additional compensation for three years of underpaid work in the form of an appointment to a 140 senior position. The board in this instance passes on the recommenddtions of the outgoing senior editors. " Censure " would be better usage to the business manager of the publication which has fallen short of its former gains. All of this adds up to show the board in its advisory capacity in relation to the Daily, Ensian, Generation, and Gargoyle while allowing the residual " control " to rest with the editors of the respective publi- cations. MUSIC PIUK.KAM lies on erafa, ontrel ' publi- At the University of Michigan musical activities range from the Marching Band to one of the many student choirs. These activities, which are supervised by an excellent staff, remain, because of their particular technical needs, the least student run of all campus organizations. Playing the " Yellow and Blue " to the Block M has become a band tradition. MARCHING BAND To the Michigan student the Marching Band has become something that he can be proud of no matter how the game goes. The formations and the music itself are something that he can point to with pride. The student has good reason to be proud of his band because this Marching Band has been called the finest by numerous experts. Even if he were not to take the word of the experts on the band he would find that a certain part of his career at Michigan is affected by this band. It is the blue and gold clad band members, under the direction of William Revilli, which raise this rah-rah enthusiasm. There is said that a certain dampness in the eyes of the senior section occurs during the last football game of the season as the band takes its place for the playing of the Alma Mater. No matter how he is affected, the student does find himself admiring the precision and perfection that countless hours of practice gives to the Marching Band. 142 These five men with horns added sparkle to the somewhat unenthusi- astic cheering section. The most popular was the " Dragnet " fight cheer. 143 SYMPHONY BAND The University of Michigan Symphony Band has been rated as one of the best college bands in the country. It plays concerts to crowds of students and townspeople in Hill auditorium. These programs range from the popular orches- trations to the heavier symphonic productions. The band also gives a series of spring concerts on the mall. Open to the public free of charge these concerts attract a large num- ber of listeners and provide an opportunity for the roman- tically inclined to enjoy a concert with some of the facil- ities of the arb. During the past spring a new symphony was presented for the first time. This gained the immediate approval of the student body. The band, conducted by Dr. William Revilli, holds extensive practice sessions during the school year. These time consuming practice hours, held in venerable old Harris Hall, are one major reason why the musically inclined student is so limited in his activities outside of the field. Although the students do not neces- sarily come from the music school a close connection has been kept with the school. Literally thousands of scores and orchestrations are kept in the band ' s library and from this group of arrangements plus the new ones made each year, the band draws its programs. ctedbyDr. ons during ours, kid eason wny is activities not neces- wtion lias s ol scores Doris Anderson James Anderson Marvin Anderson Mary Anderson Waldie Anderson Royce Armstrong Irma Bailit Carl Balduf Andrew Balent John Bauer Diane Bay Eleanor Becker Frederick Becker Jerry Bilik Jack Bittle Jere Brophy Elaine Burr Alexander Campbell Virginia Catanese John C hiniski Ann Choate Thomas Course Harold Crump Carol Cunningham Charles Daas John Davis Janet Dixner Russell Dodge Edward Downing Robert Eliason Sumner Elwell Anceo Francisco Ronald Fremlin Susan Fricker Niles Gilmour David Green James GriFfith Herbert Hammond Joseph Hanchrow Robert Hawkins Emerson Head Margaret Heath James Heier Roger Hilbert Neal Hillerman Lois Hixon Charles Hollis James Holton Beverly Houghton George Humenansky Russell Jack Lenn Jacobson John Jenkins Janet John Donna Johnson Gary Johnson Nathan Judson Harold Keivit David Kelton Edward Knob Theodore Koenig Robert Koester Joan LaForge Robert Lauer Rolf Legband Jeanne Leland Gerald Linehan Richard Longfield Bruce L.oomis Patricia Martin Janet Mason Robert Mauch Lonny McCollum Barbara Mclaughlin Wesley Measel Margery Milks William Milne James E. Moore James F. Moore James L. Moore Dennis Napier Donald Nelson Patricia NoFfsinger Sanford Norian Robert Onofrey Reta Peck Barbara Perelman Richard Pittman Russell Pizer Rocco Polera James Pullin Jacque Radant William Radant Harley Rex Robert Reynolds Sally Rentschler Robert Ricks Keith Saxton George Schmidt Susan Scovill Marion Sherer Sylvia Sherman Mayda Sherman Carmen Spadaro Edith Sparks Robert Stakenas Erick Starnal Patricia Stenberg Kathleen Taylor Thomas Taylor Franklin Van Hove Frances Watson Marlene Weiss Robert Whitacre Bruce Whitacre Donald Young Raymond Young 145 MEN ' S GLEE CLUB Richard Bailin Ara Berberian James Berg Richard Bergman Robert Brown Robert Chefsky Russell Christopher Barry Collier Wayne Cooke Merton Crouch Thomas Davis Cornelius Deleeuw Thomas Dent George Dutter Robert Ely Gordon Ferguson Samuel Finch Richard Floyd John Fortenberry Robert Fritts Lawrence Frohman Richard Gess Gus Gianararis 146 Peter Gilbert Fred Goree Dan Hadley Boyd Halstead William Hein George Hellworth Fred Hindley Richard Kabaker Otto Kalmbach William Koopke Kenneth Lester George Lindland John Lynn Oleg Lobanov James MacArthur Richard Maier Robert Marousek James McGarvey John McCreary Robert McGrath Gordon Nitz Daniel Parsons William Porter Romulus Portwood Edward Purdo George Richardson Ronald Richardson William Roberts Harold Scarr Thomas Schill Douglas Scott Henry Shapley Donald Smith Hugh Smith Lee Solomon George Spidel Gerald Strauch Harold Thompson Bruce Treweek James Veitch Hollis Wagstaff David Wallingford Frazier Wellmeier Clyde Whipple Robert McGrath, President. Richard Kennedy, Business Manager. George Dutter, Publicity Manager. Now in its ninety-fifth year of existence, the University of Michigan ' s Men ' s Glee Club story is one of continual improvement and progress. Comprised of students from all schools on campus, the group numbers 65 active members for this current season. In addition to the many concerts in and around Ann Arbor, the Club took tours which demonstrated to the rest of the nation their incomparable ability to cope with any type of musical com position. In March of this year they demonstrated this same amazing ability through the facilities of the Decca Recording Com- pany who made an entire album of the Club s renditions of songs from eighteen different colleges from coast to coast. In April, scheduled appearances were made in Buf- falo, Schenectady, Rochester and New York, plus a visit to the campus of the University of Indiana. In May, the Club presented its annual spring concert in Ann Arbor, featur- ing the type of music that appeals to a wide range of lis- teners from " long-hair " to " crew-cut. " Dr. Philip Duey is responsible for the expert arrangements in the repertoire of the group. Under his direction, the Michigan Men ' s Glee Club more than amply proves itself to be one of the very top college glee clubs in the country today. The result of diligent practice is a reputation which has spread far beyond the campus. Dr. Duey reflects deep concentration as he con- ducts a last minute rehearsal for a production. Mary Anderson Sally Bailey Ann Bear Jane Binding Patricia Boskins Alice Burton Edna Carlson Georgiana Clark Joanne Clark Gail Claxton Frances Crowley Jeanne Derr Nancy Donis Patricia Dougherty Violet Dulchmos Louise Dunworth Christa Eckhard Norman Epstein Marilyn Francis Audrey Goldstone George Gryka Dorothy Ham Patricia Hanson Louis Hartesvelt Michael Hlady Donald Holstrom Renata Kiess Phyllis Klein Sally Kodish Steve Konz Carol Krumbach Mary Ladue Nan Leavy Carol Leybourn udy Livingston ' ouglas Long Margaret Lord Harriet Mead Barbara Mitchell Maral Molyneaux Dianne Modzel Bill Myers Alfre Neumann Jeanne Newell Robert Newland Dietlind Nixdorf Donald Nissle Richard Norton Regina Pawlowshi Barbara Ridall Marie Rivers Janet Roberts Laure Salmon Mary Jean Shaw Dorothea Sherman John Simpson Leonard Sipiore Charles Sleicher Jarus Sleicher Barbara Sonneman June Stone Paula Swiren John Tousley Connie Vandeveer Joan Volz Edythe Wiard Mary Helen Wildman Gwen Williamson Gloria Wise Eddie Woldman Beverly Wolf 148 ARTS CHORALE AND WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB During a break in rehearsal some members take a busman ' s holiday singing carols. Many different types of music are looked at and considered for use in concerts. Sixty students from many colleges of the University make up the membership of the Arts Chorale. Conducted by May- nard Klein, this extra-curricular mixed choir provides an opportunity for expression for those students who are not in the School of Music but who love to sing good music. The women of the Arts Chorale are organized as the Women ' s Glee Club. The Glee Club meets throughout the year to learn and to enjoy singing music written for wom- en ' s voices only. The group sometimes appears separately and it always presents several songs at each Arts Chorale concert. The selections are usually from the repertoire of the Glee Club with an occasional special number featuring a male solo. The women enjoy their experience singing together and at the same time they feel that their first alle- giance is to the Arts Chorale as a whole. Several out-of- town engagements were done during the 1953-1954 season as well as local appearances, including the annual spring concert at Hill Auditorium. 149 Front Row: Marilyn Eliason,- Joyce Thomas Phyllis Bentley; Patricia Hames; Carol Van Asselt; Jeanne CareiS; Mary Ellen Eckert. Second Row: Carol Leybourn Ellen Sherman; Jane Stoltz,- Lucille Stansberry, president; Camilla Heller,- Anne Young; Constance Jackson; Ann Pletta. Back Row: Elizabeth Garland; Joyce Roper,- Ida Nybarg,- Donna Westerberg; Sophia Fedonis,- Faith Cook; June Howe,- Barbara Burstein,- Janet Adler. NATIONAL MUSIC SORORITY MU PHI EPSILON SIGMA ALPHA IOTA NATIONAL MUSIC FRATERNITY Front Row: Elaine Friedman; Sylvia Sherman; Gwendolyn Williamson,- Meredyth Manns; Patricia Phillips; Stirling Cockburn,- Eunice Knape,- Mary Jaquith. Second Row: Carolyn Lentz; Frances Skaff; Linda Reck; Esthter McGlothlin; Jane Townsend, president; Patricia Mallett; Lois Batchelor; Georgia Hertzman. Back Row: Beatrice Pingston; Eunice Ruff; Sally Lutz,- Kathleen Rush; Nancy Bartholomew; Linn Bevis,- Esther Reigel,- Doris Greene,- Frances Watson,- Lorraine Semnoski; Mary Hutchins,- Judith Jorstad,- Frances Hauss. Front Row: George Humenansky,- Sumner Elwell; Jack Bittle,- Robert Koester; Robert Whitacre, president; George Cavender, Jere Brophy,- Alexander Campbell; Charles Herman Lonny McCollum; Robert Stakenas. Second Row: Robert Lauer ; Clyde Whipple; John Jenkins,- Robert Barnum,- Harold Keivit; Keith Saxton, David Green,- H. Robert Reynolds,- Sanford Norian,- David Lundy. Back Row: Barton Cowan,- Fred Dart; Raymond Young; Nathan Judson,- Bruce Loomis,- Carmen Spadaro ' Euegne Cohen,- John Davis Floyd Zarbock; Andrew White; Stanley Kennedy. NATIONAL BAND FRATERNITY KAPPA KAPPA PSI TAU BETA SIGMA NATIONAL BAND SORORITY Front Row: Barbara Perelman,- Sylvia Sherman, president; Jean Mumford; Lois Hixon. Second Row: Mayda Sherman,- Virginia Catanese; Carol Cunningham,- Kathleen Taylor. Third Row: Margery Milks,- Jacque Radant. Back Row: Rebecca Badger, Janet Dixner,- Eleanor Beckar; Doris Anderson,- Frances Watson. i ' MILITARY The military personnel sometimes takes the student progress and production in these programs with more seriousness than does the careless student. Those who do not produce do not advance,- those who do, receive the compensation of an honorary or awards given for individual cadet work. ROW The ROTC Program at Michigan is divided into the basic and advanced course of study. In the first two years of the training program the cadet learns such basic skills as infan- try tactics, gunnery and drilling. After the successful com- pletion of the basic course the candidate is recommended Miniature tanks, artillery units and battle positions are used to dem- onstrate military tactics to the ROTC cadets by Sergeant Drummond. The important gunnery skills and mechanics, a basic part of every Reserve officer ' s training program, are taught by Captain Pabst. for the advanced ROTC program. In this advanced course he increases his knowledge of the basic subjects and be- comes a well rounded leader. The technique of leadership has an opportunity to be demonstrated in the summer camp work. For six weeks the cadet struggles among simulated battle conditions. This camp work is the proving ground of his ability as a future officer. The studentwho completes the ROTC program is appointed in the Army reserve as a second lieutenant. When he is called into active military service, he has an opportunity to put into practice the qualities of leadership which his training has given him. If the ROTC student is selected as a Distinguished Military Student he may apply for an appointment as a second lieutenant in the regular army. If the cadet has shown outstanding military ability and leadership he may be given the Chicago Tribune medal for the outstanding cadet. Morse code signaling is one of the actual training experiences that the Michigan cadet midshipman learns during his summer cruise. it o( nay Win Pibit, NROTC The Naval ROTC training program was established at the University of Michigan in 1940. Captain C. A. Bond, USN, and his staff of 13 officers and Petty Officers are responsible for instructing student members. Graduates are commis- sioned as Ensigns in the Navy or Second Lieutenants in the U. S. Marine Corps. After commissioning they serve their country as general, supply, submarine, or aviation officers in the fighting Fleet of the U. S. Navy and Marine Corps. ed course 5 and be- eadersliip nercaup siJated ij ground conpletei seive as i it iniltoy icfa the liven ! The purpose of the summer cruise, taken the last year of training, is to give actual shipboard experience and provide leadership training. Receiving code messages is an important part of shipboard life. The NROTC cadet learns the rudiments of this as part of his training. a secon din! a 1 Front Row: Capt. Callow Major Davis; Col. Todd; Lt. Col. Beckley; Capt. Gane,- Capt. Maxom. Second Row: Lt Gould; Capt. Winslow,- Capt. Jordan,- Lt. Nixon; Capt. Van Ness,- Lt. Jones. Back Row: Sgt. Morton; Sgt. Cass,- Sgt. Brown; Sgt. Campbell; Sgt. Russell; Sgt. Miller,- Sgt. Gates. The Air Force ROTC unit commanded by Colonel William L Todd is a component part of the University military pro- gram. Approximately 1,000 Michigan men are enrolled in the AFROTC to become officers in the USAF. A great majority of the number are preparing to become pilots or important members of an Air Crew. Colonel Todd is as- sisted by 19 officers and airmen who are selected and trained by the Air University to effectively carry out the mission of the AFROTC. AFROTC Front Row: Richard Balzhiser; William Fisher,- Donn Miller; Niels Lou; Charles Yope. BackRow: Richard Fiegel; Dale Dawson; Howard Phiele; Patrick Montagano; Robert Leland,- William Corson. PUSHING RIFLES OW;Cipt. ; Sjt Ajreat pilot! 0 ' dd is as- cled and 1 out tta Front Row: Joseph Aponte,- Joseph Bailey,- Gary Hall; Gordon Black; John Diamond; Bernard Bebeau,- Gary Boe; Thomas Maklebust; William Chase, III; Second Row: Chester Kendzior; Norman McGarry,- Edward Garlick; Joel Hepner; Kent Olson,- John Karkas,- James Frederickson; George Hill; Howard Handorf; Robert Floum. Third Row: Peter Betz,- John Rhodes,- Richard Taskar; William Perkins; Ricard Perry; Walter Winfree,- Frank Spence,- Bruce McGarvey. Back Row: William Corson,- Neil Young,- Theodore Hummel,- Robertson Augustine; Douglas Robinson,- Edward Leland,- Robert Miller; Eugene Ferrell; Allan Pratt; Harvey Ring,- Kenneth Cort; Rhody Nornberg. SCABBARD AND BLADE Front Row: Lloyd Yeo; Fred Pincoe; Ed Leland; Pierre Welch,- Robert Littleson; William Stansill; John Layman,- Homer Hargrove,- Jerry Under- wood. Back Row: Edward Harrington; John Deppen,- John Sommerfeldt; William Fisher,- Vince Dambrauskus,- William Smith,- Lowell Hoyt; Adam Smith,- James Sneidicker,- George Curry. L GROUPS The new student at Michigan is offered a maze of activities. To com- promise he finds identity in an interest group. The Church group offers sociability as well as growth in the under- standing of his sect. The foreign student discovers identification with his own national group helps adjustment to the university. Front Row: Hunein Maasab; Suhail Shoaibi; Mohamed All; AN M. Al-JarjiS; Artin Levon,- Suhaila Niazi; Mohamed Al-Samak; Rasheid Mur ' iby; MakramZaccouri; Abdul-Ghani Azhari. Second Row: M. EI-Mandil; Yousif Yonan; Munir Bunni; Nafi S. Yehya; A.Ramzy; Nuri Mehdi; Zahra EI-Hasani; Abdul Alsaqqar Ziyad Kanaan; Md ' ad Kayyali; Fattah Fakhoury; Anastas Farjo. Third Row: Suham Ad-Duri; H. Muffi,- Salah El- Dareer Mohammed Bahrani; M. Ridha; Fakhri Al-Chalabi; A. Wardi; Hamid Al-Shamma Ahmed Hamza Latif Fakhoury; Saeed Shindala; Rushdi Furrha; Muwafaq Kubba. Back Row: Hazim Rassam,- Khalid Alshawi; Mahmoud Fakhoury; Sadis Alkaissy; Yasser Barbar; S. Kisso ; Said Al- Durrah; Issam Abd-EI-Baki; George Yacoub; Khildoon Sarikahya,- Georges Selim,- Zaid Haidary. ARAB CLUB The University of Michigan Arab Club was founded in 1947 by a group of Arab students who felt the need for an organization to unite university students from all lands. This year the club is comprised of students from Syria, Iraq, Jordan, Lebanon, and Egypt. The main objective of the group is to bring the members of the club and other Uni- versity students to a better mutual understanding through an organized program of educational, social and athletic activities. A second objective is to provide fellowship for the student and to provide him with an occasion for infor- mal discussion. The activities of the Club are a mirror re- flecting the various traditions, beliefs and customs of the Arab world. Any University student who has interests in this part of the world may become a member if he so desires. 160 As old and as sacred as sex itself, the all-desired publi- cations honorary, the Sunbathers lapsed into its second year of existence. The very nature of the being of this revered organization is manifested in its motto which has become the campus watchword: ' Don ' t clutch! " Perhaps the caliber of the membership of the Sunbathers is best re- flected in some of the outstanding personalities who can claim membership Eva Perone, Tidus Moody, Gustavos Adolphus and our five hundred brothers in the Jackson pen. The highpoint of the club ' s activities was its testimo- nial dinner held in the Orchid Room of the Angell Hall Library at which time the coveted " Lackey of the Year " cup was presented. This year it went to Joe Dimaggio and his wife, Marilyn. A Sunbather neophyte, tired after a difficult day of jelly bean rolling, composes an eulogy to the winner of the Soapy Williams trophy. ;Zahra iSilikEI- summits need for ill lands, iriajraq, t of die trier Uni- tbush I athletic wnipfor ' or infer- lirror re- B of the :erests in Front Row: Purple Wells; Hula Hula Geiger,- Slothful Schrayer; Sweeney-Among-the-Sun-BatherS; Hankering Hanldn; Cough-it-up Kauffman,- Empty Chair Lunn. Second Row: Gastly Ghost Treeger; Hop-along Dettling,- Maurader Myers,- One-in-a-million Streib; lago Bergman,- Peli- can Kaplan; Sam " Sloth " Sheyer; Inky Potts Kaye,- Smiling Don Campbell. Third Row: Ghool-able Gene Hartwig; Saddle-ner-Wells McCaskey Wee-Willie Mattson; Monkey-Business Montgomery,- Ludicrious Lou Tishler,- " Uncus, the Gilly " Giddan,- Seldom-Seen Pierce. Back Row: Always-looking Harrison; Always-managing Cordill. PHILIPPINE CLUB o n Front Row: Florante Bocobo; Pablo Ocampo; Melecio Gulla; Jose Alma-Jose Alejo Aquino,- Sonny Hufano; Ruben Paz,- Juanito Abcede,- Paciano Victorio; Lian-Kai Lim. Second Row: Luisa Hufano; Beatirz Isada; Arnulfo Decierdo; Filonila Madamba,- Nelson Isada, president; Prof. Roy Swinton Grace Wood; Catalino Macaraig, Jr.; Lucia ManikiS; Malaya Bocobo. Third Row: Roasario Gaerlan,- Ella Gomba,- F_dita Gonzales; ' Tala Paz,- Alma Pedro,- Ester Ronquillo,- Florinda Suguitan; Carmen Perdices,- Romola Corcuera; Aurora Bautista; Feliza Gomez; Aida Rivera. Back Row: Pascual Bautista; Severe Guerrero; Leoncio Qui; Tomas Lazatin- Juan Ang ; Aurelio Corcuera; Agustin Mercado; Bonifacio_Manzano ; Angel Arguelles,- Cristeto Angala; Eugenio FierrO; Luis Alarilla; Santiago Victorio. INDIAN CLUB Front Row: Kenneth Samuel; Kuldip Vermae; Jagdish Bagai, president; Mohanlal Advani; Jaysingh Cgaudhari. Second Row: Mrs. Kenneth Samuel; Marleis Maini; Bhanu Shah; Shakuntala Mehta,- Jer Daboo A. Chacko; A. Tho.-na;,- Avatar Singh; Mamata Bhattacharya. Third Row: Sureshchandra Kothari; Padamsi Chheda; Mohammed Chhapra; Inger Dybwad; Rupa M;hta ; Martha Mitchell; Pajapalayam Sivagnanam,- Ramesh Vakil; Jagdich Sharma,- Balachandra Sekhar. Back Row: Shivajirao Desai; Kameshwar Prasad; Jaya.it Tha ' kar,- ShaitaraTi Attard?,- Bharat Bhushan,- Jayantilal Bariya,- Narayan Swa-ni; Rohinton Bhada; Raghabir Lath; Mohamed Hussain. to Abcdt; sidtritjProf. aGonalfi; ' Front Row: Roger Defrez Cicilia Giza,- Lillemor Aronsson,- Martha Himmelchoh; Lydia Font; Lois Wasserman; Ann Bandler,- Carol Cohen,- Lee Joseph; George Valenta. Second Row: Gloria Fowler,- Roxanne Herrick; Bruce Henry,- Margaret Goebel,- Professor Koella; Lillain Bickert; John Hyde, president; Marjorie Greenfield; Robert Eagly,- Barbara Gleason,- Alice Seitzman. Third Row: Mary Hall; Kathleen Keller,- Ardath McKee,- Ann Klein,: Roma Graveur,- Jocelyn Watt; Jean Mumford; Clara Oppenheimer; Elinor Kohn,- Mary Condon; Agnes Haynes; Marilyn Francis,- Priscilla McClay; Laura Webber,- Janice Anaoach,- Marie Caspe; Rasheed Muriby; John McCarcus. Back Row: Quincy Hauss; Alfred Glasser,- Frank Halpern; Art Roakd; Joyce Mendenhall,- Nancy McCormick; Gay Duerson; Herbert Katz ; Pearl Hartog,- Frances Hauss,- Constantin Pavlorf; Barbara Petrie,- Douglas Premo,- Andrew Whinston. FRENCH CLUB SPANISH CLUB Third Ro Front Row: Julie Sullivan; Phyllis Peterson; Suzanne McLaughlin; jeanette Bednarsh; Nancy McCormick; Paddy Cooper,- Mary Hall; Pauline Moore,- Lois Wasserman. Second Row: Lorraine Mopper; Lydia HoFf; Eerisita Barata; Gisela Luque,- Brigitte Bach; Ann Bandler,- Helen Zneiss,- Marjorie Greenfield,- Hugh Banninga, president,- Jeanne Opiola,- Carolee Dickie; Bernice Glasner,- Mary Lee Dingier,- Margaret Boyle,- Rima Nickell. Third Row: David Wolfe; Robert Courr,- Lawrence Bush; Dorothy Shipman; Ann James; Carolyn Gilbert; Joan Kadri; Lillian Backert; Eleanore Saponfeld,- Donna Knudson,- Edith Rubin; Marilyn Shoares,- Anita Wiesner,- Danial O ' Hara,- Charles Kreidler,- Edward Worthen; Paul Romero. Back Row: Jim Pi-Sunger,- Jauier Bray; Hugh Kennedy; Hubert Weller; Orville Dasen; Enrique Crapo,- Ramon Newton,- Arthur Roaks; Norton Stuart; Donald Yates,- William Tyson,- Charles Endicott; Robert Karchevski; Daniel Testa,- Vladimir Honsa,- Richard Mur ' lby; Rafael Roduguer. K The Student Religious Association is composed of inter- ested religious groups serving two main functions. First, it provides opportunities for people of different faiths to learn to understand and work with one another. Second, it offers opportunities for religious expression to people not attached to a particular creed. This year " Religious Symposium " was the name of the main lecture series. A social action program includes community workcamps and clothing drives, learning more about the homes of foreign students on Intercultural Outings, plus square dancing and big parties like the J-Hop Open House. The weekly Newsletter reports the varied program. SKA Front Row: Arlene M. Rybak; Betsy Brown; Marjorie Frigel; Nona Grosse, president; Edna Carlson,- Theodore Beals,- Claudia Moore; Evelyn Jacoby. Second Row: Barbara Gourley; Robert Bacon; James Bogdan; Grey Auston; Clavin Kuder; John Appman; Harold Spehar; Ruth Wohlsch- legel. Back Row: Lisa Kurcz,- Mariam Melchiori,- Thomas Ray ; Norman Williamsen,- Frederick Foss; Mary Hutchins Carol Copp Matthew Chen. 164 i The Newman Club is the official organization of Catholic students and provides for the special religious, intellectual, and social needs of the student. St. Mary ' s Student Chapel cares for the students ' religious needs with its program. Reverend Frank J. McPhillips, the chaplain, is assisted by Reverend John F. Bradley. Facilities for carrying on the intellectual and social program of the Newman Club were greatly expanded by the new Father Gabriel Richard Cen- ter. The club is governed by an elected executive council headed by Anthony Stiemle. The club is one of many in the national Newman movement in colleges and universities throughout the country. NEWMAN CLUB Front Row: Joan Spolyar Tony Steimle, president; Father Bradley,- Mike Woolson. Back Row: Samuel DiCarlo; Patrick Reilly,- James Castelli; Mary McCabe,- Edward Pickett; James Schweitzer. 165 GAMMA VELTA The University Lutheran Chapel and Student Center, con- veniently located on Washtenaw Avenue, serves as the campus home for students of the Lutheran Church Mis- souri Synod and affiliated Lutheran groups. The social and religious interests of the student are centered here. Tau Chapter of Gamma Delta, the International Association of Lutheran College and University Students conducts a Chris- tian knowledge and service program consisting of Bible study, religious discussions, Sunday suppers, coffee hours, and special socials. Front Row: NoraLea Paselk,- Robert Jones,- Frieda Kuyat; Marian Miller,- Ted Engelder,- Phyllis Neuman; Richard Stroebel, president,- Martha Johnson,- Richard Koester,- Dorothy Broomfield; Mrs. Scheips,- Alfred Scheips. Pastor,- Carolyn Lentz,- Sally Demerest. Second Row: Arnold Kloock; Richard Weber,- Violet Cushnack; Joann Kehrer,- Donna Memhardt,- John Schick; Barbara Knapp; Kenneth Spurgat; Lois Miller; Didi Smtih; Bruce Compton; Mary Lou Piehl; Dorcas Mueller; Victor Stoeffler; Lenore Loeber,- EileenOehler. Third Row: Gerald Kloock; Donald Sawnson; Frank Weide; Wilbert Ehmannj Gerald Warsinski; John Ebling; Gloria Strutz,- Carole Kaiser; Renata Kiess,- Harold Stier; Mary Lou Snider,- Judy Berger,- Waldo Fahling; Clarice Veitengruber; William Koch. Fourth Row: John Helms; Robert Meyer,- John Van Dyke,- Robert Halleen; Carolyn Meyer,- Edith Sparks; Mariam Melchiori,- Peter Witzky,- Pauline Baumler; Theodore Benya,- Richard Schwartz; Ivan Zahn,- Sally Schultz,- Donald Schultz. Back Row: Donald Hornburg,- Conrad Engleder; Lorraine Wilke,- Robert Newland; Rita Gedrovics,- Max Paetau Otto Graesser; Gaille Valentine,- Carol Drake,- Duane Diederich; Charlotte Wolfe. The Lutheran Studenl Center is open for student? convenience. 166 Front Row: Mildred Knapp,- Shirley Havice ; Kay Campbell; Rosaline Sappington; Shirley Price; Barbara Smith; Virginia Cooke; Marilyn Cortright; Virginia Neilly,- Ruth Lyon. Second Row: Charlotte Rhodes,- Joanne Pankey; Patricia Sincock; Roberta Arnold; Judy Mead; Carol Rush, president; Elizabeth Jones,- Marilyn Sharland; Barbara Austin; Lorna Foster,- Patricia Martin; Kathryn Protzman. Back Row: Lenore Monroe; Harriet Lehman,- Carol Metzger,- Anne Savell,- Nona Grosse; Kathryn Nylander; Nancy Birney; Marie Urban,- Jorene Johnson,- Virginia Swaggerty,- Janice Garrett; Nancy McLain,- Anne Ralston; Barbara Ray. KAPPA PHI Kappa Phi is composed of college women of Methodist preference or membership whose aim is to build better understanding in the Christian faith and to practice that faith through active leadership in church work. Meetings are held twice monthly in the Wesley Foundation and consist of educational, religious, service and social pro- grams. Kappa Phi is a national organization located on 37 campuses across the United States. The local Nu chapter was chartered in 1923. Hillel is part of the national movement of the B nai B rith Hillel Foundations found on 207 campuses in the United States, Canada and Israel. Its purpose is to serve the needs of the Jewish students. It sponsors various activities and welfare services, developing leaders for campus and com- munity. Now in its twenty-seventh year, Michigan s Hillel has been housed for this past year in its new building at 1429 Hill, and all students are welcome to use its facilities. HILLU nit ; Martha :.- ' " : A; Jlldy ; n; Carolyn Front Row: Avram Charlip; Eve Kadden: Daniel Fogel, president; Arvene Kimme!; Dr. Herman Jacobs. Back Row: Yoel Arnon,- Marianne Weil; Jerome Singer; Marion Sanders; Harold Josehart; Rhea Kantner; Ivan Bender,- Betsy Brown,- Ernest Klein. Ce ' i ORGANIZATIONS Organizations afford one the chance to carry academic interests into extra-curricular activities. Once the person succeeds in weed- ing out the organization that encom- passes his interests the limitations placed on what he can receive from the group are those arising from his abilities. ZETA PHI ETA Front Row: Shirley Pengilly.- Gloria Denton; Barbara Carse; MyrnaStein. Second Row: Tula Diamond; Jacqueline Schiff; Vonda Genda; Melba Abril-Lamarque,president ; Mary Fleming,- Bette Robinson; Back Row: Marsha Boothe,- Jean Kurtz,- Diane Halbrook; Eugenie Reagen; Marilyn Breelaw,- Mary Day,- Joan Sheahan. Zeta Phi Eta, the oldest national professional speech arts fraternity for women, which chooses its members for out- standing ability and interest in speech activities, opened its Lambda chapter here in 1930. Since that time there has been a change in University weather, as a certain play- wright maintains, but it has not affected the spirit of this organization. One finds Zeta names on everything from speech correction convention itineraries, to play programs and lists of radio or television credits. Members also usher at plays, sell sandwiches to hungry actors and crews during dress rehearsals, and participate in many other campus proj- ects. Whatever they do, Zeta ' s members find fun in doing it. 169 ALPHA PHI OMEGA " Daily service " sums up the traditional program of Alpha Phi Omega service fraternity. Annual projects of Gamma Pi chapter list the information booth at spring and fall regis- tration, a poster delivery service offered to other organiza- tions and an ushering service for local events. Campus guide tours are also conducted for visiting groups. Of all the services offered by the men of APO the most familiar appears with the coming of spring when signs are planted to protect the campus green. Front Row: Bernard Gelber; David Hakim; William Priest George Jones,- David Newton Sherwin Sokolov; Roger Seymour; Mark Menzel; Lawrence Wilk; Joseph Valentine. Second Row: Ralph DiDomenico John Rhodes Richard Bloss Kenneth Schooff Raymond Maginn Douglas Bailey Harold Lynde, Jr. Alan Rice Hugh Johnson James McDonald Stephen Sniderman John Schultz Arnold Sarya. Third Row: Jason Stevens Marshall Badt Philip McCarthy Joseph McCallion Paul Berg; William Ginter Harris Mainster John Cochrane; Gershom Moringstar Charles Turner; Robert Finley Milton Monahan; Lawrence Schreiber; Barton Cowan. Back Row: Rudolph Mancini; Robert Crevier Dennis Fernly Frank Neeb Victor Nelson Richard Grauer; James Aurand; Milton Pereira Malcom Leibowitz Ronald Fukushima,- Robert Lovegrove Richard Bogg ; Wilfrid Hufton. UTf Front Row: Gordon Mitton ; Richard Tanaka; Albert Rosenblum,- Alfred Gittleman; Robert Rnadall; Charless Schaeffer; Marvin Leech; Chester Steffy; Otto Laurin. Second Row: Floyd Zarbock,- Calvin Lane; Harold Begrow John Loss,- John Owen,- Hans Wiemer; William Demiene. Third Row: Vernon Rietdorf; Marvin de Winter; Richard Wycoff; Denis Schmiedeke Donald Bergsma; Arthur Opperman. Back Row: Carl Tacci; Carol Williams; Thomas Richmond; Ralph Price, president; Gerald Stonkoff; James Bauer. A A AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ARCHITECTS SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON HONORARY EARTH FRATERNITY Front Row: Richard Woodhams; Karl Newman; Burt Dunn,- Brent Hamil; Russel Smith; Herbert Crandell, Jr.; Richard Buck; Patrick Cooney; Herschell Wilson. Second Row: John Lemish; Donald Eschman; Edwin Goddard; John Dorr,- Donald Boydston, president; John Tillman; Robert Hiles, Jr.; Peter Lucas. Third Row: William Frew,- John Pope,- Lowell Satin; Curtis Lundy,- Frank Coupal; Fred Newman; Walter Yruetter; Craw- ford Fritts,- Frank Blanchard; William Woladarsky,- Leon Tillman. Back Row: James Haas,- Furman Burge,- James Kramer,- Charles Wheeler, Jr.; Carl Signer, Jr.; Kenneth Doe,- George Chin; Roy Wendt; Elmer Santos. : Front Row: Timothy Reardon,- Robert McMasters; Russell Bucci; James Holmes; Ian MacDonald; Robert Davis. Second Row: Stevan Uzelac; Paul Mundinser,- Arthur Waltz; Mrs. Ingrid Waltz; Poland Zagnoli, president; Robert Stevens,- Frederick Gerhardt; Michael Uzelac. Back Row: Ronald Shaffer,- John Hirtzel; James Owens,- David Seitz ; Maynard Nieboer; Anthony Drabik,- Norbert Wrona Virgil Johnson; Donald Janowski; James Haug,- Glenn Vallance, Jr. EVANS SCHOLARS The Evans Scholars group is comprised of former caddies who have received scholarships through the Charles Chick " Evans Scholarship Fund of the Western Golf Asso- ciation. The Michigan chapter, the Standish House, is com- posed of recipients of the Evans Scholarship and the James Standish Scholarship, which is given jointly by the Detroit District Golf Association and the WGA. The year 1953 was highlighted by the donation of the chapter ' s present residence house at 1026 Oakland. At this time the formal name of Evans Scholars was adopted for the Standish House chapter, being known originally as the Standish-Evans Scholars. Other chapters have been organized at the Uni- versities of Illinois and Northwestern. 172 I ; RIFLE CLUB ' Front Row: Ralph Hoffman,- Rhody Nornberg,- James Ryan,- Dave Basket; Sylvera Hougues, Fourade. Back Row: Allen Moore,- Norbert Torzynski, Jan Gogulski; Joseph Gervais,- James Moore,- Dale Barker. QUARTERDECK Front Row: Albert Wickham; Allen Jadach; Terrance Iwashita,- Prof. Kenneth Maddocks,- Robert Boston; Prof. LA. Baier; Robert Johnson; Prof. Harry Benford; Philip Schnell; Jose Guimaraes. Second Row: Joseph TirattO; Ernest Bundling,- William Gray; Joseph Yekir,- Robert Serge,- Lynn White; Antonio Belo Robert Taylor; William Stemwell. Back Row: George Plude,- Amnon Saly ; Joseph Rom,- Thomas Banwell,- Robert Murphy,- John Germer; David Davies Elias Gomes; Irfan Gucum,- Norman ClifforcT. 173 PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB This campus organization has the purpose of providing all students majoring or minoring in Physical Education with the opportunity for advancing professionally and socially. Throughout the year, the club has a varied program which not only furthers interest in the field, but encourages lead- ership and cooperation. Guest lectures, movies, sports and games, a faculty tea, and an overnight camping trip highlight some of the club ' s activities. The student who majors in Physical Education is well prepared for work in the related fields of recreation, camping, Physical Therapy and other allied fields. Front Row: Arleen Rosse; Joanne Osmond; Rita Pieron Diana Cook; Marilyn Mosier; Eileen Harmer,- Liga Zirnitis,- Joan Weisberg,- Joan Weisberg; Joan Kustodowich; Marjorie Blake. Second Row: Carol Giddings,- Margaret Penny; Georgia Shambes; Claudia Council; Charlotte Pritchard, president; Joan Hyman; Sally Fernamberg; Marjorie Wyche,- Winifred Saar,- Margie Jilbert. Third Row.- Sally Wilson; Jacqueline Daily,- Linda Brainard; Nancy Shawley,- Ceil Kaplan; Jean Harmon,- Marion Charvat; BettyLou Wolf,- Wilma Larmee,- Patricia Perigo,- Cynthia Dieterichs; Joanne Noland; Judith Hofstra. Back Row: Carolyn Evans,- Edythe Nelson,- Donna Westerlund; Betty Lynch; Donna Lasky,- Mary Fazakealey; Judith Rood; Sharon Chynoweth,- Roberta Piatt; Shirley Lueker,- Janet Maberak,- Joanne Fehlberg. Tournament basketball provides activity for all women ' s living units on campus. 174 Front Row: Prof. Robert Hams,- Robert Bird; Donald Shorf; Pravin Bhuta,- Jacgue Pell; Richard Lowery; Prof. E.A. Glysson; Prof. J.A. Borchardt; Prof. Donald Cartright. Second Row: Thin Tu,- Fa-Tu; Morice Van Aukin,- Marvin Zvidema Stanley Sattelberg,- Wm. McKabe; Wm. Horn, Isamo Sam,- Al Levina. Third Row: Ka Lun Fogg, Tawfig Khoury,- Andrew Broze,- Robert Fergerson; George Liberatchie; Harry Lee Htun Thein; Htun Fat; Harry Butler. CHI EPSILON NATIONAL CIVIL ENGINEERING FRATERNITY A.W.A. AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION Front Row: James Richards; Frederick Swart; Donald Rosener,- Daniel Kornacki; Howard Beirgett; Werner Lowenthall. Second Row: Michael Farner; Richard Allen; Richard Deno ; Thomas Rowe ; Paul Morris,- Patricia Pauling Bruce Gillespie. Back Row: Daniel Dengel; Edward Draheim,- Daniel Morony; Sandra Greenberg,- Julia Midleton; Kay Osborn,- Mona Roesner; John Sciarra. Front Row: Francis Bashore ; James Ryan Ronald West; George Gryka,- Kenneth Moore,- Thomas Slykhouse William Carleton,- Ellen Bird. Second Row: Francis Dawson ; Warren Reed; Donald Giller,- Edward Hirschbeck; Evert Baird,- George Small; Richard Fu ; Richard McCord; Jerome Schuur,- Eugene Fleeger; Eugene Praschan. Third Row: Wayne Cheng; Dennis Ward; Arnold Kloock; David Ing,- David Pletcher; Arthur Schwartz,- Robert Law,- Lawrence Reger ; James Holmes; James FrittS; Austin Breining; Donald Wohlgemuth. A.I.CH.S. The Michigan Chapter of the American Institute of Chem- ical Engineers has the distinction of being the oldest student chapter in the United States. The Alpha chapter was organ- ized at the University of Michigan in 1922. Presently under the direction of Professor Emeritus White, the A.I.Ch.E. aims to extend the education and development of the stu- dent engineer beyond the classroom by sponsoring speak- ers from various chemical industries. It attempts to relate theory with practices in industry by conducting tours through factories engaged in chemical processing and by bringing industrial movies to its members. Meetings are arranged outside the classroom to promote better student- faculty relations. Social events are also held annually for A.I.Ch.E. members who find time for other things besides technical interests. 176 AlfC-IRC The local joint branch of the American Institute of Elec- trical Engineers and the Institute of Radio Engineering offers the electrical engineering student an opportunity to visit with his classmates and professors in a congenial atmos- phere. At the monthly meetings the members hear author- ities speak on subjects that broaden their knowledge of the power and electronic industries. Field trips help the student electrical engineer to experience engineering in action. In these ways, the AIEE-IRE strives to help the stu- dent develop a professional as well as a technical attitude toward engineering. The activities of the group are directed by the student officers in cooperation with the faculty sponsor, Professor Kerr. WSecooo :- ::.. iwirtz: Robert m Front Row: Shijisoo Desai,- Fabio de Tullio; Kuo-Chiew Quan ; Dean Schafer,- George Haddad; James Otterman,- Alexander Sarros James Tsaggaris; William Sherman. Second Row: Robert Paul; David Zerbel,- Frank Windes,- Robert Newsom,- Robert Richardson, president; Frederick Waltz,- Alfred Ewert,- Douglas Hamburg,- Prof. William Kerr,- Stanley Bushhouse,- Harry Ast. Third Row: Baldwin Wierenga,- Basil Wentworth,- Mahmud Yazdani,- Sadrudin Currim; James Roof; John Harlan,- Harvey Krage; Gordon Roberts,- Norbert Torzynski.- Richard Soderbeck,- David Boice Per Michelsen; Jaysing Chaudhari; Edgar Swift. Back Row: William Elliot; Kenneth Webster,- George Davidson Lester Arquette,- John Hatcher,- Donald Majeske,- Lawrence Kaufman; James Stevens,- George Curry,- William Lancaster; James McMenamin,- Robert Johnson,- Roger Conklin,- Marvin Trim. 177 Front Row: Joseph Yope,- Carley Conrad,- Selmer Iverson,- Louis Dame, president; Professor Keith Hall; William Barnard: Leonard Treichler; Herbert Abrams. Second Row: William Bruinsma,- Bohdan Fedash; Thomas Worden,- James Snediker,- Robert Halleen,- Frederick Reimensnyder,- William Keson,- Carl Mann ; Edward Trancik; Norman Lund; Raymond Breining; David Jewell. Third Row: Robert Rosenfeld; Perry Dooley,- Steve Konz,- Harry Choi; Ronald Dalton; William Salisbury,- John Krauss; Harold Surface,- William Sommers; Kenneth King. Back Row: Reed Romine ; David O ' Brein; Donald Bird; Walter Simmons. n.b.ls.t. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS A.S.M.L AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS Front Row: Pravin Bhuta,- Robert Ferguson; Tasso Schmidgall; Paul Van Cleve; Allan Lubine,- Tawfig Khoury; Sidney Leventhal. Second Row: Robert Burd; WilliamWashabaugh; Richard Lowery,- James Schaefer; William Home, president; Peter Wendel; Professor Robert Harris; B.A. Glysson; Professor David Cortright; Frederick Mammel, Jr.; Marvin Zuidema. Third Row: Karl Charlson, Jr.; Marvin Green, Jr.,- Harry Lee,- Milton Redick: Mortomer Thomas,- Milton Davis,- Phillip Van Winkle,- Maruice Van Auken,- Norman Cabel; Thomas Weyand,- Edward Honton,- Alexander Sarko; William Wilson,- Stanley Sattelberg,- Jaque Pell,- William McCabe. Back Row: Visarl Chowchurech; Jose Jose; Bertrand Dentel; Thin Tu; Jayant Thakkar; David Lew; Constantin Micuda; Htun Thein; Bariya Jayantilal; Ka Lun Foog,- Richard Kuan,- Theodore Danner. f, Front Row: George Matsumoto Stephen JaFfe David Hutchinson Selcuk Sunguroglu; Muhsin Yi|dirirr ; Takeshi Shimabukuro Hirohide Hinmoto. Second Row: Harry Hutchinson, housefather; Betty Hutchinson, housemother,- Jan Swenson,- Noel Hoglund Paul Kutsche, Jr.,- Donald Goo Mickey Karimota,- Samarrai El. Third Row: William Himelhoch; Alex Walker William Chaconer,- Richard Warren Edwin Giles John Laansma Irfan Gucum Kosti Yoanidis. Back Row: George Wang Ivan Racedo Allan Murch Pyung Soft Chung Wai Mun Chung John Rauser, Jr.; Paleologos Kangelis Joachim Seckle Agah Cingi. NELSON HOUSE FORESTERS Front Row: Carl Dalton Bruce Jones; Bertie Boyce Louis Freybler Arthur Esterbrook Edward Keough Jack Gwynn, president Evamar Myers John Ackerman; John Carow Harry Carson Ray Graber Mike Simpson. Second Row: Paul Bafinger Alfred Weisz John Benzie Peter Olsen Weldon Montgomery- John Young Jack Cody Tom Grow Charles Blankenship Harlan Joyce John Davis, Sr Rupert Cutler. Third Row: Richard Rochester Richard Patterson Robert Cassagnol Kriang Sarajoti Peter Black Frank Ruggeri Charles Creager Hampton Wagner Pauline Ericson Hugh Grey John Loew William Cook George Leo. Fourth Row: Robin Collins Larry Pfeiffer Roqer Bachmann Carroll Williams, Jr.; Larry Davis Ray Peterson Karl Menzel John Stewart, Jr. Donald Swanson Adolf Hertrich William McElfresh Raymond Raushi Galtjo Geertsema. Shouts can be heard in the University circle ranging from " de-emphasize college athletics to " fire Benny Although Michigan ' s athletic record has been phenomenal throughout much of the school ' s history, there have been seasons in which many of the teams have not shown too favorably. Requiring a high scholastic average in order to be admitted and a four year average comparable to any other Michigan student insures the University of the highest caliber men. Sportsmanship and cooperation are the by-words of the athletic field victories a secondary objective. In the true Michigan spirit it is the individual which is important and the victories and achievements of the teams only a by-product. Refusing to become professional as some of our contemporaries have done, Michigan has succeeded in maintaining the highest of standards both in and out of the athletic arena. Atkldicf MATT MANN With the close of the 1954 swimming season, the career of one of the finest college coaches in the world came to an end. Famous not only for his abil- ity to consistently turn out championship teams, but also as a teacher, counsellor and friend to the thousands of people he has associated with,- Matt Mann leaves Michigan after twenty-nine seasons as director of varsity swimming. Championship swim- ming is nothing new to Matt, for at the age of nine he was the boy ' s swimming champion of his native country, England. At sixteen he was British Empire Matt Mann has been associated with championship swimming all his life. He is shown here as the boy ' s swimming champion of England at the age of nine and as British Empire free style champion at the age of sixteen. Vfcft Reaching retirement age, Matt left Michigan this year in his capacity as head coach, but his record as a coach and a teacher will remain forever. if free style champion and then upon his arrival in this country, at twenty-one years of age, he set the national YMCA 100 and 220-yard records. There has never been a coach that was more well liked by his teams than Matt Mann, and their willingness to win for him is readily shown by therecords. His squads have captured sixteen con- ference and thirteen national cham- pionships. Besides this, he was also coach of the 1952 world champion United States Olympic Team. Matt Mann leaves a reputation and a tra- dition that will live as long as Mich- igan and one that will be hard to sur- pass. Before coming here, Matt was coach at the Detroit Athletic Club where he turned out many famous swimmers, some of whom became world champions. 183 frying desperately to win their last home encounter for Coach Matt Mann in the Western Conference Meet, the Wolverines put up a valiant attempt but were unable to sink a star-studded Ohio State team. It was the second time this year that the tankmen bowed to Ohio, the first being a dual meet battle. Swimming its best meet of the year, the Michigan squad could still only capture four first places as compared to the nine of the possible fourteen that the Two men who will give the Wolverines added strength in the breast stroke next year are Mike Delaney and Glen Miller. While only a sopho- more this year, Delaney showed promise of developing into one of the strong point getters next season after he has acquired some more experience. . ' . 4. W lor :Ue bleto otilK ting a if, tlie ices as SWIMMING sopko- BillW. Buckeyes took. In the course ol the three day meet there were nine records set, seven of which were Big Ten and the other two National Collegiate. In probably the most exciting event of the whole encounter, Michigan ' s co- captain Don Hill and Dick Cleveland of Ohio established a new Big Ten record as they tied for laurels in the fifty- yard free style. Cleveland then had to set another record in the 100-yard free style in order to finally beat Hill. The 400-yard Maize and Blue free style relay team (composed Front Row: James Walters; Charles Bates. Second Row: Edward Furdak; Peter Dow ; Robert Knox,- Donald Potter; Lawrason Thomas. Third Row: John O ' Reilly; Donald Hill, co-captain; Matt Mann, coach,- Thomas Benner, co-captain,- Bert Wardrop. Back Row: Michael Delaney,- Jack Wardrop; Donald Fersuson,- Ronald Gora ; Burwell Jones,- Barrett Wayburn,- James Kruthers,- Glen Miller. Co-captains of Matt Mann ' s last team were Don Hill and Tom Benner. One combination used in the indi- vidual medley relay was Bumpy Jones, Bert Wardrop and John Chase. Diver Jim Walters finished second in the high and low board events in the Western Conference meet. One of the many different 400- yard free style relay teams in eluded Don Hill, Ron Gora, Jack Wardrop and Bumpy Jones. of Ron Gora, " Bumpy " Jones, Co-captain Tom Benner, and Hill) also splashed its way to a new conference record. The highlight of the meet, as far as the Michigan squad was concerned, was the setting of both the National Colle- giate and Big Ten record by " Bumpy " Jones in the 150- yard individual medley, as he beat out teammate Bert Wardrop. Jones also managed to compile a third first in the 200-yard breast stroke, thus, becoming Michigan ' s only triple winner. The unsung hero " of the meet was Jack Wardrop as he captured three second places behind Olympic champion Ford Konno in the 1500-meter free style, the 220-yard free style and the 440-yard free style. Another surprise of the three day affair was the excellent diving exhibition put on by Michigan ' s Jim Walters as he captured second place honors in both the high and low board. Taking advantage of their depth, as they had done all season in winning five out of their six dual meets, the Wolverines ran a closer second than anticipated. Although losing th ree key men, Tom Benner, Don Hill and John Chase, through graduation, the outlook for next season is bright. With such stars as Jones, Walters, Jack and Bert Wardrop and Gora returning, the tankmen should be able to be counted on for at least a second and possibly a cham- pionship next year. Two back strokers on this year ' s squad were John Chase and ]im Kruthers. Using words to describe the attributes of the soft- spoken, but highly competitive center and captain of the 1953 football team is a near impossible task. In Dick O ' Shaughnessy was represented the highest calibre of sportsmanship, competitive spirit and leadership that can be found in a foot- ball player. These qualities, despite his absence from the playing field due to an unfortunate injury, he continually instilled in his fellow players throughout the entire season. Michigan will long remember and take pride in the player " who never made a bad pass from cent er. " Richard O ' Shaughnessy, Captain FOOTBALL Tony BranoFf isn t a very big guy, but what he lacks in size he makes up in intense competitive spirit and intestinal fortitude. The football season had its dark moments. The silver lining " was forthcoming usually in the form of Tony Branoff, whether skirting end on a reverse, or cutting inside of the tackle. The name of workhorse has often been applied to certain players for their consistant performance. If any one person deserved this unwritten title, it would be the powerful little wingback, Tony Branoff, voted Michigan ' s most valuable player of 1953. 188 If anyone were to pick out the name of Ted Cachey from the football program before the first game, the people knowing much about this little guard would be comparitively few. And yet, in a matter of a game or so, he had become one of the " old reliables " of the Michigan for- ward wall. The spectator would heave a sigh of relief when he would be in the game. It was this respect that won him the position of captaining the 1954 team. Don Duggerwas from a football family, but most of them had gone to Ohio State. A strong rivalry was inevitable. The fruits of his football training led to a top-notch guard in the Michigan line, who came out of the season sharing the Meyer Morton trophy with Tony Branoff for the most improved player in spring training,- and with an invitation to play in the classic East-West Shrine game. Bob Topp had come into his own. In previous years he had seemingly been relegated to an understudy role behind great ends as Lowell Perry and Tim Green, but this year, he was more than an equal replacement for them. His threat as a pass receiver and an outstanding defensive end rated him a berth on the all Big Ten team. 1 89 Eugene Knutson James Balog Theodore Kress Richard Balzhiser Richard Beison Raymond VanderZeyde Robert Hurley Richard O ' Shaushnessy Robert Topp Thad Stanford George Dutter Ronald Williams Donald Bennett Donald Dugger Richard Strozewski 190 Front Row: Theodore Kress Donald Dugger,- Theodore Cachey,- Richard O ' Shaughnessy, Captain; Bennie Oosterbaan, head coach; James Balog,- Ronald Williams. Second Row: Edward Hickey,- Robert Hurley; Richard Balzhiser; Thad Stanford; Robert Topp; Donald Bennett; Richard Beison,- George Duller. Third Row: James Hunt, trainer Arthur Walker; Fred Baer ; Duncan McDonald; John Veselenak; Raymond Kenaga,- Daniel Cline. Back Row: Richard Petrie, Senior Manager,- Gerald Williams; Tony Branoff; Louis Baldacci; John Morrow,- Edgar Meads,- William Kolesar. PRESENT; FUTURE This years football team was an average one in relative comparison to some of the great ones of the past. It was not a team of remarkable achievement, and by the same token, not of downtrodden defeat. Some will view the season, pessimistically, as a sign of degeneration of Michigan football; while others, oppositely will sight it as the begin- ning of a greater and more glorious Michigan reign of foot- ball supremacy. These, however, represent attitudes that will be prevalent after each and every football season, regardless of the team, college, or era of football. It remains that this was the team that presented itself for the 1953 season. As a season, it lent itself to the pleasures, the excitement and the spirit that can only prevail during a certain period in the fall. The players, the spectator, the cheerleader, the bandsman each has his own unique memories of the season. But lest we forget, in the final run, it was the football team around which this season evolved. It was a team to be proud of. It will be the team, around which we will try to relighten the spark of your memory of the football season. It was your football team. 191 COACHES Football at Michigan has had the distinction of having some of the greatest coaches in the country. Bennie Oosterbaan and his staff of coaches have well proven themselves worthy of this distinction alongside such all- time greats as Fielding H. Yost, Harry Kipke and " Fritz " Crisler. The name of Oosterbaan has been a tradition at Michigan ever since he established himself as a three-time All-American back in the ' 20 ' s. Assisting Bennie are Cliff Keen, better known through his fine wrestling teams, J.T. White, of the ' 47 Rose Bowl team fame, and the ever colorful, Wally Weber. Rounding out the staff are the backfield coaches, Don Robinson, handling the offensive maneuvers, and Bill Orwig, who also doubles in the train- ing of the offensive ends, coaching the defensive backs. The defensive ends are under the supervision of Matt Patanelli, while the line has one of the finest coaches in the business in Jack Blott. 192 having Sennie proven ,cUI- Trife " ition at ee-tae reCliff ilf. it ever ire die (ensive i train- back (Matt jiesin Washington ' s aerial-minded quarterback Sandy Lederman runs into trouble, as Michigan linemen Ron Geyer, Jim Fox and John Veselenak com- bine to throw the Huskysignal caller for a ten yard loss early in the second quarter of the varsity ' s lopsided victory over the West Coast team. WASHINGTON Besides scoring an impressive opening game victory, there was a taste of sweet revenge for the Wolverines, having once again defeated a West Coast representative. The speculations and predictions that had been the topic of conversation during the opening week of school were satisfactorily confirmed and hopes were high. The game displayed a well balanced Michigan squad with plenty of depth, and the phrase, Shades of the ' 47 team " , could be heard in the pointless chatter of the crowd as they departed from the stadium. The results proved that sophomore quarterback Lou Baldacci was more than an adequate play caller and that Dick Strozewski could be counted on to relieve tackle Art Walker who had received a pre- season injury. Typical of all opening games were the many new faces that appeared wearing the flashy maize and blue uniforms, ironically representing Michigan spirit. The reserve strengthwas mng, espeoplB halfbacks Tom Hendricks and Davl hMlhwho Wokef me two inexhaust- ible dynamos as Troy cWffned up yaro fter yard. It was a rare moment, however, during the rest of the season when Coach Oosterbaan had the opportunity to use these reserves. Although the first game was a victory, arid there was even mention of a possible January trip to California, the older more experienced, perhaps pessimistic fans could 193 The Tulane line, in the third quarter, temporarily threw a monkey wrench into the Maize and Blue offense, which didn ' t start to move again until a surprising cloudburst brought loyal Wolverine followers to their feet and a Michigan victory. TULANE Tony Branoff, as the game ' s top scorer, skirts Tulane ' s left end to pick up 12 more yards. 194 A Tulane back is pulled down from behind by tackle Jim Balog and guard Dick Beison, but not before he had picked up seven yards. not get too excited as there were still eight more games left on the schedule. The Green Wave invaded Ann Arbor in hopes of putting a damper on the Wolverines, but instead had tovield to a sudden cloudburst in the third quarter. Tulane Hfere r%ore resistar e than anticipated, but Michigan vy now be denied Jnd managed to score an impressive vuffory. nopes were still high as the team continued to show promise, especially Tony Branoff, who emerged from the game as the second highest scorer in the - IOWA country. The " Victors ' " pedestal was yanked from under the feet of the Michigan football team by a former Wolver- ine great, Forrest Evashevski, and his young squad of ambitious Hawkeyes. It was a vicioi line that domin d whole gar) stop a decisive JDucreSP n pass frc end Gene Knutson. It was a tough lossror the Hawkeyes and a lucky one point margin of victory for the Michigan men. The hopes that had given way to an air of over- confidence previous to the game were doused, as the stu- -charging Iowa was unable to n McDonald to Bob Topp takes a Duncan McDonald pass to set up a fourth quarter comeback over the Hawkeyes. Even in the waning minutes of the game, the varsity bench displayed constant signs of worry as the potent North- western passing attack presented a constant threat to Michigan ' s second victory in the tough Big Ten competition. dents looked ahead to the schedule still facing the Wolver- ines. The Michigan aerial defense was given its first thor- ough testing by Northwestern and while it withstood the attack, it certainly did not pass with flying colors. The Wildcats passer, Dick Thomas, spelled quite a bit of trouble, but the Maize and Blue again came out on top with an unimpressive victory. John Morrow, a sophomore center, replaced the injured Dick O Shaughnessy and more than For a while in the third quarter, it looked as though the Wolverines would not repeat their scorins habits that they had established in the first two quarters, as a series of three Duncan McDonald passes sailed just beyond the outstretched arms of end Bob Topp into the end zone. NORTHWESTERN adequately filled the gap and, in fact, earned for him the regular position for the rest of the year. It was second- string quarterback Duncan McDonald who accounted for all of Michigan ' s points. Actually in the game for only a short time, he c each of the firs ' touchdowns extra points an ing minutes of team to three so kicked two im the distinction g. bench iods e passing is performance earned of Player-of-the-Week. A team that had been shakened with a close call the previous week failed to rebound as strong as predicted against a weak opponent, but the out- look was still bright since there were still two more weeks 197 during which the Wolverines could polish up their attack before the " big " ones. " No comment . . . " Few, if any, excuses could be given for Michigan ' s first loss of the sea- son at the hands of the Gophers of Minnesota. It was a determined eleven that handed the pre-game favorite Wolverines their first defeat of the year. Completely out- played in all phases of the game the bubble burst for the Maize and Blue and the term " Champions of the West " 198 MINNESOTA was returned to the archives. The much publicized, but seldom seen, Brown Jug went back to Minneapolis after an absence of a decjpdfc. There w fcio t loss of tears with the departure Bis eaJplemadF troo y of Michigan- Minnesota football fles, and tl ypifi lethargic Mich- igan student felt no deep pains of anguish, except perhaps financial, with its departure. The loss came as no great shock, as it was expected to come sooner or later, but all tf hope was not lost as there still was a chance. The Pennsyl- vania game afforded a breather for the Michigan squad and a chance of regaining their winning ways. Before a Home- coming crowd the Maize and Blue subdued the invading Quakers, having to come from behind to win. The key play of the afternoon was a 66-yard pass from Tony Branoff to Bob Topp during the middle of the third period. This put Michigan back on top and proved to be the deciding Perm ' s Walt Hynoski is stopped dead in his tracks by linebacker Lou Baldacci, as the Quakers found themselves on the ten yard line. Halfback Tony Branoff ' s talents were frequently called upon, thus acquiring for himself the title of workhorse of the Michigan team. 200 PENN One of the most brilliant plays of the same was Gene Knutson ' s alert catch off the fingertops of Bob Topp to set up the first score. marker. An encouraging factor was the comparatively fine playing of John Morrow and Dick Balzhiser in backing up the line, both showing a great deal more strength than they had in the previous week ' s game. There was little interest in the game as far as the Wolverine rooters were con- cerned, for all were looking ahead to the next three games which would decide Michigan ' s fate. In a beautiful display of football at Memorial Stadium, an inspired, but completely ou40 secyjMichigan sfuadytowed to the Fighting Illini fo thafcfcth smightTedlfipie Wolverines, for the first tirfW%i marty years, scored bydeans of a field goal kicked by Lou Baldacci, which was remarkable in 202 ILLINOIS light of the fact that the one outstanding weakness in the Michigan offense had been its inability to convert the point after touchd l%i. The stai of k game were the much publicized " Wd dutf twys " C. Caroline and Mickey Bates. Nefl n the schedule u re the Spartans of Michigan State, and shrouded in white for the third time this season the Maize and Blue met defeat again. The not too friendly attitude and the memory of three previous con- ' 203 204 MICHIGAN STATE secutive defeats brought about a mass migration to East Lansing. Those who were not fortunate enough to be able to go, or perhaps fortunate not to qr , watched the en- counter on TV. G bably playg w f its best games of the season, the pigatffootiy II tCTlrcould not match the depth and expenfnce that the Spartans possessed. For a few moments in the last quarter it looked like the Wolver- ines possibly could have come up with a tie, however, some poor play calling ended all chances and Coach Even though the University opposed it, Williams presented his vote-getting Paul Michigan State game. Governor G. Mennen Bunyon trophy at the 205 A frequent scene was the sudden burst through the line by fullback Bob Hurley, playing his final football game in the Michigan Stadium. A great promise for the future was shown in junior halfback Danny Cline, as he sparked the team by consistantly picking up yardage. Bennie Oosterbaan ' s charges had to absorb their third defeat. The Michigan team rounded out the season with a resounding victory that left the otherwise tangibly un- rewarded Maize and Blue fan with at least a feeling of some satisfaction. The usually decisive Ohio game had little meaning this season as far as Conference play was con- cerned, yet the victory brought revenge to the Michigan team for last year ' s defeat by the Bucks. For fifteen seniors 206 It was Ed Mickey, again, who astounded everyone in the Michigan Siadium, including the Ohio State line, with his tremendous speed. OHIO STATE it was their last appearance in a Maize and Blue uniform and their great desire to win spread through the whole team. The Wolyines (B|re at theiyak performance as they consistantly putJessld ajjg) ouKaMied the Buckeyes. The triumph r ese p a contin jcn of the fourteen year old Michigan Stadium jinx on Ohio State, plus sup- pression of the season ' s three defeats. After winning all It was a determined Michigan team that faced Ohio State in the last game of the season, as the Michigan line outcharged the Buckeye forward wall throughout the entire game. six of the home games and losing the three road encounters the Daily announced the 1953 Michigan season wasover and a thing of the past. Even with this respectable record the Wolverines finished fourth in the Western Conference. With the Campus aware that the football season had ended, the uniforms were sent to be cleaned, the equipment was stored, and the players returned to the campus to re-identify themselves with the student body. Art Walker, Jim Balog, Thad Stanford, Ted Kress, and Tony Branorf lift coach Bennie Oosterbaan to their shoulders in a post-game celebration, as the gun, marking the close of the 1953 football season, went off giving Michigan a triumphant ending in a decisive win over Ohio State. WASHINGTON FOOTBALL STATISTICS TULANE IOWA r M O M O M First downs 20 5 First downs 14 9 First downs 16 14 Rushing yardage 337 72 Rushing yardage 179 150 Rushing yardage 120 225 Passing yardage 134 61 Passing yardage 94 22 Passing yardage 186 28 Passes attempted 21 19 Passes attempted 13 13 Passes attempted 27 15 Passes completed 10 5 Passes completed 7 4 Passes completed 15 3 Passes intercepted 2 3 Passes intercepted 2 4 Passes intercepted 3 4 Punts 5 7 Punts 6 4 Punts 2 5 Punting average 27 36 Punting average 34 47 Punting average 48 39 these, Fumbles lost 3 Fumbles lost 2 3 Fumbles lost 2 entire j. Yards penalized 65 60 Yards penalized 30 70 Yards penalized 23 90 ncotinta was over )le record NORTHWESTERN MINNESOTA PENNSYLVANIA nlerence. ad ended M O M O M lent was First downs 16 18 First downs 12 18 First downs 15 9 e-identify Rushing yardage 201 170 Rushing yardage 79 203 Rushing yardage 232 74 Passing yardage 144 139 Passing yardage 124 169 Passing yardage 157 129 Passes attempted 19 27 Passes attempted 24 19 Passes attempted 20 27 Passes completed 9 14 Passes completed 6 13 Passes completed 9 10 Passes intercepted 1 1 Passes intercepted 2 3 Passes intercepted 1 2 Punts 4 4 Punts 6 6 Punts 2 8 Punting average 33 34 Punting average 37 36 Punting average 39 40 Fumbles lost 2 Fumbles lost 2 1 Fumbles lost 2 1 election DbStite. Yards penalized 65 Yards penalized 60 74 Yards penalized 100 85 ILLINOIS MICHIGAN STATE OHIO STATE M O M O M O First downs 9 19 First downs 12 16 First downs 15 10 Rushing yardage 65 305 Rushing yardage 80 194 Rushing yardage 285 95 Passing yardage 112 65 Passing yardage 78 22 Passing yardage 19 107 Passes attempted 19 11 Passes attempted 14 13 Passes attempted 12 21 Passes completed 8 5 Passes completed 7 4 Passes completed 2 10 Passes intercepted 2 Passes intercepted 1 2 Passes intercepted 5 2 Punts 4 3 Punts 3 5 Punts 5 5 Punting average 42 38 Punting average 52 41 Punting average 37 33 Fumbles lost 3 Fumbles lost 1 2 Fumbles lost 1. 1 Yards penalized 20 75 Yards penalized 50 70 Yards penalized 74 10 HOCKEY Jim Haas, captain Tempers fly fast and furiously in any hockey game, especially those against Michigan State. Here a State player is sent to the penalty box for " playing a little too rough " with defenseman Burt Dunn. Both Willard Ikolaand Louis Paolatto anxiously await the decision of the referee. Capturing four consecutive NCAA titles proved too much of a task for the Michigan hockey team as it went down to defeat before an inspired Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute in the semi-finals of this year ' s championship tournament. Displaying a strong late season drive, in which they played their last eleven games without a loss, the Wolverines earned a play-off berth for the seventh straight season. However, the lack of depth, which hampered the Maize and Blue sextet all year, and the rarified Colorado air were two big obstacles that the defending champions could not cope with. It was a small squad of only twelve men that suffered the six to four upset by the champion Rensselaer Icemen. The only satisfaction that the tournament rendered to Coach Vic Heyliger was the excellent play of sopho- A Familiar sight all year was that of George Chin slipping past the defense and getting a shot away, in this case it is blocked. Sophomore Don MacArthur works in and gets a shct away during the McGill game, while Yves Hebert follows him up in case of a rebound. 211 It took a beautiful save by the Denver 3 oalie to stop wingman Doug Philpott from scoring during one of the Maize and Blue ' s easy victories For the Wolverines it was the only game of the year that they managed to chalk-up a double Figure score, and this was an impressive 11-5 decision. more Bill MacFarland. The sharp-shooting center who led the Wolverines in goals scored during the season, tied a tournament record by picking up nine play-off points,- three goals and an assist in the Rensselaer game and one goal and four assists in Michigan ' s victory in the third place consolation encounter. After skating on thin ice during the early part of the season, especially after losing two games to North Dakota, the pucksters began their winning streak, culminated by a double victory over a favored Minnesota team. Once they had started going the only team that came close stopping the Wolverines in league play was Michigan State. In probably the most exciting and best played series of the year the Maize and Blue was held to a scoreless tie in the first game and then just sneaked by with a three to two win against the same determined Spartan squad the next day. There is a dull future for the hockey team as Confusion reigns in front of the Denver goal, but Douglas Mullen is still unsuccessful in his try to sneak the puck in for a score. Wingman Pat Cooney, after bringing the puck down the ice through the whole McGill team, slaps in a quick shot for a first period marker. Doug Philpott and Burt Dunn are unsuccessful in trying for a goal. florin. For 5 decision. iyed series orelesstie j ike to :y team ss The reactions to a decisive McGill goal are expressed in many ways. Bill MacFarland ' s shot is stopped in a Michigan State encounter. eleven men from this season ' s squad will be missing next year. Included in this sroup of sraduating seniors are such stars as Doug Mullen (leading Michigan scorer), George Chin, Willard Ikola, and Captain Jim Haas. With only five returning lettermen, and only one of these, MacFarland, an established player, the Wolverine s chances of reaching the play-offs next year are slight. 213 In the first home game of the season the Wolverines showed their strongest offensive splurge as they scored exactly 100 points against Valparaiso University. Don Eaddy is shown driving in on a fast break and sett ing up two points, while John Codwell covers in case of a rebound. BASKETBALL Michigan ' s Tom Jorgenson goes up for the rebound to clear the backboard for the Wolverines. Sophomore Harvey Williams meshes two points on a push shot from inside the foul circle. 215 Paul Groffsky, shown here grabbing a rebound off the Valparaiso backboard, was the only reliable rebounder for the Maize and Blue. Despite the fact that his first year team finished ninth in the conference and the winner of only six of twenty-two games, optimism reigned high at the onset of this season for Coach Bill Perigo and his cagemen. Several promising sophomores, six returning lettermen,and a year ' s experience with a fast breaking style caused hopes to be raised that the Wolverines had finally come up with a con- tender. The sophomores lived up to their pre- season promise,- the lettermen reurned; and the experience was there,- but erratic play and a crucial seven game losing streak plagued the team, and once again the watchword became the famil- iar, Wait till next year. " The only encourage- ment of the season was the play of the three starting sophomores Jim Barren, Tom Jorgenson and Harvey Williams. Paul Groffsky and Don Eaddy rounded out the starting Maize and Blue quintet that again finished ninth in the Big Ten. Next year ' s hopes will again rest with these same five men. Playing his third year of varsity ball, Don Eaddy proved invaluable as a floor man and should also be one of the mainstays next year. 216 Raymond Pavichevich, Captain Although hampered with a weak leg, Tom jorgenson still compiled a respectable record for his First season in Western Conference play. If Harvey Williams continues to show the steady improvement that he has in the past, the Wolverines wil l be much stronger next year. The strength of the Michigan squad lay mainly in the lighter weight classes, shown here as conference champ Andy Kaul, undefeated in two sea- sons of dual competition, pins his low a opponent, contributing vital points for a one point victory in one of the season ' s dual meets. WRESTLING Reaching its peak with a sixteen to eleven victory over mighty Pittsburg, the Eastern Intercollegiate champions, the Michigan wrestling team compiled one of its finest dual meet seasons, emerging victorious in nine out of ten of these encounters. The squad suffered its only loss at the hands of Purdue. It was these same powerful Boilermakers that dethroned the highly favored defending champion Wolverines in the Western Conference meet. Injuries to 218 :::: ts. One point for a predicament, a new innovation this year in scoring, is awarded Michigan ' s Bronse Rumsey in his 167 Ib. match against Iowa. Dick O ' Shaughnessy, defending 177 Ib. Big Ten titleist, and Mike Rodriguez, a promising 157 pounder, hampered the matmen all year and was the instrumental factor in their loss in the championship meet. The only two men to pick up first place laurels were NCAA champion " Snip " Nalan in the 130 Ib. division and Andy Kaul at 137 Ib., both of whom were undefeated in the season ' s dual meets. Sopho- more Don Haney lost out on a referee ' s decision in the 147 Ib. division. With a comparatively large number of returning lettermen next year the wrestling team should continue on its winning ways. Captain " Snip " Nalan compiled an enviable record of three Big Ten crowns and a NCAA title during his three years of varsity compeition. John MacMahon finds it difficult to cope with his opponent ' s hand, as he attempts to set up a pin in his 157 pound match. 219 Marvin Johnson, Captain GYMNASTICS Despite the intermittant losses of two top performers, captain Marv Johnson, and Harry Luchs, the Michigan gymnasts under the tutelage of Newt token emerged from the season with an enviable record, victorious in seven out of their nine meets, and winding up third in the Con- ference. Outstanding was Lee Krumbholtz, placing fourth in the Big Ten in all-events, and voted most valuable per- former on the team. Inspiring was Marv Johnson ' s per- formance with an injured wrist which provided the nec- essary points for the third place in the Conference meet. Showing excellent promise for the coming year were sophomores Chico San Antonio on the horse and parallel bars, and Jack Burchfield on the tramp. Finishing very strong after a shaky beginning, the trampoline men contributed greatly to the gymnast ' s Big Ten position,- Jack Burchfield getting a 9th, Frank Adams placing 10th, and Bill Winkler ' s routines gaining a 4th. 220 irbrners, Michigan rjed Iron seven out tde Con- ing fourth able per- on ' s per- die nee- ice not. wr were Harry Luchs absence from the latter part of the season came as a severe blow to the Michigan gymnastic squad, as he had been a consistent high point man, not only on the parallel bars, but also as an all-around performer. Senior Dick Bergman provided the Wolverine squad with a consistent performer on the flying rings. Improving greatly during the season, Jim Barbero will provide an all-events man for next season. Doubling at both a dash man and broad jumper, Dave Stinson was one of the many men who saw two- fold duty on last year ' s outdoor squad. Tom Hendricks has taken over the number one spot in broad jumping this year. It was a much improved Roger Maugh that finis hed second in the indoor Conference meet this year. Much of Michigan ' s hopes for the outdoor title deoends on the vaulting of Maugh. 222 John Moule, miler For the fourth consecutive year the Michigan track team learned that it takes more than depth to win meets. Al- though boasting a strong, well balanced squad, the Wol- verines were still unable to win the ' big ones . After finishing a close second to a powerful Illinois team in last year ' s outdoor Conference meet and again in an indoor dual encounter this season, the cindermen then dropped to a disappointing third in the indoor title meet. TRACK Kt This will be the last season for NCAA and Western Conference high jump champion Milt Mead. Mead also won All-American honors in 1953. 223 Running both the low and high hurdles this year is John Love, shown here racing Al Renick of Western Michigan in a triangular meel early this year. Placed in the difficult position of replacing Van Brunner in these events, Love has proved himself more than an adequate substitute. Illinois continued its domination of the Conference as it, along with Indiana, showed little regard for the heralded depth of Coach Don Canham ' s thinclads. Only nine Wolverines qualified for the Finals in the championship meet and only two, John Ross in the mile and Captain " Fritz " Nilsson in the shot put, managed to capture a first place. The squad should be stronger outdoors this spring with the addition of National Collegiate high jump cham- pion Milt Mead. It ' s " do or die " for the cindermen this year if they expect to break the Illini jinx. They will have to do it now for it will be some time before Michigan will have another team as strong as this season s. Favored again this year to retain both his Western Conference shot put and discuss championship, is Captain Fritz Nilsson. 224 Three dash men who are being heavily counted on and carrying the brunt of the load for this year ' s squad are Bob Brown, Jack Carroll, and Dave Hessler, shown here on the starting block. The sophomore sensation of the cindermen, Mark Booth, brings added strength to the Wolverine squad this year with his fine high jumping. Ron Wollingford has taken over the two- mile event and shows promise of possibly becoming a future Big Ten Champ. 225 i 226 First Row: Bruce Haynam; Frank Howell,- Ray Fisher, coach; William Mogk, captain Gerald Harrington,- Gil Sabuco,- William Billings. Second Row: Jack Ritter,- Richard Leach; Garabed Tadian,- Fancher Paul; Robert Woschitz; John Corbett; Richard Yirkos ky,- Robert Margolin, manager. Third Row: Daniel Cline,- Donald Eaddy; Marvin Wisniewski,- Raymond Pavichevich; Paul Lepley. BASEBALL Coach Ray Fisher, after thirty-three years at Michigan, led the baseball team to its first NCAA baseball championship. Tieing for the Western Conference title with Illinois for the second straight year, the Wolverine nine, aided by the fine play of Paul Lepley, Dan Cline, and Bruce Hayman, went on to capture an impressive victory in the national playoffs at Omaha, Nebraska. It was Coach Fisher ' s six- teenth Big Ten Championship and the season earned for him the distinction of being chosen the College Coach of the Year for 1953. A glance in the dugout adequately tells the story of a sensational catch that put an end to a Wolverine rally. 227 Bill Mogk ' s help is not quite enough to get Dick Leach home safely during the Stanford game in the NCAA playoffs. Paul Lepley evades the tag of the Texas catcher as he crosses the plate in one of the NCAA Championship playoff games. " It was well worth winning " , says Captain Bill Mogk to Marv Wisniewski as they admire the NCAA trophy after the playoffs. 228 Winning the NCAA Championship came as a surprise to the most ardent Michigan baseball rooter. While even ranked as a strong contender for Western Conference honors at the beginning of the season, the team got off to a weak start and had to rely on a late season winning streak in order to enter the Collegiate World Series. Once in the playoffs, they continued their victory surge and managed to capture the title with comparative ease. NCAA CHAMPIONS Captain Bill Mogk partakes in the pre-game con- fab with Minnesota ' s captain and the umpires. a surpr 10 .Once in All-American Bruce Haynam slides in with the winning run in another playoff game against Texas. Don Eaddy watches the play with interest. The loss of such key men as Captain Bill Mogk and All- American Bruce Haynam will be a strong blow to this year s team in fact, there will be new faces throughout the whole center of the diamond this spring. Pitchers Marvin Wisniewski and Captain-elect Jack Corbett, along with third baseman Don Eaddy and catcher Dick Leach, will be a few of the men whom Michigan will have to count on to maintain its number one rating. 229 TENNIS Bob Curhan Honorary Captain Backed by two years of experience with the Michigan tennis squad, Al Mann, although a junior, was chosen captain of the 1954 team. Junior Pete Paulus enters his second season with varsity net men this year,having played the number one slot during the 1953 season. 230 Starting the season last year with a comparatively inex- perienced squad, Bill Murphy ' s netmen managed to com- pile a respectable dual meet record of eight wins and three losses,- however, they were but little competition in the Big Ten playoffs. The only bright spot in the big meet was the fine play of sophomore Bob Nederlander as he cap- tured the number six man championship, while the out- classed squad itself finished third. The net overall outlook for the squad is not an optimistic one. Unless thedoubles combinations can display a great deal more championship finesse the team should not be a top contender for this year ' s Western Conference title. The only Western Conference championship conquered by the Wolverines last year was by Bob Nederlander in six man position. wity netitn : 1953 sewn. ' Front Row: William Murphy,- coach; Robert Russell; Robert Curhan,- Robert Nederlander; Robert Paley,- Alexander Mann. Back Row: David Mills Robert Dunbar,- Peter Paulus,- Maurice Pelto,- James Holtz. I 231 Three key men on the 1953 team who will not be back this year are Warren Gast, Bud Stevens, and Larry Reger. Although rated as only a mediocre squad at the beginning of the 1953 season, the golf team managed to maintain its customary position as one of the strongest varsity sports at the University. With only two returning lettermen from the previous year ' s championship team, Captain Hugh Wright and Lowell LeClair, the team progressed to be the surprise of the Conference by winning eight of its nine matches and finishing second in the Big Ten meet. During a practice Coach Katzenmeyer is shown talking to Alex McClellan. Andy Andrews looks on in the background. 232 Warren Gast; Thad Stanford; Jack Stumpfig; Bud Stevens,- Hugh Wright, captain; Andy Andrews,- Lowell LeClair; Bert Katzenmeyer, coach. The on y three returning lettermen whom Coach Bert Katzenmeyer will be able to use as a basis for this season ' s squad will be Captain Jack Stumpfig, Tad Stanford, and Andy Andrews. With a comparatively inexperienced team, the linksmen ' s chances for a successful season are rather weak and a championship is possibly a thing of the past. GOLF It will be a very difficult task this year to find a replacement for the steady play of Captain Hugh Wright who graduated last June. Captain-elect Jack Stumpfig is shown blasting out of a sand trap while Thad Stanford gets the pin. Wrestlers Joe Atkins, Andy Kaul, and Bronse Rumsey enjoy the advantages offered by the M-Club to its members when taking a break in the club room in Yost Field House. The room is equipped with a phonograph, a television set, and lounging chairs for the relaxation of its members. Membership in the M-Club is granted to all men who have won a letter in a varsity sport here at Michigan. Among the privileges granted the members is the use of the club room in Yost Field House. While relaxing in this highly decora- tive lounge, where one is surrounded by action photo- graphs of the various sports, one has access to a television set and phonograph. Secretary Bronson Rumsey; President Gene Knutson,- Vice-president Bob Hurley,- Treasurer Dick Yirkosky. 234 " M " CLUB fe L Kalinthe IB Kite. wliolwe tajtlie :lub row y decora- in photo- television Every member of the M-Club also contributes some of his time toward service to the University. During the hockey and football games, varsity-letter winners may be seen selling refreshments and programs. In the past, the M-Club has served charitable causes, such as the " March of Dimes " , in the collection of money from the student body. A few of the M-Club members ad- miring some of Michigan ' s trophies. Front Row: Dave Heinzman,- Andy Andrews,- Bob Nederlander,- Jack Stumping,- Pete Paulus,- Bronson Rumsey,- Al Mann,- Marv Johnson,- Jim Barbero; Don Dagger,- Ed Furdak.- Fred Baer ; Don Drake. Second Row: Dick Yirkosky; Roy Christiansen,- Roger Maugh; Barry Wayburn; Dick O ' Shaughnessy; Bob Hurley,- Willard Ikola; Doug Philpott,- Jim Balog,- Bob Topp,- Ron Williams,- Dick Balzhiser; Tom Benner,- Stan Knickerbocker. Third Row: Bill Barton,- Bill Michaels; Jim Love ; George Lynch,- John Ross,- Lee Krumbholz Jack Ritter ; Bill Lucier,- Ted Kress,- Dick Bergman,- George Hammond,- Jim Bates,- Duncan MacDonald,- Dick Leach; Garby Tadian; Jack Corbett; Gene Knutson. Fourth Row: Tad Stanford,- Dan Cline,- Ted Cachey,- Bumpy Jones,- Joe Atkins,- Jim Walters; Andy Kaul; Glenn Miller,- Pete Dow,- Telly Mascarin; Frank Adams,- Tony Branoff; Grant Scruggs; Junior Stielstra; Paul Lepley. Back Row: Roy Pella; Don Hill; George Dutter; Paul Grofsky; Fritz Nilsson,- Milt Mead; Leo Schlict; Jeff Dooley; Ron Gora; Bruce Allen,- John Moule. INTRA-MURAl SPORTS The purpose of the Intra-Mural sports program is to give an opportunity to all students, no matter what their profi- ciency, to engage in some form of athletic activity. These activities may range from basketball to swimming or even to a less commonly played sport such as squash. In many of these sports, competition is planned in the form of campus- wide tournaments. You have to get off your feet if you want to catch your opponent off guard, and even then your chances are slim in an Intra-Mural game. BOARD IN CONTROL OF INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETICS s to jive an or even to In many of of caps- First Row: Dr. Philip M. Northrop,- Prof. Ralph W. Aigler; H.O. Crisler, chairman,- Miss Norma Bentley,- Prof. Marcus L. Plant; Prof. Charles M. Davis,- Prof. Olin W. Blackett. Standing: Prof. Robert H. Sherlock; Prof. Gardner Ackley; Dr. Arthur D. Robinson; Marvin L. Niebuss; Arthur L. Brandon. The average student ' s knowledge of the Board in Control of Intercollegiate Athletics is usually limited to a few newspaper articles and a few names on the all-campus election ballot. In reality, however, this group is engaged in the task of coordinating and determining all policy concerning athletics at the University. Its activities do not only pertain to matters concerning varsity sports, but also include women ' s athletics. It was through the help and work of the Board that the new women ' s swimming pool was built. The vetoing of the controversial Michigan-Michigan State Paul Bunyon Trophy by this committee was of no avail, for it seemed that the Governor had already decided upon it by the time it was brought up to the Board. A present problem confronting the group is whether or not to elevate soccer to the status of a varsity sport. 237 WOMEN ' S A THLETICS For ' those women who seek fun and enjoyment from participating in athletic or recreational activities, W.A.A. offers a diversified program. The scope of W.A.A. is not limited only to recreational endeavors but also includes the sponsorship of such campus functions as Michigras and Lantern Night. Margaret Bell, Chairman of Physical Education for Women; H. O. Crisler, Director of Athletics. Vera B. Baits, University Regent; Lola Hanavan, Chairman of Women ' s Phys- ical Education Building Committee. WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION A candid view of the new Women ' s Swimming Pool while still in the process of construction. Front Row: Joan Merrill; Barbara Hill; Phyllis Peterson; Lois Grabill; Amy McAvity,- Jaylee Duke. Second Row: Sally Fernambers; Margarel Penney,- Carol Giddings; Gretchen Meier; Marian Swanson, president; Meredith Tigel; Marion Charvat; Margaret Lord. Back Row: Joan Hyman; Donna Westerlund; Dorothy Clarkson; Rosalind Shlimovitz; Louise Tracy; June Miekka; Gloria Strutz; Paula Strong; Eileen Harmer. WAA BOARD The opening of the new Women ' s Swimming Pool has made this a banner year for all the women here at the University and for the Women ' s Athletic Association in particular. Through the cooperation of the Board of Regents, the Board in Control of Intercollegiate Athletics, the Department of Physical Education for Women, the Alumnae and the student body, this dream of the last thirty years has finally become a reality. Lantern Night is one of the big events spon- sored by WAA during the springjsemester. WAA ACTIVITIES There ' s plenty of action and excitement for any woman in a WAA volleyball game. Although the new pool is the center of attraction this year, the WAA sponsors a variety of athletic activities and events. All-campus tournaments inspire keen competition between intramural teams. Ten sport clubs provide an opportunity for relaxation for classroom-weary coeds. Co-recreational clubs such as modern dance, ballet, bad- minton and ice skating are open to both men and women students. The managers of these clubs plus the executive committee make up the WAA Board. The highlight of the week, as far as both men ' s and women ' s recre- ational activities are concerned, is Co-Rec night held at the IM Building. The scope of the many activities of WAA is not only limited to ath- letic events. Of these other varied events dancing is a top favorite. 242 Front Row: Barbara Burstein,- Yvonne Bristol; Paula Strong; Mary Jane Fazaherley,- Jane Kohr,- Jeanne Gregory. Second Row: Suzanne Gilbert,- Patricia Newell; Barbara Hue,- Lynne Landwirth; Joan Merrill; Carol Giddings,- Colleen Campbell; Carolyn Siersma; Nancy Ward. Back Row: Dorothy Faber ; Arlene Roose,- Gloria Strutz; Marjorie Mihlethaler; Mary Holmes; Marilyn Mosier ; Mary Poore,- Bernice Pericin; Arlene Rybak. lion this year, ictivities and competition provide an eary coeds.- yet, bad- i and wow tie executive ATHLETIC MANAGERS MICHIFISH The House Athletic Managers serve as the link between the girls they represent and the WAA activities. The members of this group not only assist in sport publicity, but also in the special projects of WAA. Michifish, the syn- chronized swimming club and played an important part in the dedication festivities of the new women ' s pool. This club is just one of many groups which will be taking ad- vantage of the facilities offered by the pool. MMIM ddittklM Front Row: Grazia Alexis,- Margaret Heath; Polly Moore,- Nancy Wright; Edythe Nelson,- Robin Piatt; Mary Streib; Jane Kohr. Second Row: Gail Lundstrom,- Suzanne Steigleder,- Jean Boch,- Lois Grabill; Joan Melges,- Judith Shagrin; Harriett Thorne,- Janet Wassenberger,- Nonethe Gunther. Third Row: Barbara Kiegler,- Audrey Miller; Louise Fonteine.- Joan McAfee,- Marion Charvat; Margaret Lord; Jeanne Derr,- Ann Ham- mond; Martha Sanders; Shirley Eckwall; Barbara Uebel. Back Row: Linda Miller; Cynthia Camp; Judith Alcorn; Judyth Rankin,- Janice MacVaugh; Janet Roberts,- Janet Bradshaw,- Marian D ' Amour, Donna Hoffman; Dorothy Irwin,- Donna Hoeltzel; Emily Hardy,- Carol Castator. In an attempt to compensate for the infiniteness of the University and the diverse interests of its student body varied housing plans have been established. Sororities, fraternities, men ' s and women ' s dormitories and women ' s league houses are available for Michigan undergraduates. There will always exist the conflict between the people who prefer small housing groups, such as sororities and fraternities, and those who believe that the larger dormitory system is ideal for college living. The increasing enrollment of women has caused many of the men s dormitories to be converted to women ' s residence halls, forcing more and more men from the men ' s dorms. There is hope that a compromise can be reached to solve this problem by limiting the number of women accepted to only those who can adequately be housed in the women ' s residence halls. oufe roupy ASSEMBLY Fortnite, sponsored each fall by Assembly, is an evening of fun and friendly competition between all independent women ' s housins groups. Here women of Hobbs House act out a scene from their winning skit, " Famed Frames, " based on famous paintings. . V I j J Dolores Messinger, president A freshman moving into a dormitory for the first time in her life meets a rash of problems in her new environment. She is confronted with mixers, hours, meal tickets and room- mate. Assembly, the governing body which unites all independent women, sponsors a Big Sister program to assist the newcomer, supplements residence hall programs with social affairs and welfare projects, outside the dorm and stops periodically to evaluate itself objectively in workshops. Guidance is becoming a bigger problem with the increasing number of freshmen women arriving on cam- pus,- now less than half of the residents in the dormitories are upperclass women. Resident directors and counselors within the living quarters are available for consultation while the pledge may find additional help from one of her sorority sisters. Independent-affiliate relations are friendly. Assembly and Panhellenic work together at Michigan Muriel Claflin; Roberta Ross Janet Reinstein; Betty Cohen; Dolores Messinger,- Rita Isbitts; Elaine Platt; Eileen Schulak; Sally Lorber,- Marilyn Labiner. with a spirit of cooperation almost unequalled anywhere in the Big Ten. A dormitory anywhere means a place to stow your books, grab a few winks and eat your meals. At Michigan, a dormitory becomes a thriving community on a small scale in which a student can merely exist or from which she can learn a great deal. Fostered on the belief that collegiate living quarters can add as much to an indi- vidual ' s education as her classroom work, a University Residence Hall offers a resident the chance to make of her 248 Front Row: Elaine Koffman Edith Rubins Mary Fizackerly Johanna Burke Sandra Wasserstein Ann Heath Barbara Sklover Elizabeth Altman; Carolyn Ulrich Jane Garrett; Martha Bird; Julie Arkin. Second Row: Janet Roberts Delphine Walsrenbach, Marilyn Wendel Patricia Harvey Gloria Duwe Mrs. Glass Gail Pierce Betty Powell Loretta Ehrenhalt Nancy Rosenstein Dolores Sloan. Third Row: Eileen Pruder Cynthia Hobart Margo Bielawski Carol Rankin Terry Carney Belle Bogard Gretta Porter Joan Feldman Sue Cleminson Virginia Swaggerty Nancy McSwain Ann Cordill Hattie Jenkins Carol Schroeder Pearl Rinehart Joanne Randolph. Back Row: Nancy MacDonald Barbara Webb, Carol Wheeler Sue D ' Amour Sharon McNeely Nancy Williams Laura Salmon Catherine Adams Gail Austin Patricia Hanson Eve Zarnicki, Carol deBruin,- Joanne Schaefer Joan Galancy Diane Geisheimer. college career whatever she chooses. Four-year-old Alice Crocker Lloyd Hall is still in the embryo stage of social and governmental development. Lloyd is the largest and most modern women ' s residence on campus each of its four houses has its own cafeteria and dining room, and a lounge which provides the setting for varied activities and entertainments; for example, Angell ' s Annual Sock Hop. The whole atmosphere in this large dormitory is one of ANGELL Front Row: Sandra Stolorow Doris Metzner Nancy Rouner Lita Schechter Arlene Green; Sharon Benson Edna DeRaay Delmae Wyllie Marion Gunsberg Diane Engleman Rochelle Sklut Bailey Apple Sally Sachs. Second Row: Margot Homburger Lois Ash; Barbara Rock Joan Black; Anita Hatch Ruth Bulderis Mrs. Glass Frae Weisel Paula Swiren Barbara Witlow Valerie Goldberg Rebecca Allen. Third Row: Carole Sparkie Ellen Maier Paula Goldberg Ellen Sherman Roberta Moore Ann Hawley Carole Brumbaugh Marta Fischer Ceil Kaplan Joanne Clark Mary Crocker Patricia Morris Carol Watson Meredith Tigel Joan Gelade Javna Leibovitz Sylvia Schwartz Bernice Friedland. Back Row: Edna Carlson; Margaret Dussling Pamela Barker Nancy James Nancy Clark; Geraldine Mankowski; Patricia Shaw,- Lenora Lindhorst; Lois Pious Barbara Freed Judith Bloomfield; Pauline Veldene Joyce Lane Patricia Lamberis Elizabeth Stone. ,.A-. " A I Front Row: Janet Fildew,- Mary Gronberg; Marcia Highlands,- Fsther Heyt; Carla Schram,- Margaret Phillips,- Marilyn Masters,- Patricia Mooney; Susan Brown,- Linda Miller. Second Row: Sally Wilkinson; Ann Valentine,- Sue Felt,- Phyllis Abbott; Judith LeMessurier,- Mary Fulton; Kay Mackenzie; Shirley Abbott; Bonnie Bittner,- Mary Nexbitt. Third Row: Mary Rudolph,- Sally Lennington,- Julie Flynn,- Margaret Ross,- Margaret Cook,- Linda Frazec; Constance Butler,- Margaret Berry; Nancy Marsh. Back Row: Anna Breyfogle; Marjorie Heberle; Happy Rosenbaum,- llene Mooney,- Jeannette Boch,- Patricia Earhart; Carol Cook. BETSY BARBOUR " freshness and freedom. " Across campus, at Betsy Barbour, home surroundings are stressed. Sunday afternoon concerts ' in the living room, birthday dinners for the whole house and red roses for all the residents, or " Betsy Buds " as they are called, are part of its traditional candlelight and silver tradition. The daily sit-down dinners are a very necessary part of Barbour for the girls who live there. Chicago House, in West Quadrangle, switched sexes during orien- Front Row: Christine Crawford; Joan Heiden, Linda Jacobacci, Joanne Sheets; Nancy Lepard,- Carol Baufman; Carol Duvant,- Mary Nimrichter,- Joanne Mandelstamm; Paula Kessel. Second Row: Arlene Liss,- Jane Ford,- Betsy Smith; Barbara Glazer; Joan Arent; Marjorie Lyche,- Susanne Dunbar ; Judith Klein; Virginia Bessemer; Ann Canfield; Harriet Modlin,- Barbara Lewis. Third Row: Virginia Schwartz; Caroline Dalley,- Mary Selway,- Judith Huber; Eleanor Shaw,- Nancy Howe,- Georgiann Davidson,- Patricia Langton; Marion Charvat,- Helen Jamison,- Nancy Kanitz,- Roberta Evans,- Gloria Meier,- Elizabeth McDonald. Bac k Row: Antonia Sacchetti; Margaret Lamb; Mary Ellen Jones,- Barbara Gilmore,- Leah David; Diane Bav,- Elaine Terner,- Jean Gorst,- Mavis Fors ; Patricia Cochran; Marian Miller; Fairy Sakai; Joan Bryan. iciaMooney; y Fob; Kay oS;Mjfojr Front Row Charlotte Rhodes; Helen Steward; Ann Becker,- Elaine Entner ; Janet Mooney; Joan Ressequie; Shirley Tepper, Dintsy Seibert. Second Row: Miria;n King; Renata Mantel; Barbara Trask; Terry Burke; president; Mrs. Lois Kzmpf; Elaine Domke,- Julia Richards; Mary Dennany. Third Row: Anita Hovie ; Kathryn Sisson; Lois Dock; llyne Weisman; Nancy Anderson; Sharon Russell; Mary Conrad; Christa Eckhard; Ann Bear,- Jean Berry; Shirley Norquest. Back Row: Dorothy Bylsma; Sarah Loveless,- Ann StratiS; Caroline Kinaschuk,- Mary Ann Kinaschuk; Carole Hackett; Carolyn Bradshaw; Isabel Martin,- Mary Jean Shaw ; Evelyn Brown; Kathleen Dennany. tation week last fall when an overflow of freshmen and transfer women had to be accomodated. Already Chicago House women have set up house and judiciary councils and planned an extensive social program which includes the " Drag Hop. " Gracious living is no mere phrase at Martha Cook; there are traditions galore, including Sun- day breakfasts in bed, candlelight dinners and even period furniture. A kind of sorority counterpart within the dormi- CHICAGO HOUSE Front Row: Virginia Fia Ruth Heald; fV ary but i NCUKI; ja o IM_ (_ . r 13,- u-on im n.n -, j .i , .,_,...._ .._._-, - , Mary Ann Rector; Elizabeth Wright; Jo Marie Button; Maureen Keiller; Elizabeth Burris,- Eleanor Hagler,- Sylvia Iroy. Front Row: Barbara Hansen,- Elaine Gulden; Janet Everett; Verona Smukal,- Susan Popkin; Virginia Bender,- Patricia Mallett; Lois Batchelor; Dawn Hameister,- Tula Diamond; Joyce Kanser; Lois Deicke. Second Row: Joyce Cleaveland; Norma Cohen; Antonina Chronowski; Pauline Engstrom; Joyce Collins; Margaret Lord; Mary Fryfogle; Mrs. Leona Diekema,- Vonda Genda, president; Anne Weaver,- Inez Krouse; Harriet Stinson; Carol Drake; Gwendolyn Williamson,- Elizabeth Beckwith; Frances Whinnery. Third Row: Marjorie Barlow,- Anne DeForest; Nancy Bosch; Ester Goudsmit; Rita Gedrovics; Kathleen Baker,- Katherine Krolczyk; Pricilla DeForest; Nancy Shiels; Beth Hansen,- Margaret Hanmer,- Melba Abril-Lamarque; Jean Carlson; Eunice Ruff,- Mary Jones,- Grace Goodrich. Back Row: Myrna Cohen,- Mary Bongort; Helen Brown,- Audrey Davies,- Elaine Jones,- Alice Decker,- Mary Haviland; Mary Cooper,- Diane Hewitt; Susan Loud; Sheila Hubbard,- Betty Ungerleider; Elizabeth Richter,- Carolyn Lentz,- Stella Peralta,- Katherine Hampares. tory system, Cook selects its residents and holds an initi- ation ceremony. A certain esprit de corps is generated by the responsibility each girl must assume in the house, such as waiting on table or manning the switchboard. Not to be overlooked, Martha Cook traditionally tops all men ' s and women ' s residences scholastically. The University Hos- pital is Couzen s Hall s dining room, and the girls who live in this nurses ' dormitory keep up a constant stream of Front Row: Alice Esterer,- Robin Squier,- Eleanor Rack; Annemarie Rack,- Anne Marshall; Joan Semegen,- Lois Hoenecke,- Adele Huebner; Cynthia Vary,- Vivian MacLeod; Carolyn McKecknie; Sally Lorber; Alice Miller; Mary Koykka. Second Row: Frances Skaff; Helene Simon,- Malvern Bleiber,- Carol Van Asselt; Roberta Richardson,- Ruth Briggs,- Mary Soper; Bertha Reacock,- Miss Barbara Child; Phyllis Willar,- Phyllis Moats,- Roni Ryia; Virginia Wise,- Sue Alderman,- Dorothy Fink; Dorothy Myers. Third Row: Ruth Rautiola; Mary LaDue; Mary Mulcahy; Claire Hammer; Irmgard Schlageter, Priscilla Heft; Patsy Newell; Martha Kisel,- Nancy Kovack; Shirley Boers; Dorothea Sherman; Mary Tate ; Anne Wheat,- Martha Newberg,- Audrey LaRouche; Diana Marriott; Jean McFarlane,- Elizabeth Cohen,- Shirley Swinson. Back Row: Sylvia Alexander,- Roxanne Klingbeil; Alison Thomas,- Janet Snider,- Marsha L.ubeck; Delores Messinger; Janet Reinstein,- Nancy Pitkin,- Camilla Heller,- Janet Ekwall,- Katherine Kneiske,- Sally Stahl; Mary Kuizinga; Marlene Miller; Norma Thomson; Cynthia Diamond; Beverly Brehm,- Jane Alexy,- Barbara Hillman; Debra Durchslag. MARTHA COOK Mir; Dawn line EltJtfM fie SiiBE ' Ninty Bod : ' T ' , ' .;:: 3wn ; Audm Ids an initi- i generate! die Use, board Not D:; ;I " " ffiityHos- : jirls wio JeHnebntn dm Si " ; Front Row: Martha Cecil, president; Carolyn Hartman. Back Row: Mary Crouch; Judy Armita pedestrian traffic across East Ann as they go to classes, put in their hours of duty, and eat their meals. Couzens is unique as a women ' s residence in its facilities for necessary scholastic work: an enormous nursing arts laboratory, sev- eral classrooms and a lecture hall, and perhaps as a further incentive to study, a predominance of single rooms. Except for eleven Lit School girls, Couzens houses only nurses, a fact which gives it a united and purposeful spirit. Student 253 COUSENS HALL government, however, is on the basis of classes, and in- cludes a student-faculty committee to iron out problems. The first dormitory to establish a house judiciary council was Alice Lloyd. The physical features of this residence hall are excellent: study halls in the building range from basement rooms to Hinsdale ' s dining hall; a library and record collection are open to all residents and the most ultramodern furniture is in every room. Exam files, lectures, ft Front Row: Marike Lasey; Marilyn JuffermanS; Nan Leavy; Julia Mead; Gretchen Engelbach; Laura Cation. Second Row: Helen Whittern,- Nancy Howes Sue Verhoven; Carol Alford; Patricia Dodge,- Anne WilletS; Jeanne Pew,- Carol Schaller,- Betty Bowen. Back Row: Joyce Johnson,- Margaret Borgeson,- Marilyn Bassett,- Shirley Petersen,- Mary Dickman,- Patty Hawken; Cynthia Gibbs,- Charlotte Wolfe. 254 so, and in- it problems, iary council ii residence range Iron library and id trie nost es, lectures, Front Row: Margaret Galdonyi; Barbara Sussman; Jane Flynn,- Mary Thomas,- Mary Palmer; Laris Stalker. Second Row: Sue Werbelow,- Eleanor Shur,- Shelda Sklar,- Marilyn Spiro,- Mrs. Ruth Hawthorne; Marjorie Frogel,- Joann Hage,- Eleanor Peer; Jane Hunt. Third Row: Dorothy Sodergren; Pauline Baumler,- Nina Katz ; Gaille Valentine,- Betty Kafka,- Leda Cosmenco,- Carol Goldshine; Phyllis White,- Jane Fowler,- Suzanne Blanchard. Back Row: Mary Curry,- Patricia Mowry,- Barbara Sidenberg,- Bernice Pericin,- Lynn Zimmerman,- Ruth Robertson; Joan Kissick; Gayla Hendee. movies on study habits and seminars on freshmen prob- lems are part of the extra-educational program carried on at Jordon, which began the year with a great increase in freshmen plus an almost entirely new staff. The house has its own glee club for musically minded residents and holds afternoon coffee hours in the spring to help boost house spirit. The breakdown of Lloyd into four smaller houses is based on a theory of the Michigan House Plan that HINSVALE Front Row: Susan Holbrook- Barbara Shilling,- Wanda Burks,- Edythe Nelson,- Barbara Zuckerman,- Helen-Louise Jones. Second Row: Muriel Knobloch; Joanna Collens; Marilyn Schwartz,- Helen Levi; Roberta Gubbins,- Mrs. Ruth Hawthorne; Marilyn Gordon; Jeanne Newell,- Mary Minier,- Evelyn Jacoby; Jacquis Meckler,- Janet Wexler. Third Row: Elsie Kurfler,- Marion ElliaS; Ardis Lockwood; Carole Stuart; Mary Rzilly,- Claudette Quintal,- Mary Anderson,- Sylvia King,- Leora Schmidt; Elaine Platt. Back Row: Edith Risman; Isabel Simms,- Rosemarie Feldstein,- Nina Newman,- Gloria Strutz; Lillian Cicurel; Barbara Lewis,- Soretta Robin; Faith Goldberg,- Audrey Rosin. it ien, N " Front Row: Judith Muss; Dorothy NevaS; Ellen Benson,- Carol Campbell; Shirley Cochell; Judith Slater; Sarah Luedders. Second Row: Judith Kevtzer,- Caryl Smyle; Carol Seltzer; Janet Grover; Winnie Sarr, president; Etta Gluckstein,- Greta Saldinger; Salk Hildbrand. Back Row: Jan Glimm,- Margo Biberman; Lynne Paxton,- Patricia Ketchum,- Marjorie Tite; Jo Oldsky,- Joanne Purcell; Nancy Fisher, Barbara Couse. smaller groups within a larger one bring the dormitory closer to its residents and help to integrate them. Klein- stueck House, one of these four, had the largest number of freshmen residents; at least three fourths of the girls living there were underclassmen. Mosher shares the same build- ing with Jordan and these two house s are often thought of as one dormitory. " The Bluebook, " Mosher ' s booklet of rules and advice is as traditional as its weekly Friday JORDAN 256 Front Row: Estelle Weitzman,- Irene Moutsatson,- Mary Martz ; Louise Collison,- Billie Mayo,- Margaret Patterson,- Joan Minnema,- Ann Dressel; Clare Tseng. Second Row: Irene Kellogg,- Lois Tachna; Benita Rovin ; Miriam Shlimovitz,- Sue Sabel; Pat Ganulin; Elaine Klein: Flora Caplan; Ruth Rothman,- Sally Beuthien; Joanne Boadway. Third Row: Jacqueline Povenz,- Catherine Baumhauer; Barbara McCullough,- Carol Newman; Mignon Cohen,- Jeanne Plott; Joan Kaplinsky,- Bernice Jaffee,- Jean Holden,- Audrey Newton,- Twila Hafely. Back Row: Joan Levin,- Jeanette Wozhiak,- Barbara Grinke,- Rita Czewski,- Joyce Prag,- Shelia Weinbaum,- Harriet Lehman,- Shirleyetta Silverman. Ro: Juditd id Row: Jan afternoon teas. Faculty relationships are emphasized at Helen Newberry, whose resident director sometimes phones a student ' s professor when she is having classwork troubles and attempts tosmoothout the situation. Freshmen at Newberry put on a traditional skit, " St. George and the KISINSTUECK Front Row: Carol Larwin,- Bertha Kramer,- Marie BourbonnaiS; Laura Wallace Ricky Erskine; Carol Adams,- Sara Aldrich. Second Row: Ardath McKee,- Harriet Eaton; Joanne McDonald; Marilyn Stelh Mrs. D. Parker,- Natalie Newman,- Arlene Kanners; Bette Aaron,- Marjorie Rout; Angeline Lamerato,- Ruth Rosender. Third Row: Connie Gallagher; Mary Fenton,- Janet Lambert,- Betty Beall,- Judith Prior.- Cathy King; Janet Harrington; Dorothy Can t; Joyce Mendenhall,- Louise Tracy. Back Row: Elsa Manace; Elizabeth Barlow,- Virginia Rende; Lorraine LeDuc; Marion Jackson; Joan Loewenstein; Margot McAuliffe,- Patricia McBride; Judith Josephson; Joan Raisin. r, Front Row: jane Germany Gloria Szweda; Ruth Rosenbusch; Virginia Cooke,- Jane Brill; Betty Shuptrine; Marcia Lazarus. Second Row: Barbara. Greenfield; Helen Matoras; Mary Winn,- Rosalind Cantor: Muriel Claflin, president; Betty Sowers,- Barbara Greenblatt; Adeline Ciavola. Back Row: Barbara Hecht; Audrey Stein,- Gail Watts,- Donna Westerberg,- Nancy Ward; Kathryn Nylander ; Alice Newton; Janet Sluyter. Mosm Dragon, at Christmas. This year marked its thirty-eighth presentation. Like its neighbor Betsy Barbour, Newberry strives for a homelike atmosphere and achieves it because both are relatively small in size. There is perhaps more of a Front Row Gretchen Hahn ; Martha Papo ; Lois Klausner,- Janette Mickey,- Dawn Waldron; Lyda Sullivan; Yvonne Bristol; Barbara RosoFf- Joy Stanlei; Barbara Ridall. Second Row: Avis Lowery; Carolyn Holtrey, Dorothy Rosenbloom, Carol Kirshnen Lois Steinoerger, Nancy Boell; Priscilla McClay; Mary Hellthaler,- Katherine Zeisler; Marilyn Campbell. Third Row: Georgian Clark; Wanda Perelli, Grace Cool; Mar 9 aret Ardis- Coralyn Fitz ; Alice Burton,- Dorothy Chacarestos; Nadine Haskin,- Dorothy Crowed Elaine Surbrook. Back Row: Kathryn Murphy,- Ann Marshall Marjorie Jilbert,- Goldie Piroch; Freida Dolby, Shirley Robinson; Nora Granito,- Gwen Wortinger,- Carol Hahn ; Marilyn rrancis. stress on the individual student in such dorms as these, but the big residence halls attempt to conquer their size by informal get-togethers and house parties such as the Palmer House Christmas party at which the residents exchange HELM NEWBERRY v Emily Hauss, Judith Sweet; Barbara McLaughlin, Ann Heysteck, Mary Sullivan; Donna Westerlund, president; Carol Ann P.llon, . ' Second Row: Virginia Robertson,- Joan Lerner; Arija Brekte; Lois Fennig; Cynthia LaFond, Feme Rotenstreich; Jean McCaskey,- Mussin; Susan Christensen,- Trese Quarderer. Third Row: Nancy Magas,- Doris Linton; Carp yn Predmore; Caro DeRavignon,- Patncia ' . . . ii i i l. !____ l__ . D:_,KI:-L,-,II D LI?i .NLan - L ' ir-i A irfh.S V Front Row: Ann Ellis. Virginia Mussin,- busan Uiristensen; I rese Uuarderer. imra KOW: iNancy iviagas; i uni i_nuun, _o.uiyn r, w,,v, , " " .. 3 ..-.., .-- Johnston; Meredith Hardy; Pamela Mills; Marjorie Hammond; Laura Webber,- Laura Trower; Rirna Nicke I. Back Row- Nancy Papworth; Sally Miller- Barbara Marriott; Cornelia VonMach; Ellen Lauppe,- Gretchen Ebling; Janet Dietrich; Shirley Eckwall; Janet Walter. I Front Row: Shirley Winston Rochelle Topper; Shelby Keywell,- Janet Maas,- Jean MacRae,- Barbara Eyre ; Ann Titterington,- Jane Pettengill; Suzanne Hill. Second Row: Bzverly Paton ; Barbara Begin; Nancybelle Shelkey; Patricia Newell; Anne Palston,- Miss Susan Lockwood,- Irma Brollier,- Diana Brouse,- Arlene Walters,- Norma Madalia,- Harriet Davis. Third Row: Laura Wilson,- Carol Osterweil; Roberta Snyder,- Sylvia Arkin; Ann Kutner; Bonnie Silberman; Ann Butterworth; Jeanne Derr ; Joan Melges,- Nancy Snyder,- Marge Meyer; Ann Griffiths; Betty Wolf. Back Row: Barbara Mitchell; Betty Reamer,- Judy Traum,- Joyce Kay; Jane Patmos,- Rebecca Badger; Peggy Day,- Diane Koppin,- Ledra Hirsch,- Frances Auerbach; Myrna Stein. PALMER gifts which are sent to an orphans ' home. Prescott House in East Quadrangle, the pioneer women ' s residence in former all male territory finds that fewer blue jeans and better table manners are two of the biggest results of the new Front Row: Patricia Likert; Beverly Brown; Gayle Turner,- Marlene Gold; Judith Shapiro; Svea Bloomquist,- Marilyn Jenkins; June Granstrom Ruth Bassickis; Jean Beaver; Vera Uetrech. Second Row: Mariann Sippala,- Charlotte Pritchard; Barbara Gertler,- Marilyn Schoch; Beatrice Hill,- Miss Susan Lockwood; Elaine Gilbert; Renee Silverman; Suzanne Victor; Carol Schmier; Phyllis Singer. Third Row: Marleis Douglas,- Jane Manning; Ann Hatch; Sonia lltiS; Mary Condon; Jeanne Sykes,- Norma Krasnov,- Erla Gortatowsky,- Sandra Davis,- Victoria Bozick; Agnes Haynes; Carolyn Kerner. Back Row: Laura Gutentag,- Jane Harry; Lorraine Sturzel; Lynda Evans,- Roberta Johnson,- Virginia Schmunk; Sophia Fedonis,- Kathleen Ryska; Jacquelin Klak; Marilyn Smith; Joan La Forge; Leona Junko. Front Row: Ruth Kohler ; Gayle Haken Helen Matekel; Myrna Eisen; Sandy Hoffman,- Patricia Sincock; Marjorie Olmstead; Carole Moskowitz. Second Row: Margaret Hicks ; Elaine Bice,- Shirley Sikkenga; Lois Yandell; Mary Jo Park,- Myrna Noodelman, president; Judith JenniS; Hazel Frank,- Shirley Clark,- Lois Shein. Third Row: Roslin Dolinsky,- Audrey Goldstone,- Sandra Task; Marlene Kelavos; Peggy Zuelch; Judith Haswell,- Patricia Ruggles,- Joanne Osmond; Clemmet Ricumstrick; Janet Koster. Back Row: JoAnn Geitz,- Betty Staeheli; Erina Olsson; Doris Anderson,- Janet Dixner,- Beverly Ross,- Janet Snow,- Susan Edwards; Donna Winstead; Martha Smith; Marjorie Northwood; Brenda Wehbring. coed living unit. This house bursts with blind date bureaus, but none of these has become so famous as the one in Stockwell, which brought a request from England. Al- though comparable to Alice Lloyd in size, Stockwell, is PRKCOTT v. Janice Hatchett; Harriet Gamage; Jeanne Mastny; Shirley Towbin,- Mary Kirshke,- June Springer; Anita Ellis; Ann Kempe. Second mpia Pappas,- Ebba Jelava,- Miriam Misheloff; Elinor Weinreich; Sharon Newman,- Nancy Bruneau; Sharon Chynoweth,- Jean Del- Front Row: Guidice; Carol Kelma ' n; ' Carolyn ' c5rr. Third Row: JudyMiils; Helen Schols; Jane Nearing,- Patricia Siroskey; ' Molly Paulson; Sylvia Rudolph; Sandra Cook,- Edith Sparks,- Elora Talanda,- Mary Lou Stefani; Grace Cheney. Back Row: Carolyn Woolfenden; Helena Plummer,- Patricia Baskins,- Marjorie Coupe,- Sandra Battle; Nancy Case; Donna Hill; Jeanne LaBelle,- Pamela Farley,- Elissia Sprynsky,- Edna Seguin; Nancy Thorsby. ' Front Row: Paula Stern,- Mary Ryan; Judy Lieb; Martha Wells Ruth Kendall; Meredyth Manns; Elizabeth Evens,- Margaret Heath. Second Row: Carola Faltermeier,- Carole Shanberg,- Clara Oppenheimer,- Donna Chapin,- Delia Galloway,- Loraine Moote; Phyllis Bell,- Nancy Schaffner. Back Row: Mary Poore; Fredrika Loewenberg,- Jean Crawford; Elinor Kahn; Jeanne Rohleder,- jeannette Grimm,- Emily Schmidt,- Joanne Mainville,- Lee O ' Laughlin,- Margaret Scharf. SJOCKWELL not divided into houses but operates on the corridor sys- tem. Each corridor is a separate governing body and func- tions as a unit in such house projects as Stockwell ' s tra- ditional Hanging of the Greens at Christmas time. 262 ImtyScMiw. HimeMiiwillei ' corridor sy5- xjyandfunc- xM ' i trj- Front Row- Carol Krumbach,- Constance Philip; Ann Sterling,- Doris Tucker,- Joan Mason,- Janice Goodman; Rhoda Mermelstein,- Nancy Renken- berqer- Norma Epstein,- Miriam Bishop,- Marguerite Long; Kathleen Taylor; Jean Leland,- Patricia Sipman; Junjoy Barber; Ueanne beeds,- Carib Wenzel- Bebe Horiuchi. Second Row: Peggy Smith,- Mary Lou Sauer ; Nanette Brandt,- Janet Greenbaum ; Marilyn Newman,- Martha Rasch; Lois Frank- Annette Brandt; Elaine Maki,- Mrs. Wonder; Kay Campbell; Barbara Rowe,- Ellen Heideman; Carol Faulkner,- Claudia Moore; bally Steehusen- Marion White,- Barbara Knapp,- Nancy Barnes. Third Row: Andrea Stelle,- Kathleen Truemner; Jane Long; Patricia Gardner; Marion Brown- Carol Dooran ; Patricia Tisch; Ann Jacobson,- Mary Guersey; Ruth Langs; Iris Sandman; Joanna Piasecki; Ann Myers,- Dorothy Diehl,- Barbara Davis,- Joan Terpstra, Gay Secoh; Noreen Helliwell; Carol Chickowsky,- Patricia Drake,- Shirley Cox- Lucy Clank; Elaine Smith; Helen Ballard; Martha MacGregor. Back Row: Beatrice Berger; Georganna Bronough, Natalie Grodnick; Gera dine May; Grace Reder- Kazuko Honshuki- Marilyn Lein ; Dorothy Faber,- Victoria Valenzuela,- Elizabeth Levin,- Carley Conrad; Mary Monkoski,- Helen Lusko,- Kathryn Protzman,- Barbara Wiersema,- llene Parlone,- Adrienne Haigen; John Kustodovitch,- Use Maechtle,- Sue K!ame ; Shirlee Diamond,- Clarice Weitengauben; Elizabeth Tomchuck; Lois Peisachow,- Thelma Kavanaugh. TYLER " People even look good at breakfast, " commented a Tyler House coed on mixed company in the dining hall. The newest of the women ' s houses in East Quadrangle, Tyler is made up of freshmen and former residents of dormitories on the Hill. Several League Houses were invited to their square dance this year, and exchange dinners with other houses in the Quad were an important part of their social program. An equal freshman-upperclassmen population in Front Row- Marilyn Lein, Roz Shlimovitz, Ann Stuart; Cathy Taylor,- Barbara Knapp. Second Row: Bebe Horiuchi; Eunica Coleman; Pat Sacandy,- Ms A Passmore,- Betty Jones, Carol Dorn. Back Row: Nancy Blumber S; Shirlee Diamond; Ruth Wean ; Barbara Levin, Barbara Davis; Conme Phelps; Marilyn Sharland; Noreen Helliwell. Front Row: Nancy Hart; Sally Ayling,- Janet Myers,- Barbara Mason,- Peg Maclver,- Nancy Swartz,- Ruth Benjamin,- Carol Rifkin; Marilyn Bush,- Shirley Croog,- Mary Solomon. Second Row: Carol Moore Betty Dettling, spring president; Roxanne Herrick; Carol Mitchell; Barbara J aworski,- Janet Kahlenberg, fall president; Miss Laurelle O ' Leary,- Shirley Tews ; Jean Prowett; Ceci Ostrov,- Margaret Brockoff,- Christine Ling, Kathleen Keller. Third Row: Mary Hall; Sue Simon; Suzanne Altman; Gloria Fowler Anne Caprathe,- Hilda Winchell,- Lois Smith Eleanor Schonfeld,- Roberta Rosenblatt; Beverly Bellsey; Carol Myers,- Virginia Brueckner; Harriet Lee,- Hilda Popp; Shirley Pengilly,- Patricia Henshaw. Back Row: Phylis Yasuda,- Audrey Dorstewitz,- Marianne Opperman,- Evelyn Workman; Margaret Prickett; Judy Shagrin; Janet Schuster,- Kay Flint; Janet Levy,- Barbara Haglund,- Joan Grucza,- Mollie Mazur ; Norma Champagne; La Verne Lane; Patricia Baker. VICTOR VAUGHN Vaughn House occasionally finds letters to former male residents in its mailboxes. The residents complain of the distance from the dorm to the Diag, but keep up a heavy social calendar which includes Santa s Fantasy, its Christmas dance and a big Spring Weekend. Cooperative Houses comprise another sector of living arrangements at Michigan. The Intercooperative Council takes care of the personnel and purchasing for each of the six houses it owns Front Row: Linette Vollrath; Betty Hessing,- Janet Currie,- Janet Wormley,- Delores Doll; Wynne Stevens,- Gisela Luque; Jeanette Bednarsh; Marcia Gerber ; Cynthia Dieterichs. Second Row: Helene Eichwald; Sylvia Holtz ; Sally Lundquist,- Eleanor Tindell; Sue Chorpening; Arlis Garon; Julie Sage,- Vera Siegel; Gretchen Streit; Phyllis Frank; Virginia Zinn. Third Row: Marcia Ash,- Ruth Tolman Annette Robbins,- Beverly Robbins; Ann Galster,- Sharon Jaffee; Ruth Haber,- Mary Jane Zook,- Beverly Arnotviz; Barbara Rothman; Barbara Swinkowski Diane Thompson,- Cynthia Orr ; Barbara McGrath,- Lois Saidel. Back Row: Elaine Schweniger; Helen Luth; Naomi Kranzberg; Ann dimming; Sallyan Schultz,- Emily Curtis,- Lee Ryden ; Barbara Gleason,- Sondra Graubard,- Mary deTar; Janet Jewell,- Helaine Becker; Nancy Johnston Joan Levin. ' CLEAN-UP MEN. HCK rM3 LIST fe as well as doing all upkeep and repair jobs itself. The basis of the system is the theory of cooperative living that, in learning to work with others, one can learn to understand and live better with people. The latest project of the Intercoop Council is a cooperative for married couples. Adelia Cheever, one of the first women ' s housing units at Michigan is a small, intimate house with plenty of tradition. It once stood on the ground where South Quad INTW- COOP COUNCIL 265 Front Row: Shirley Duboyce,- Anne Gould; Margaret Scott; Jean Underwood; Marie Greimel; Betty Cross. Second Row: Mary Wedge,- Joanne Brunson,- Joan Rice; Mrs. Gladys Vorys,- Arlene Rybak; Anne Rayl; Joanne Tabachki. Third Row: Bertha Boldyreff; Luigina Rovedo; Helen Weaver,- Carol Hillman; Dietlind Hermes,- Jessica Tanner,- Esther Helfman,- Nadya Spassenko. Back Row: Barbara Millbrook; Beth Douglas,- Illene Hunley,- Joan Wedge; Helen Gudemoos; Lily Lampinen; Patricia Sinesio; Maryjane Ernst. ADELIA CHEEVER now majestically stands. It is similar to a League House in size, although it is not privately owned and managed as are the League Houses. The latter accommodate smaller groups and do not always provide meals. Yost House with only nineteen occupants has a married couple as resident directors, making living there much like being part of a large family. A house with a majority of upperclassmen in it, Yost offers the girl who lives there the chance to learn ' to cook dinner while she is learning to get along with her roommate,- she may become closer friends with her fellow residents while all pitch in doing the housework or re- decorating rooms as they did at Geddes House, a former YOST HOUSE Front Row: Laura Smith; Carol Sheldon,- Susanne Maihofer; Betty Smith,- Joanne Roman. Second Row: Jean Mclntosh; Nancy Kubanck; Mary VanAtten, president; Pat O ' Keay; Kathleen Rush. Back Row: Mora English; Elsie Fisher,- Georgia Cronklite; Sally Lutz. Front Row: Carol Frey,- Arlene Honess; Mary Brindak, Elizabeth Tassone,- Mary Dumbrique. Second Row: Frances Upton; Joan Spolyar, president; Mrs. Gertrude Leidy; Margery Fairman; Lo is Engler. Third Row: Virginia Yeh; Sylvia Petersen,- Ann James,- Joan Katsock; Jean Harmon; Grace Campbell; Ann Pepin,- Lenore Loeber. Back Row: Dorothy Sedlmayr,- Mary Carlson,- Carolyn Gilbert; Rita Pieron- Nancy Bodley; Loretta Hanson,- Madge Miller. GEDDES HOUSE sorority dwelling converted this year to a residence hall for independent women. There is no pressure to conform in a dormitory, nor to be social, to participate in student government or to play on the basketball team. The dorm dweller may never meet a good many of her fellow resi- dents, yet she will get to know a lot of faces and some names to match. She will probably know a few people very well and with any gregarious ambitions at all, should carry away with her many memorable experiences gained while living in University-provided housing. QUADRANGLES Quadrangle life is no longer a mass male sanctuary as its privacy has been recently invaded by the overflow of coeds. Some men enjoy the anonimity of the quads, however, others are only awaiting the expiration of their contract in order to join a fraternity or move to an apartment. Roger Kidston, president INTER-HOUSE COUNCIL House councils in each of the men ' s dormitories are knit together in the Inter-House Council, a self-aware, ambi- tious unit which this year undertook its largest project, Operation Inquiry ' , an evaluation of the Michigan House Plan and how it works in the men ' s residence halls. Operating under a new constitution, IHC again co- sponsored l-Hop with Assembly and held a combined workshop with them this spring. The Council, working with the Interfraternity Council, planned a housing orienta- tion program for men, based on the idea that a student will get the most out of his college career by finding the right living environment. Under this program, discussions and seminars on dormitories, co-ops, fraternities and other liv- ing arrangements were planned. Merging the three quad- rangle radio stations into the Campus Broadcasting Net- work, which now reaches practically every dormitory on campus was another project of IHC. WEQN, in East Quadrangle, like its counterparts in South and West Stanley Levy, president 15 die rijk mm and ] older liv- istinj Net- itory on { in East and West Quads, is supported primarily by funds from students. Like other activities in East Quad, the radio station has become a coed project. Coeds are evidenced in the dining rooms, the study halls and even the Quad Councils. They seem to be into everything. A remedial reading course, a camera club, a mixed chorus and a newspaper are part of an enterprising Quad Council ' s activity program for its resi- dents. One of the biggest jobs of any residence EAST QUAD COUNCIL Men and women alike help to plan social functions at East Quadrangle. Special dances and projects within each house are supplemented by all-Quadrangle events which in- clude open houses, exchange din- ners and three big dances. Fra Front Row: Gerard Jackowski,- Eunice Coleman; Myrna Noodleman,- Shirlee Diamond; Carl Sarnacki. Second Row: Shirley Clark,- Stanley Levy, president; Kenneth Preston,- Hsueh-Ping Wu. Back Row: Ronald McCreight; Samuel Maffia,- James McGee; Richard Thomas,- David Barnett; Robert Reid. m en, of or; the soc WEQN broadcasts disc jockey programs, campus news and special shows to East Quadrangle and other campus receiving stations. Student operated, the radio studio provides profitable experience for those interested in speech, dra- matics and technical work. FID (Til (0! Front Row: Elwin Brainerd; Donald Ridley,- Frederick Gielow ; Charles Jones Jay Welch; Donald Miller. Second Row: Harry Katzenmeyer,- Marshall Milosch,- James Hantula,- Miss Sara Rowe ; Denis Schmiedeke,- Barry Nefl; Hans Kardel; Willian Wine. Third Row: Terrence Gillen,- John Bennett,- Alfred Szemborski; Roger Hammer,- Thomas Fegan,- Philip Jones; John Ramsell; John MacDonald; Arthur White. Back Row: Ronald Herr ; Allen Smith; Alan Grinsfelder,- Raymond Lindeman,- Gilbert Lavey; James Ryan,- Donald Highway,- John Caldwell. hall is helping its freshmen adjust to their new enviornment. And, in spite of interference by record play- ers, outbursts in the halls and people running in and out of the room, the freshman is bound to benefit by the organization of quadrangle life the regular meal hours, the good study and recreation facilities and a well-planned social program such as that directed by Anderson House, ANVWSON Front Row: Allen Dickenson,- George Hill; Ronald McCreight; James Meacharm Gordon Mars. Second Row: Dana Underwood; Martin Holt- grieve; Miss Sara Rowe,- Denis Schmiedeke; Hsueh-Ping Wu,- Frederick Heyner. Third Row: James Leacock,- Henry Riemersma,- Paul Barth; Conrad Proctor; Conrad Heyner; Kenneth Tayler; Robert Shaw,- Alton Kolickman. Back Row: John DeBona; Ronald Dill,- Frederick Barrett; Richard Christ- ensen,- Joel Margenau; Hilmer Forsen. Front Row Diego Enciso, Orlin Allen, Donald Boothroyd, John Stewart, Paul Zenian, Lawrence Cohen,- John Lynn. Second Row: Joseph Sufrin Herbert Prillwitz; David Zeff, Frank Frazier, Frank Kucera, Mrs. Aubrey Dornan, Frank Neeb; James Morris,- Thoaas Johns; Richard Lopez David Van Farrowe Third Row: Martin Kosten, Howard Ljpsey, Gilbert Hitchcock; Gene Antonides, Donald Marsh, Maurice Wester- dale Charles Reed. Sidney Weiss, Robert Fuller, Alexander Campbell; Robert Weibel; Joseph Tirrato. Bade Row: Robert Morden; Joseph Devyak; Ben Yount, Richard Sutton, Peter Tolliver, Warren Blakely, Michael Murphy, Arthur Cieslak; Jack Weir, Donald Schoff, Dennis Ward; Gene Ferrell. COOLEY which sponsors an annual tie raffle to provide funds for social events. A big problem which quad officers and resident directors have to cope with is student apathy for activities in the house. This is a result of living among a large number of people and the impersonal atmosphere which results, together with the lack of a unified goal toward which to work. In Cooley House, athletic achieve- Front Row: John Hall; Richard Shields, Duane Gerstenber 3 er ; Edward Carson, Jaes Evans,- KennettS Peldo ; Ra-wn Perez,- Marvin Kornfled; Robert Smith, James Curry, William Brann. Second Row: Dennis Napier, Harry South; Uoyd Qapper; Daniel Stobiosfc; Peter Knoblock,- frank Kucera, Mrs. Aubrey Doman, Stanley Levy, president; Joseph Uhrich, John Szucs, Ja-es McGee; Donald Wheder,- firuce McGarvey. TUd Row: William Winslow; Bruce Clark, John O ' Leary, Donald Weichert, Richard Kruse,- Karl ChaHson; Donald Peterson; Dean Morley, Oeorge Turner; Robert Baltzer, William Morris; Harry Allis, James Powers, Willia McGehee,- Willia- Buehler, Donald Haapla,- Rpbert French. Folfc Row: riruce MacLean, David Levy, Joseph Powers, Phillip Sheldon; William Follett, Donald Fraock, Robert SKirf, Michael Van . Stewart, Peter Gout; Arnold Marx, Mark Eilers; Robert Wirgau, Gary Bemier, Roy Pero, Robert Sedestrow; Roser Conldin. Bade Row: Reichart, Charles Kuivinen, David Redding, Peter Baldwin, Robert Patterson,- Roger rverson,- Joseph Gervais. Front Row: John Hk an; John McCann, Ronald I Gerald Delene; Thomas Christensen; Grant Hilde Kalun Fogg, William Wagner. Thwd Row: Wayne PnugliT Taylor; Raymond Breining, Carl Peterson, William Porter, Samuel Manzo ; Hsien Wu Chans, jordoii; Mrs. Nel wU Bird; Willi jwlen, Richard Rodcfellow. Second Row: y Newell; Norman Lund, Austin Breining, i Weber, James Vukovich; Theodore Benya, Bade Row! Herbert Karzen ; William Hudd, Dantel Moroney; Robert Flucke, ent attempts to provide such a goal and the East Quad athletic trophy which they were awarded this year is no small symbol of good house spirit Every semester the Reg- istrar publishes a listing of scholastic average for all Uni- versity living units and Greene House, the smallest in East Quadrangle, topped all men ' s dormitories academically last spring. What makes for a good house average? It is j, Diego Maruri; Jacob Booth, Leonard TrochlenPaul Hodges; Roger Willu ____-- at, George PinTrnr. Richard Thomas; David Porutz, CaJvin ICuder, David Gross; Albert Reidinger; Secod Row: Donald Swat., Walter :,- William - .- Danek, Ronald Chart, Donald WoWmamniA; Norman GabW; Robert O n " ; Lee 9 ' D u 9 h ? ' - N S ' r Row. Guiflermo Gonzales-Acevedo; Wayne Warren, Joseph Shap.no, William Graham, John Nadeau; Fred Hicks, m mmmmKf 1 Pllf II mjp mi M _M r - . -- David Botce, Gerald Robb; George Conaty, SeJmer rverson Front Row: John Gaebler; James Hannan; Robert Roty; Roger Roty,- Donald Liebreich; Paul McDonough,- Thomas Croucher David Struthers,- Car Sarnacki. Second Row: Ralph Goldberg; James White,- Robert Keysmith; Robert Baker,- Mrs. Eva McKenzie,- Richard Wycoff; Robert Jones,- Robert Stoner,- John Stoehr,- Charles Baker,- Kenton Colling. Third Row: Barton Forsyth,- Bernard Tolpin,- Donald Spiekerman,- Themie Majoros; Sheldon Kaftan,- Charles Herman; Charles Reynolds,- Alvin Klein; John Erickson,- Mark Angeli; Michael Lammers; Ellsworth Kasdorf. Back Row: Leon Greenblatt; George Majoros; Norbert Przybysz,- John Fay,- Roderick Stafford,- Conrad Barber,- Roger Peake; Frederick Stephenson,- Stuart Seligson,- Dennis Arno,- Janis Robins. STRAUSS probably best achieved in smaller groups and the number of freshmen in a house has a great deal to do with its academic level. Activities play a big part in a dormitory resident s life. You find him supporting campus social functions and interested in campus issues. Homecoming weekend is a big event for all housing groups and is a source of keen rivalry between them to build the winning Front Row: Jorge Alfonzo-Ravard; Gavin MacMurdo; Neal McLain,- Gene Moulton; James Chrow ; Duane Fitzgerald. Second Row- Robert w i m i UJ i ? o Newton ;, Tnom ??, LaFountain; Charles Rhodes; Robert Miller,- Mrs. Eva McKenzie,- Robert Baker; Charles Wictor,- Leonard Velick; William Burnette; James Chamberlain. Third Row: Richard Somers,- John Vice,- John Myhre ; Arthur Weiss; William Washabaugh; James m, Peter Washabaugh; John Beck,- Roy Lave ; Jonathan Cheng. Back Row: William Billmeier,- Christian Ondishko,- Gilbert Rupp,- James Lawrence- Louis Hartesvelt; Joel Tauber; John Moore,- Richard Heynan,- Thomas Roberts,- Ronald Dalton. South Quadrangle ' s broadcasting network povides opportunities for practical experience for students interested in radio careers. CBN, the central campus sta- tion, occupies two well-equipped rooms in the dormitory. display. Strauss House, for the third year in a row, won the East Quadrangle Homecoming award this fall. The ninth floor " penthouse " study hall of South Quad- rangle swarms with fraternity men on weekday nights catching up on homework in the ultramodern and study- efficient surroundings of the University ' s largest dormitory. The Quad Council provides a free mimeographing and SOUTH QUAD COUNCIL Front Row: Booth Tarkington,- Charles Turner; Burton Zack. Second Row: Dolf Bass,- John Kelsey, president; H oward Weinberger,- Joseph Zaby. Back Row: Milton Periera,- La Mar MacNutt; William Land, Thomas Bleha; John Frost,- Barton Cowan; Joseph Betts. South Quadrangle men work hard at devising unique decorations for their annual Christmas formal, Noel Moderne. Other social affairs include house parties and exchange dinners. The meal tickets and the cafeteria lines are basic in every dormitory: the dining rooms at South Quad- rangle are unique in their modern and spacious decor. 278 Front Row: Michael Zucker,- Paul Hays,- Billy Toyama; Richard Ishida,- Frank Sokolitz; Roy Wendt; James Scott. Second Row: William Ginter; Dusald Munro; John Schultz,- Edward Godfrey,- Robert Mattson,- Marvin Lubeck,- Richard Cartland; Richard Grauer,- Robert Gardner,- Reid Winston; John Wrona; William Wurst. Third Row: Michael Szczygiel; Charles Kelsey; Robert Auld,- Roger Seymour Richard Grunawalt; Robert Woschitz,- Joseph Stern,- Edward Rousseau; Gene Beier,- Christopher Pyrros,- Fred Lyons. Fourth Row: Urban Moffatt,- Nicolaas Wiese,- Richard Makino, Paul Melgaard,- Donald Persellin,- Dexter Bartlett; Milton Nathanson; Peter Lucas; Frederick Heath; Thomas Hunter. Back Row: Thomas Stinson; Eugene Fleeger,- Homer Hickok,- Robert Carrier; Donald Wille,- Robert Campbell; Robert Wilcox; Thomas Ehni,- Gregor Neff; Martin Bloom. poster printing service and sponsors a combination soda- fountain dance hall, Club 600, which is open most of the day and night. From the top floor with its radio station to the basement with its fully equipped photography lab, South Quad leaves little to be desired in a dormitory. Student government, in a living unit which is much like a miniature community, has to be well-organized and must get things done in order to coordinate the seven houses GOMBERG Front Row: Richard Fox; Thomas Naser,- John Kelsey,- Octavio Gowzalez; Hazim Rassam; Kirk Lewis,- Murry Frymer,- Ross Fisk,- Erl Reuter. Second Row: James McClurg,- Robert Mann,- Jerry Richards,- Marshall Sylvan; Ronald Bornstein; William Land, president; Mrs. Edith Lynch; Joseph Zaby; William Hamil; Bernard Berman, Donald Peterson; Paul Moylaw. Third Row: Gordon Keyser,- Bryon Tsangadas; Kenneth Swarts,- Charles Sharp,- Robert Ziggelman; Thomas Bailey; Gerald Reimers,- Richard Scamehorn,- James Reveno,- William Eppler; Dwight Galloway; Robert Burgess. Fourth Row: Charles Daas,- Eugene Alpern,- Merman Lewis; Hugh Sponesl; Jerrold Barow,- Donald Mclntyre,- Thomas Quinlin; Frederick Hope,- Richard Robbins,- Donald Lyon,- Carl Placeway. Back Row: Joseph Morelewski; Neil Ege,- George Glattes,- Richard Fink,- Douglas Scott,- Donald Rothschild, John DuboiS; Louis Megyesi; Robert Harris. Front Row: Sumner Elwell; Edward Salem; Harold Hawkins,- Milton Pereira; Irving Eieler,- Richard Janara,- Floyd Brinley,- Robert Leacock; Andrew Stiglitz. Second Row: Donald Waldenmayer,- Michael Simpson,- William Booth; George Nersesian,- Yuan Brabant; Mrs. Neva Fossenkomper,- Richard Wall,- Robert Magnan,- William Brumm,- William Nighbor. Third Row: Raymond Hilt,- Robert Carr,- Bruce Renfrew,- Robert Smythe; Edward Stoyack,- Donald Giller,- Frank Rizzo Sherwin Sokolov; David Lundquist,- George Montgomery,- Robert Coleman. Back Row: Robert Abelson; Robert Prentice,- Richard Kahn: Robert Stenger,- Gerauld Schuur,- Arthur Ha wley; Harris Mainster,- Kevin Keane,- Gerald Paulik; Paul Perrine; Samuel Plice,- Arthur Innis John Cochrane. HUBER in the Quadrangle. The president of South Quadrangle was chosen this fall from Gomberg House. For the most part, things are handled by the students, in spite of a capa- ble advisory staff. Bigness is a by-word, a necessity and something of a disadvantage when it comes to house spirit, for the unity of a smaller group is often lost in the shuffle of so many students. But a house can distinguish itself by its participation in certain activities and the Quad Home- Front Row: Gerald Harburn; George Sheffler; Stanley Pasikov,- Richard Ward; Bernard Wittenberg,- Joseph Bruckman; Charles Wilson,- Henry Hachmuth; Russel Thayer,- Leland Henry. Second Row: Hwei-Kai Hsi ; Maurice Barancik; Bershom Morningstar,- Jerry Gray,- Charles Turner, pres- ident; Richard Wall; Mrs. Neva Fossenkomper; Yuan Brabant; Thomas Buck,- Terence Ross,- Shantaram Attarde. Third Row: Blaine Seyferth,- Robert Burgee,- Eugene DeFronzo,- John Gillies,- Richard Fu,- Jack Nolingberg; Clark Bassett, Jr.; Bruce Foucek.- James Purcell; Robert Finley,- Jon Brake; John Golden,- Robin Bhede. Back Row: Donald Robiner, Paul Engelder ; Edward Woods,- Bruce Wisniewski; Richard Crawford,- Byron Hestevold,- Glen Howell,- Ralph Londal; Robert Tower,- Frederick Williams,- George Friess,- Stephen Kale. .JJ; coming display trophy which went to Huber House for the second year in a row is an example of this spirit. The division of large quadrangles into smaller groups helps to eliminate part of the feeling of bigness. South Quad ' s enormous all campus dance, Noel Moderne, is sponsored by the Quadrangle Council; the houses themselves plan individual parties. This year Kelsey House titled their fall : Andrew nfonper; ; Edward Abelion; I Perrine; idranjle tie BOS! acapa- sity and e spirit.. ij Henry ier,prn- Robert Ak Httvold: Front Row: Edward Garlick; Alan Hartwig; George Davidson David Rorabacher Lewis Craine Arther Bady; John Fisher; Richard Edgar,- Charles Angus; Thomas Welton,- Nerio Plazola. Second Row: Edwin Robinson,- Larry L.up; Thomas Gougeon,- Frederick Walker Charles Bleha Mrs. Eloise Drake Phillip Slovick David Robertson; Rober Smithe William King Joseph Belts John Gianakaris. Third Row: James Pedigo.- Rollin Shoemaker Alan Lawson Ralph Cadger Donald Grieger Theodore Reissing James Veitch Fabian Polcyn Franklin Smith Ronald DeBouver Ronald Hall. Back Row: Henry Mosteller; Richard Potter,- Robert Martin,- Robert Hayes John Hatgis,- Donald Carlson; Martin Buch- man; Frederick Robins Donal Young Richard Eisenstein Thomas Kreger. 281 Front Row: Stanley Kampner,- Gerald Gold; Morton Crouch; Albert Williams; William Helms La Mar MacNutt; Donald Gilger,- Emery George; Richard Braun,- Denzer Burke; Arthur Townsend. Second Row: Russell Brown,- Dallas Wytonick; Charles Dayharsh; Stewart Glassman; David Schmidt; Kerry Ainsworth; John O ' Dell, William Ross,- Dean Richardson,- Robert Yanko,- Clifford Johnson; Stephen Adler. Back Row: Munir Bunni; Howard Smith; Edward Kulinski,- Harold Poindexter; Donald Tyler,- George Grove; Randall Longcore ; Robert Cassagnol,- Charles Car- scallen,- William Powell,- Milton Goldstein; Rober Berg ; David Kornbiuh. dance ' Elysian Fountains. Each house sponsors its own activity program, including some traditional events, i.e., the spring picnic at the Fresh Air Camp which Reeves House sponsors. A public address system, spotlight, and a band stand are made available for the Quadrangle ' s seven houses by the Quad Council and affairs such as house dances, faculty dinners and open houses make use Front Row: Eugene Skladany; Nichola Oddo,- Paul Berg ; Albert Mate,- Robert Galin,- David Schlain; Gordon Jacobs; John DeVries,- Thomas Cleveland; Gerald Schuur. Second Row: Norman Bolton; Waldomar Roeser; Seymour Altucher; Booth Tarkington,- Lawrence Kron,- Richard Hoek,- Kurt Meyers,- James Lutz ; John Ohrenberger, David Allen,- Alexander Haynes. Third Row: Lloyd Hamady,- Raymond Roble,- Denzel Cline,- Arthur Kjjawski; Dale Broderick; Richard Plam,- George Hammond; Paul Sage,- Barry Collier,- Harry Walker,- Frank Brabow,- Richard Cramer,- John Schick. Back Row: Ross Case; James Graham,- Lester S alansi,- Robert Crosini; John Angus; Richard Moline,- Norman Starr,- John Lifsitz,- Thomas Anderle; Richard Agnew,- Donald Lagksonen,- Charles Tarvis,- Robert Messner,- Robert Wozniak. Front Row: Paul Schulze,- David Erickson; Allan Seitz,- Gerald Berman,- Lawrence Morton,- Joel Berger,- Robert Kramp ; Robert Schneider; Howard Weinberger Walter Gerdes. Second Row: Raphael Pevos Peter Wulfsohn; Jackson Frost; David Weine,- Jerome Schneyer; Dolf Bass; John Shepherd; George Masom Charles Grobe,- Timothy,- Felisky,- David Trautman,- Jack Ginsberg. Third Row: John Moss,- John Widman,- John Pavesi; Clement Corona,- Gerald Oberman,- Albert Smallman; Robert King; John Alholm; Thomas Mazanec,- Warren Sherman,- Lewis Engman,- Richard Mayer,- Robert Yesner; Raymond Moorhead. Fourth Row: Leonard Marshall; Richard Roberts; Thomas Worden,- James Klausmeyer,- John Self; Roger Eggert; Barry Stulberg,- Mitchell Zucker,- Harold Jenkins; Emile Riley ; David O ' Brien,- Robert Sawyer; Richard JarviS; William Barlow. Back Row: Robert Lindy,- James Ross; John Corey; Frederick Stegenga,- Lloyd McPherson,- Spencer Myers; Robert Anderson,- Paul Thibault, Richard Richards,- Walter Schrenk. of this equipment. The social program at Scott House fre- quently employs the use of these properties. Barn dances, costume parties, exchange dinners and formal dances all become part of most men ' s social programs whether it is an affiliated or independent housing group. An often over- looked, but very important phase of dormitory life is the housemother. Coffee hours are many and the enjoyment SCOTT Front Row: Thomas Frank,- Lawrence Meskin,- Roger Homeister,- Philip Ward,- Alan Mantke,- John Emanuelsen; Gershon Berman. Second Row: David Levine,- Lawrence Kersten,- Frederick Schatz,- Mrs. Mary Wood; Lloyd Appell; Ralph Puchalski,- James Davies,- Weldon Follin,- Joe Kosik. Third Row: Robert Lorey,- Gilbert Rose,- Richard Perry,- Gerard VanOtteren; Timothy Richard; Robert Bolssey,- Jerry Smith,- Richard Roland; Kenneth DeLanerolle,- Marvin Morrow. Fourth Row: William Booth; Richard Hausler,- Raymond Maginn; Grant Brown; William Kirker,- Gary Goldstein; John Bloom,- Malcolm Manley; George Sanom. Back Row: Richard DeGowin,- William Brinker; Cowan Brown,- David Grupe; Marvin Jackson,- Kenneth Porter,- Harris Liechti. Front Row: Thomas Dent; J.B. Davenport; Bradford White; Larry Sherman; Donald Schmerin,- James Cook; Wilfrid Hufton; Donald Aldrige. Second Row: Casimir Gogulski; Robert Kirchen,- Donald Dean ; Ronald Broker,- Ralph Grant; Irwin Barren,- Frank Johnston; Mrs. Harryman (house- mother); Kenneth Chase (Resident advisor),- Walter Grosjean,- John Deppen; Robert Burns,- James Hayford. Third Row: Ronald Fukushima; Lee Clark; David Grey,- Douglas Kelley; John Barrows; Dwight Kraai,- Lawrence Hardy,- Irwin Field,- Newton Black; Wallace Ardussi,- Leonard Badt; Thomas Higby. Fourth Row: Burton Epstein; Donald Medalie; Marshall Badt,- Donald McWatterS; Gordon Britz,- John Heigen,- Larry Coletnan; Eugene Chardoul; Charles Hocking,- Norman Hawk; George Henrich; Robert Becker,- David Benner. Back Row: Donald Barkley,- Gary Katz,- Samuel Ching,- Benjamin Bean ; Lawrence Levine,- William Aldrich,- William Bernstein; Gary Bergman; Harold Grisoni; Wayne Cheng. TAYLOR unsurpassed. Skit Night, a new campus event introduced last year, brought out the support of many dormitories and Taylor House in South Quad produced a skit which won a second prize. The house has a faculty adviser from the political science department on i.ts staff, a valuable plan which other houses are also using. Front Row: Robert Kuehne ; Eugene Marvin; Robert Martin,- Allen Krafve,- Marcos Maestre,- John Meyer; Kikuo Yanagi; Edward Weiner. Second Row: Steve Thil ; John Osten-Saken,- Charles Smille,- Lawrence Wilk; Joseph Silver; Jasper Reid,- Mrs. Harrman (housemother); Kenneth Chase Chase (resident advisor),- John Lawyer,- Albert Meyer ; Donald Traskos,- Albert Prybylowicz,- Leonard Plodzien. Third Row: Paul Pappas,- John McCarcus; David Learned,- Thomas Stapleton,- Raymond Seppler; Robert Wiley,- Robert Wilcox,- Alexis Portalatin,- Philip Read,- John Peck,- Edward Sheldon; Ralph Ortwig,- John Stone,- Clyde Peck; Back Row: John Ruppel,- Richard Schuster; Terry McBride,- Larry Schwartz; Tom Thomas,- Edward Wehner,- David Thourin,- Gordon Van Ottem,- Romulus Portwood; John Rose,- William Miller; Douglas Lootens; Clyde Whipple,- Ramon Torres-Esrevarria. Front Row: Thomas Eisler,- James Young; Robert Tripp ; Daniel Johnson,- Arnold Kloock,- Gerald Estes,- Jule Foster,- James Myers,- John Davenport; George Price. Second Row: William Irons; Alan Bower; Richard Annable; Paul Maker,- Michael Gural; James Umphrey,- Mrs. Jean Bailey,- Elliot Murray; William Fox,- Carl Herkimer; Robert Muhn; Barton Cowan; Olliver Campbell,- Donald Rupprecht. Third Row: James Clancy; John Hatton,- Gary Sandall; John Harlan ; John Hoos,- Ronald Perry,- Donval Hornburg,- Richard Waeschle ; Charles Wagoner; Leonard Gell; Frank Hausman,- Merwin Solomon; Lawrence Rosen; Gerald Neff,- Walter Gutchess; Herbert Luke. Back Row: Elmer Theodore,- Paul Rohlfing,- Roger Staples; Michael Barber; Allan McGregor,- Phillip Smith; Richard Knapp Willard Grove; Leslie Abbott; Michael Shane; Raul Grimaldi; Luis Hernandez,- Harold McClung. There is room for everything in South Quadrangle study, music, typing and listening rooms fill the basement and a paid librarian keeps the quadrangle library open until mid- night during the week. Van Tyne House proved, with its scholastic record, that these facilities are good aids to academic achievement. VAN TYNE Front Row: Edward Gorman ,- James Crosier.- Donald Masters,- Craig Ballinger,- H. Kirke Lewis,- James Dearing,- James Preston,- Charles Bristol; Albert Channault. Second Row: Maurice Miller; Gust Deloglos,- Martin Decker,- William Russell; Ned Miller,- John Sander,- Mrs. Jean Bailey,- Burton Zack ; Robert Wallace,- Roger Dunlap,- William Todd,- Richard Bloss. Third Row: Burt Fainman; Charles Hall,- John Green; Ronald Green; Paul Hosman,- William Hodge,- Jason Stevens; Walter Newmaier; John W eber ; Maurice Kelman,- Harold Lynde; Gordon Allan,- Thomas Lajiness. Back Row: Paul Kerastas,- William Rendziperis,- Anthony Giambalvo,- Robert Gold; Ralph Gregory, Harvey Katz William Lynn,- Terry Roberts; Roger Hilbert; James Wageman; Paul Rowe. Gregory Schmidt, president WEST QUAD COUNCIL The Quad man s time is his own for the most part and the dormitory offers him many worthwhile ways to spend it. The West Quad Council sponsors a radio network, a- radio station, a camera club and an annual quad dance, the Holly Hop. Books for the Strauss Memorial Library within the quadrangle are provided through funds raised by the Council. A Christmas party for Orphans is held by Adams Front Row: Philip McCarthy,- John Surbis,- Gregory Schmidt, president; Judith Richards,- Seymour Greenstone; Peter Black. Second Row Keith Ponl,- David Caplan,- Jack Strong,- James Bauch. Back Row: John Hale,- Wayne Boucher,- Benn Martin, William Gregory,- Gerald Burke. Front Row: Keith Heslip,- Thue Rasmussen; Paul Koehn,- James Wassail; Roberto Maldonado; David Flowers,- David Kissinger; Edward Halverson; Kenneth Alford. Second Row: Richard Wood; Glen Girardin; John Hubly,- John Wiese, president; Arnold Bauer,- Mrs. Maude Dickerman,- Chet Murphy,- James Brady,- William Baird; Gregory Schmidt,- Bernard Woods. Third Row: John Thomas,- Eckehard Hammer,- George Liddle; David Gasman,- Arthur Benetti,- Norton Cohen; John Codwell; John Hammond; Victor Long,- Ermil Jones,- Edward Driese,- Laurie Binford,- Frank McCormick,- Sheldon Rosenthal; William Flaherty. Back Row: Jerry Kloock,- John Potts,- Mohammad Ridha; John Restrepo,- Roger PeappleS; William Grimes,- Robert Wilson,- John Davies; Daniel Dahl,- Arnold Rzepeck; Theodore Simms; William Skellenger,- Lyle Sensenbrenner; Richard Deves. House each year, giving the men a chance to spread good will and help make the orphans ' holiday season a brighter one. Residents of a dormitory are used to a rather imper- sonal relationship with each other and no one of them may get to know all the fellows on his corridor very well if he does not care to. Allen Rumsey, which has acquired ADAMS Front Row: James Fredrickson; William Zaharec,- John Pallin; Joseph Dailey; Robert Murphy; John Harris; Henry Ponas Roger Reynolds,- Richard Born. Second Row: Thomas Schomaker,- Henry Coucke; John Blomstrom,- Arthur Clubok; Arnold Bauer; Mrs. Maude Dickerman; Chet Murphy; Thomas Deurloo; James Beissel; Melvin Devers, Martinus Johnson. Third Row: Jerome Capp,- Adeleke Adeyemo,- Robert Mansfield; Bernard Bebeau; Walter Bihler,- Jerry Goebel; Melvin Edwards,- Charles Casey; Thomas Brandt,- Walter Wegst; George Hennig; Stuart Stone; David Myers,- Laurence Gould. Back Row: Gilberto Cardenas; Norman Niedermeier,- James Ziegler; Edward Shannon,- Raymond Rowley,- Wayne Slawson; Frank Arens,- William Cross,- James Whitten,- George Jones; James Maddock; Laurence King; Harvey Ring,- James Mazotics. Front Row: Alan Arms; Richard Clark; Avery Goldman,- William Dixon,- Ahmed Hamza; David Pratt; Karl Stone,- Peter Guck. Second Row: Richard Weber,- Misuel Schon; Allan Mendelsohn,- Edward Pickett,- Mrs. Rex Holman,- Charles Hewitt,- Albert Warshawsky,- Robert Bower,- Stephen Schweinsberg; Keith Longpre. Third Row: Kenneth Cort; David Harris; Richard Bailin,- Phillip Welch,- Howard Walker,- John DeCou,- Jon Mandell; Richard Baker,- Ralph Bielawski; John Munn ; Henry Moravec. Back Row: William Stroh; III, Fred Norwood; Edwin Mauer,- Gerald Wilson; Gordon Barnes,- John Osmer; Thomas Gadola, Fabio Angel,- Thomas Windeknecht. ALLEN RUMSEY a reputation for its activities and likes to give parties as- much as any other house in the Quad, has perhaps over- come some of this impersonality by cramming its schedule with social events, including a faculty-student party. The Holly Hop, which Lloyd House worked on along with the other houses in the quadrangle, is the dormitory ' s big- Front Row: Alfred Neuman; Ronald Koos; William Coulter,- Kenneth Knapp,- Stewart Shear,- Paul Jansma,- Robert Davis. Second Row: Guy Berry; David McGarvey,- Glen Gale,- Perry Daniels,- Charles Hewitt; Mrs. Rex Holman; James Kanitz,- Michael Stoyka.- Herbert Wander,- Samuel Reich. Third Row: Michael Maxian,- Arthur Friedman,- Brewster Peabody,- Howard Reinhardt; Michael Recht; Donald Peters; John Steinhelper,- James Hubard,- Franklin Ferguson,- Kevin Buckley; Patrick Noonan, Jr.; Adam Patrick, Jr.; Back Row: Paul Feldheim; Stephen Heilpern,- Morton Vaughn,- Samuel McComb; Herbert Bensinger,- Donald Hadley; Richard Flodin; Richard Nachman,- Robert Nonczyk; Charles Walgreen, III,- Norman McGarry. IK Front Row: Donald Bratt; Harold Brandt; Walter Williams,- Tom Boyer; William Waller,- Richard Papp,- James Black; Harry Fishman,- George Scardetta. Second Row: Robert Bechard,- Robert Thompson; Richard Gault; Gordon Euker; Robert Barnes; Richard ArentZ; Henry Shapley,- Roger Davis,- Charles Franti. Third Row: Edwin Ross,- John Balos,- Arthur Harris,- Gary Grenholm, Donald Vercruysse,- Louis Sacchetti; Richard Williams; Hans Fettino; Emerson Head. gest dance, supplemented by numerous mixers, TV parties and after-game open houses. Adjustment to living in a large group may be hectic at first, but records have indicated that overall social adjustment is perhaps better in a sizeable group such as West Quadrangle that it is as heterogenous as any community. Michigan House, the largest in the Quad, LLOYD Front Row: Thomas Moore; Michael Rosenwasser,- Lawrence Johansen,- Robert Clark,- Stephen Klapper,- Richard Mikton, president; Christian Brun,- Howard Uyeahara,- Lawrence Rubin. Second Row: Richard Rice,- Brian Moriarty,- Wayne Boucher,- David Redick; Robert Rivera,- Donald Troelsen,- William Parks,- Donald Polaskey,- Harry Burke,- George Yacoub. Back Row: James Miller; Herbert Lee,- Joseph lanita; Richard Menge, Dean Sabiston,- Richard Wolf; Rockne Ehle,- Lawrence Horacek,- Kenneth Tippery. n n Front Row: Gene Myers; Donald Corzine; Paul Vitz,- Robert Herceg; Richard Mills; Jack Gamble,- Thomas Martin; Robert de Young. Second Row: Mark Shaevsky; Raymond Graber,- Daniel CurtS; Harold Schultz; William Chem,- John Bauman,- Bruce Jacobson,- Gerald Burke; Daly MacGrayne, Victor Carlson. Third Row: William Quigley,- Donald Sarin,- Willard Beard; Blen Bearss,- Richard Petrie,- Arthur Lazlo,- Charles Stephens,- Lawrence Einhorn,- David James,- Charles Bankcroft; Ralph Di Domenicol. Back Row: Lawrence Miller; Valerie White,- Ansel Aberly,- Lawrence Rogers,- Donald Schap; Robert Harris; Manfred Aingst,- Donald Christian,- William Mason,- Gary Grenfell. MICHIGAN sponsors special freshmen events to help integrate them into- the house. If there is any one activity in which all the houses participate it is athletics, from IM sports to quad- rangle competition to handball games. The quadrangle resident depends less upon outside facilities except per- haps for campus activities and he is under no obligation Front Row: William Priest; Kenneth Schoofs; Jack Allman; Scott Beem,- Richard Roemer,- Alan Mendelssohn; David Kroll,- William Smith; Byron Sabin. Second Row: Elmer Zink,- Setsuo Masaki,- Donald Seltz,- Phillip McCarthy,- Mrs. Grace Cook; Leonard Procita; Raymond Tarn, president; Robert Kruger,- David Basket,- Joseph Outcalt. Third Row: Robert Lorey,- Nelson Howe.- Bruce Nordquist; Scott McCollom; Frederick Trost; Robert Schorling,- Harry Scarr; Myron Niehaus,- Frederick Altman,- Dwaine Schaffner; Thomas Vendegrift; James Bakeman,- Guerney Pearsall; Charles Zarafonitis. Back Row: Arthur Pearlmutter,- Dennis Massie; Stanley Moskowitz; John Perry,- Bailey Carroll; Ronald Pudduck,- Paul Strauss; Donald Jablonski; Dennis Van Alst; Carlos Benevides; Perry Dooley,- Howard Wilson; David Hakim. Front Row: Joseph Pierce,- William Mueller,- Mervyn Gerson ; Allan Levy; Kent Robinson James Bresson: Thomas Winn. Second Row: Robert Kareckas; Peter Kribbet,- Sherwood Berman; Alvin Michaels; Mrs. Ralph MacCormick; David Hubly,- John Stewart; Donald Dahm,- James Hunter; Laurence Lieberman Third Row: David Zagor,- Benjamin Everett; Barry MacKay,- Albert Senter,- Thomas Tessin,- James Callahan,- Thomas Richmond; Richard Hicks,- Donald Larson. Back Row: Otha Stubblefield; John Somers; Walter Webb; Sheldon Levin; Laurence Eckoff; William Wilson,- Richard DeLong, Charles Arnold; Jon Peterson. to himself for participation in his house ' s social program or to work for a good average. He is used to the fact that fewer people care what he does or how he dresses. He is not asked to conform (except at dinner), but the con- ventions are there if he wants them. Such traditional events as the annual open-open house sponsored by Williams WENLW Front Row: Sam Bileti,- Joseph Santa,- Paul Schultz,- James Keppy,- Jack Stong; James Van Brocklm, John Tousley. Second Row: Delafield Griffith, Ernest Kozma- Peter Abbrecht; Seymour Greenstone,- Mrs. Ralph MacCormick; Allan Mandelstamm; Paul Jones; Ted Naugle; Ralph Horfrnan; Philip Waqner Third Row- Gordon Pederson,- Edward Kettenstock, Doyne Jackson,- Paul Dygert,- Lester Sons,- James Manson,- Robin Collins; Karl Marsh,- George Petrie; Ronald Ghormley- Howard Davis. Back Row: Richard McUmber; Irving Byer,- Murray Copeland; Robert Augustine; Richard Dodd; Gerald Linchan; Gordon Couhrane; Malcolm Fergusson,- Guy Martenson,- Larry Pfeiffer. Front Row: Phillip Graf,- Benjamin Bonnlander,- Arthur Markendorf; Jerome Ackerman,- William Cook; Richard Jorgensen,- Clifton Ransom,- Ronald Scroggins,- Louis Pang.: George Shiroma. Second Row: Daniel Parsons,- Donald King,- Gordon Moore: John Grotwohl; Frank Verbeke; Robert Raz,- Mrs. Samuel Shapman; Patrick White,- James Segesta; Kenneth Dano,- Daniel Crawford,- Sheldon Schwartz. Third Row: Tandy Sullivan; James Morrow; John Line,- Roger Daniel; William Yang,- Sabatu Alfieri; Allen Larsen; William Gregory,- Phillip Hill; Dale Baker,- John Coxeter ; Kenneth Miesen,- Keith Pohl; Samuel Ching. Back Row: Thomas French; Russell Jack; Eric Tipp ; William Wessinger,- Stephen Shlanta,- James Holton,- Albert McKenzie,- Paul Kors,- George Schmidt,- Walter Knoch; Theodore Flora,- Raymond Ruszala,- Francis Belill. WILLIAMS House give the men a chance to show off their rooms to ' female friends and relatives. The majority of residents usually participate in such activities. Women have invaded West Quadrangle and taken over Chicago House; Win- chell House holds what is considered enviable to many boys the position of sharing its dining room with the Front Row: Lawrence Boesel; Edward Gifford; Richard Jackson,- Benjamin Ginyard; Charle: Hall; Harold Spehar,- Robert Kaplan,- Kenneth Fisher, becond Row: Carl Pingel,- William Muldoon; Thomas Johnson; James Schmidt,- Gerald McGregor; Roy Home Alan Dauer,- Quincy Hauss- rvnn L lbowitz ' ' R obert Armbruster. Third Row: Donald Stweart,- George Denison; Hans Schoenfeld; Charles Kroll; Peter Goulding,- George O Dell; Conrad Engelder,- Sidney I.evanthal; William Perkins,- Benjamin Sherbin,- Robert Dunsky,- George Nokes. Back Row- John Stephenson- Robert Krupka,- James Simmons; Gilbert Richards; Bruce Avis,- Rupert Cutler; Donald Schmidt; Thomas Raisor; Kirk Daly, Jav Kellaway,- Michael Lewiston. Front Row: Richard Knapp,- Vernon Shephard; John Sheldon; Wilbur Rice,- Sidney Forrnan; William Votruba; William Green. Second Row: Kio-Cliew Quan Nicolas Simon; Robert Rosenfeld; George Sun,- Mrs. Helene Barker; Robert Lide; Robert Spieldenner; Lawrence Gilbert; James Stevens. Third Row: Richard Michalik; Hugh West; Ted Michaud; Ambrose Lipinski,- Richard Currie,- Ronald Holbrook; Richard Zeilinski,- Joseph Schneider,- Luis Fortune,- Frank Skrbina,- Delbert Seekings. Back Row: Keith Ryan,- Paul Romero,- Orland Hidalgo,- Fred Archalabi,- Thomas Lee ; Theodore Treiber,- John Van Haften; Robert Steinke,- Barry Luck,- John Pasquill; James Di Nolfo. women. The residence halls are set up in such a way that a student will not fail to benefit from them, whether he spends one year or four there. The opportunities are pres- ent if the student wants them and he cannot spend his college days in a better place if he likes the atmosphere and the freedom it generates. WINCHELL Front Row- William Seils,- Harry Strauss,- Russell Dodge,- Earl Clemens; Robert Karachevski; James Bauch; Kun Yuan; Chuck Shaefer. Second Row: Paul Elvidge; Jon Deimel.- Ronald Boorstein,- Jan Green; Mrs. Helene Barker,- Lee Marks,- George Baibak,- Carol Williams; Lynn Martin. Third Row: Gordon Black; Charles Gotti; Donald Olson,- James Rienstra; Donald Dudgeon; Fred Schwimmer; Gabor Von Varga; Rudy Blatt; Howard Weis- blat; Ernest Kahn ; Frank Bracey. Back Row: Burr Joslin,- David Herschberg, Rudy Nancini; Kent Olson; Eugene O Dell; Robert Sacks,- James Osborn; James Stevens,- Loren Van Tassel; James Davies,- Joseph Flora; Saul Wolf. SORORITIES Sorority life is the center of social activities for eleven hundred Michigan women. Unlike other women s housing, the members of these groups are chosen, ideally, on similarities of personality and interest. The smallness of the sorority counteracts some of the impersonality of the University. PANHELLENIC Panhellenic Association is composed of nineteen sororities on campus. Its purpose is to co-ordinate the activities of the chapters, to sponsor special projects and benefits and to unify the interests of sorority and independent women. Each year Panhellenic sponsors Panhellenic Ball, Panhel- lenic Workshop and co-operates with the Interfraternity Council during Greek Week. Junior Panhellenic is the organization f or sorority pledges. It aims to establish a closer relationship among pledges and to prepare them for later work in Panhellenic. Martha Hill, president. Panhellenic Council: Marlene Jaffa; Deborah Townsend; Jacqueline Shields,- Shirley Mason,- Norma Seidon; Judith Johnson,- Laura Hoffman. wife ities ol Its and row. is the jlisti a Scholarship is encouraged by presenting a trophy to the outstanding pledge class; while the tower of the Union is the scene of Panhel- lenic ' s civil defense, plane spotting program. The secretarial com- mittee is pictured midst an ordinary day ' s correspondence. lohjn. 297 ALPHA CHI OMEGA When a Michigan coed chooses the Greek way of life she is headed toward solutions to questions that females have been debating since sororities first became campus institutions. Does one emerge with a viewpoint made nar- rower by such experience or does a broadened outlook develop from group living of this sort? How serious are those accusations levelled against affiliation and what is done in the sorority environment to merit the appeal it Front Row: Margaret Sherwood; Diane Keyport; Dorothy Philip,- Joan Christopher Margaret Vance Sue McKnight Jean Supernau Mary Dennany Maral Molyneaux Judith Parmenter Nancy Haarer Patricia Hurt Joan Lerner Jacqueline Povenz Virginia Scott. Second Row: Mary Sue Fleming Julie Bowles; Ann Rodriguez Shirley Mason, Mary Ellen Heiner Marilyn Pederson Mrs. Clarence Netting Rodney McDonnell, president Judith Potts Betty Brassfield; Virginia Jones Linda Leaver Judith Drake Jean Gregory Nancy Gregory Mary Hubbard. Third Row: Esther Nevins Ann Brager-Larsen Barbara Brown DeVee Janich Jean Corbett Barbara Clark Jacqueline Ross Ann Campbell Sally Engel Jeanne Newell Marcia Boothe Carol Hershey Carolyn Enright Ann Titterington,- Mary Dietrich Era Olsson Betty Pierce Ann Tarriil Suzanne Gilbert; Patricia Drake. Back Row: Jean Waidley Ann Belin Carolyn Cannon Lynn Clapp Martha laugher Frances Ware Mary Zaio Judith Menzes Dian Swendeman Janice MacVaugh Susan Armstrong Alice Robertson Betty Brown Sonia Janich; Mary Slawson Shirley Maloney Barbara Sanregret Shirley Worrell Virginia Lee. 298 ;Mjry Mn I Pitrct; Tiujker; Front Row: Audrey Friedman.- Carol Moskowitz; Ninion Bloch; F.dith Schneiderman. Second Row: Shirley Baylis; Mrs. Hildreth Sanders Elinor Dunn,- Olga List; Sarah Eisenberg. Back Row: Nancy Cohen; June Golten,- Marcia Gellert; Sandra Brauman; Jacqueline Altman; Ruth Hayman; Frayda Triffler. makes to many? To the freshman who desires to rush these problems seem gigantic as she plunges into the schedule Panhel has planned for her. The views of the prospective neophyte are generally based on hearsay related by friends and family. Some of it is encouraging; quite a bit is in vain. Emotions at the close of the two-week period range from vehement bitterness through tolerant aloofness to varied AVELPHI J P 299 Front Row: Marjorie Rout; Barbara Shilling; Jeanne McRae,- Nancy Johnston; Nancy Davenport; Carolyn Call. Second Row: Dorothy McElroy,- Grace Birney; Margaret Shingler; Jeanne Hager,- Barbara Grossman; Arlene Roose; Erika Erskine,- Nancy Briggs; Lois Hixon,- Carol Holley,- Pauline Ericson. Third Row: Sharon McNeely,- Joyce Mendenhall; Janet Walter,- Suzanne Kaeppel; Mary Hassler; Beatrice Johnson, president; Mrs. Mae LJfer,- Jeanne Killoran; Gretchen Gay,- Irene Ghini; Rosemarie Safron. Fourth Row: Roberta Johnson,- Eloise Sarraf; Martha Young,- Gail Clark; Barbara Bigelow; Jill Umbs,- Donna Winstead; Janice Siefert; Joan Robertson,- Marian Mercer; Janis McMahon,- Joyce Oliver; Beverly Pack; Wilma Larmee,- JoAnn Prindle; Ruth Hayward; Joyce Leonhard; Virginia Cooke. Back Row: Suzanne Longpre- Darlene Martenson,- Betty Powell,- Margaret Goebbel; Carol Rankin,- Patricia Burford; Jane Fowler,- Joanne Gessner; Anne Bartlett; Nancy Buese; Joan Austermiller,- Louise Blanchard; Judith Raviolo,- Phyllis Thombs; Barbara Whitaker,- Marcia Shafer,- Betty Bayliss. ALPHA DELTA PI degrees of delight. A decision has been made, but the questioning still goes on ... Pledges find a sorority offers more than specific room and board, a place for storing the books, hanging the coat and getting enough to eat. Such a group also presents a compactness, a loyalty, a united interest, as well as a place of obligation, reward and pres- tige. Obligations arise as forty or so girls strive together in an effort to rank their own group among the most re- spected. Competition, the spice of University academic life, is also prevalent in Greek living. Each house attempts to attain campus and national recognition through emphat- ically emphasized activity, scholarship and personal con- duct. By its very aims and subsequent structure a sorority is able to offer a number of social assets. Frequent teas, ALPHA EPSILON PHI ictlroy; Olivet; ni; lit the offers njtta .w united Iptes- Front Row: Joan Karabelnick; Deborah Shavelson; Marie Blum; Sandra Brown,- Ruth Glick; Patricia Loraw; Lois Klein Nancy Druker,- Sandra Hearsh; Lois Saidel; Nancy Rouner,- Carol Friedman,- Barbara Fishern,- Rona Cowen. Second Row: Janet Maas, Ann Steinberg, Lynn Miller; Maxine Chaimson,- Elizabeth Huber.- Barbara Mazer; Marilyn Robbins,- Mrs. Belle Isaacson; Jacqueline Schiff; president; Phyllis Mann, Barbara Burstein,- Arline Elconin,- Janet Goldfarb,- Lorraine Falberg,- Elizabeth Meyers,- Maxine Gordon. Third Row: May Garfinkle; Cecelia Ostrou,- Patricia Ganulin,- Barbara Goldblum, JoAnn Karch; Georgia Elin,- Myrna Cherin,- Mary Berinstein; Janet Levine; Gail Goldstein,- Audrey Bigman, Harlean Nankin,- Gail Cohen,- Sandra Waldman,- Maxine Sterling; Ann Frank; Nancy Blumberg. Back Row: Clara Fischhoff,- Alice Preskill; Eileen PatiS; Shirley Klein,- Rae Livingston; Bernice Simon,- Joan Benzion; Barbara Shavelson; Helene Lapides,- Allene Miller,- Lois Michelow; Elissa Beigler,- Joyce Lane,- Nancy Petricoff; Nancy Stern,- Joan Hyman; Norma Seidon,- Margaret Paysner. 301 Front Row: Valerie Lamb; Janer Hodges,- Jean Alexander,- Evelyn Button; Jeanne Mastny,- Judy Heyner. Second Row: Janet Gilger,- Gloria De Feo,- Sue Turner,- Margaret Koehler,- Geraldine Mankowski; Barbara Courtright; Joanne McDonald; Elizabeth Huette; Jane Straka; Lynne Edwards,- Mary Winn ; Kathryn Severance. Third Row: Nancy Rein; Carolyn Bergman,- Roseann Wood; Carolyn Keith,- Dorothea Schomeyer,- Barbara Steinko, president; Mrs. Clara Wigle,- Mary Hodges; Abigail Nicherson,- Susan Stewart,- Sue Martin,- Nancy Swinehart. Fourth Row: Helen Czarnecki; Barbara McGinnis,- Marion Pearson,- Frances Sheldon,- Rebecca Conrad,- Mary Avery,- Sally Schimmel; Mary Nordstrom; Constance Misiolek; Mary Hart,- Caroline Misiolek,- Linn Bevis,- Nancy Bartholomew,- Mary Skidmore,- Carolyn Moeller,- Judy Neal. Back Row: Phyllis Beacom,- Margot Coupe; Marjorie Darling,- Virginia Reubene,- Jane Carson,- Elaine Bice; Joann Reavis,- Shirley Sikkenga, Mary Jones; Joan Randolph; Barbara Napper; Donna Anderson; Ruth Brandt; Suzanne Smith,- Mary Pellerin,- Christine Libby. ALPHA GAMMA DELTA exchange dinners and desserts, formal parties and the like are constant training for young ladies interested in prepar- ing for an existence demanding such graces. In most sorori- ties the bulk of management falls upon the housemother which is sufficient reason for her delegation of the duties involved in the number of social responsibilities . . . Soror- i. Glow t; Ljrae buyer,- till Row TJOBC; ity women will be the first to attack the old saying that they date only fraternity men. Perhaps the latter group may be in the majority where escorts are concerned, but independents, grad students, fellows back home, or those serving Uncle Sam are still very much in favor with these ladies. ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA prepar- :sorori- Soror- Front Row: Carol Watson Erma Ingram,- Wanda Burks; Hattie Jenkins. Second Row: Claudia Council; Eugenia Foree; Joyce Collins, president; Eve Tyler,- Edythe Nelson, Cynthia Hardy. Back Row: Adriana Cooper; Jeanette McCullough; Shirleyan Chennault; Gaye Johnson,- Martha Sanders,- Joyce Strong,- Suane Milton. ALPHA OMICRON PI If fraternity boys tend more toward dating sorority girls, one reason is because they need dates for those Saturday night affairs. Mere convenience when such occasions arise, is often the reason Greeks call upon one another . . . Most sororities try, in collective fashion, to get better acquainted with members of the faculty and administration. Whether this is accomplished by having one big tea, several dessert parties or by inviting them to dinner is a matter of indi- vidual choice. Open houses following football games provide a chance to meet returning alumni and to entertain parents and friends. Frequently different houses will issue Front Row: Dorothy Ham,- Mary Storrer; Elaine Maki; Irene Kellog; Sari Barker,- Mary Curry,- Patricia Carrigan,- Mavis ForS; Judy Sweet; Sue Mitchell. Second Row: Grazia Alexis,- Sallie Wilson,- Claudette Hawes,- Marilyn Morris; Wanda Michaels,- Phyllis Peterson; Margaret Penney; Barbara Dowd; Carol Sevebeck,- Donna Hammill. Third Row: Tamra Johns,- Carol McMacken,- Mary Stuart,- Laura Roberts,- Sarah Burroughs; Evelyn Allee,- Ellen Brown,- Georgiana Davis; Amelia Dustman,- Pamela Mills,- Carol Oliver. Back Row: Diana Sims; Suzanne Gary,- Sylvia Leach; Margaret Brandt,- Lucy Blackburn; Kathryn Leo,- Mary Hoyt,- Beverly Arment; Suzanne Wilson; Cynthia LaFond; Gretchen Quine; Adrienne Grochal,- Janet Streigher,- Mary Kierdorf. Saturday jus arise, ...Most quainted il dessert of indi- II jes entertain vill issue weeti Sit etPtnney; D Ainkt Diirrou3 n5 i IvuLeack; 31 Quine; Front Row: Maureen Hoffman; Marilyn Wilkerson; Nancy Howes; Cynthia Hendrian,- Anne Christensen; Iris Pumroy; Mary Kuhns ; Barbara Bos; Agnes Dunn, Margery Meade; Eleanor Ramsey; Nancy Harpfer,- Joan Sheahan. Second Row: Phyllis Bettmann,- Mary Mullins; Kathy Mooney; Betty Hall,- Ellen Vande Vusse,- llyne Weisman,- Kathryn Wakeman,- Mrs. John Eckhart; Margery Spindler; Ann Morrow; Emily Hardy; Mary Conant; Judith Lough; Mary Sherman. Third Row: Cynthia Boyes,- Joan Patlon; Edith McClusky,- Linda Herman; Sherry Adams,- Jill Kent; Janet Story,- Nancy Henry,- Diane Holbrook,- Nancy Doubleday,- Jean Davis,- Mary Holmes,- Ruth Flanders; Sally Fernamberg,- Janet Kendrick; Janet Sheahan,- Nancy MacDonald; Lu Dettart. Back Row: Jane Conboy; Nancy Wright; Ann Plumton; Emily Jewell; Jennifer Allen; Janet Sluyter; Rae Cruthers,- Helen Luth; llyne Mooney; Carol Kauffman; Joyce Perry; Shirley Abbott; Nancy Birney; Phyllis Abbott; Nancy Jaquette; Grete Jorgensen,- Virginia Mullins,- Patricia Pezet; Sally Truesdale,- Laura Portz; Emily Moulthrop; Ruth BulderiS; Sarah Luedders; Sally Hole. ALPHA PHI an invitation to the entire campus or a small group of neigh- boring sororities and fraternities. Many chapters have annual parties that are fast becoming traditional. By con- stantly seeking to know those about them, Greek societies make absurd the argument that, once affiliated, contacts with other, outside groups are curtailed . . . That the soror- ity girl is more social is not necessarily a cut and dried 305 ALPHA XI DELTA fact. Like any human, she is only as social as she desires to be every sorority has individuals who are considered none the less for exercising their independent rights within the limits set by rules of the group. Nor is the misconcep- tion that sorority girls become snobs any more true. No outside influences can alter a girl ' s personality unless there is a latent potential to start with . . . Homecoming displays, Front Row: Mary Meckstroth,- Paula Wilson,- Jo Gagne; June Miekka,- Marilyn Larkin,- Madeline Thompson; Joan Hegener; Diane Quinlan; Joyce Neumann; Carol Doorn ; Betty Doman. Second Row: Gretta Cullers; Mary Day,- Rosalie White; Charlotte Thomas; Margaret Schaible; Mrs. Robert Romine,- Laura Hoffman, president; Ann Houck,- Sharon Taylor,- Janet Bradshaw; Jane Condon. Third Row: Barbara Heider; Cynthia Potter,- Janet Smith; Marilyn Smith; Margaret Ferrar,- Jaylee Duke,- Barbara Nadeau,- Judy McGinley; Nancy Goldammer,- Mary CariS; Elinor Hardie; Marian Swanson; Jane Cameron; Barbara Ellacott; Mickey Masten. Fourth Row: Clarice Larsen,- Joy Williams,- Stirling Cockburn,- Carolyn Orr ; Carolyn Rundell; Paula Rizzo; Louise Tracy,- Judith Miller; Dorothy Clarkson; Ann Ochs ; Ruth Stuart; Dianne Young. Back Row: Jeanne Derr ; Milly Rowe,- Balig Berberian,- Ann Butterworth,- Sally Habermann,- Patricia Neff; Janet Wolfle,- Margaret Hammond; Suan Atherton; Marilyn Shoares,- Ann Batchelder,- Cynthia Krans. 306 iff Front Row: Georgiana Clark,- Abigail Justice Janet Doggett; Linette Vollrath; Shirley Keen,- Phyllis Rinne; Margaret Bell; Nancy Kaser Betty Franklin,- Audrey Dorstewitz Delpha-Jeanne LeDuc Sally Haas,- Paula Limberg,- Elizabeth Muir. Second Row: Lois Buckbinder Yvonne Cousins Marilyn Miller Sue Chorpening Jane Deuvall Mary Kohl Mrs. Jessie Russell Joan Merrill, president; Nancy Aiken Christine Reifel Linda Hiler Arlone Howard Lorraine LeDuc Judith Wilson. Third Row: Joan Kissick JoanneMainville BeckieNinness SandraCook; Meredith Hardy; Marilyn Rippie; Katherine Norman; Amy Bethell Janet Rearick Jane Griffith Anne Reichart Patricia Rupert Louise Fonteine Dolores LaFond Phyllis Fricke Mary Minier Mona Rosenman. Back Row: Jane Rathslag Patricia Sackandy; Ann Mercer,- Nancy Bennett; Mary Hilliard Jacqueline Boggan Allene Widdis Betsy Hearn; Martha Dieterle Barbara Clark Joan Tubbs Patricia Marx Martha Bird Mary Towne,- Katherine Thomas Margery Milks Eileen Schumacher Carol Ford. Michigras, Skit Night, and half a dozen other assorted activities are an integral part of the social program that sorority women can participate in. Service and philan- thropic projects occupy time and interest in the daily schedule of an affiliate. Locally you can find her ringing bells for the Salvation Army at Christmas, manning a bucket for Tag Day, painting and raking at the Fresh Air Camp, CHI OMEGA Co ' i Front Row: Mary Shoop; Sylvia Schreiber,- Gretchen Ebling; Gretchen Hult; Nancy Brinker,- Daine Thompson Ann Avery; Margery Kenvin; Joanna Kindley,- Joanne Craft; Robin Piatt; Marjorie Mclntyre,- Sandra Hughes; Sandra Lee. Second Row: Betty Novy ; Audrey Mclntyre; Mary Doelle,- Sally Shepler Janet Scott; Anne Lautner; Patricia JahnS; Karin Lexen; Ann Williard; Joan Abrash; Patricia Shambes; Nancy Collie; Mary Brown; Beverly Blancett. Third Row: Nancy Circle; Sally Blackman; Carolyn Travis; Betty Magyar; Suzanne Felt; Jo Rohleder,- Mirilea Kleinert; Dietland Noxdorf: Virginia Dolliver; Heather Hutchins,- Mary Kerlikowski; Cynthia Stone; Victoria Wehmeir,- Judith Cushing; Virginia Zieman; Ann Ellis. Back Row: Christine Crawford; Sally Burke; Cynthia Woodward; Barbara Barker; Mary Crane; Katherine Luhn; Marilyn Mosier, Judith Geeting; Donna Sommers,- Ellen MacPherson; Amy McAvity,- Carol Carrigan; Ruth Cohen,- Sally Williams; Barbara Grinnell; Nancy Tamblyn,- Dolores Doll. COLLEGIATE SOROSIS spotting planes for Civil Defense and working on various individual house projects. Nationally, sororities also de- serve praise. One sorority trains people to work with cerebral-palsied children, another owns and operates two Summer camps for underprivileged girls and a third main- tains a Cardiac Aid Foundation to finance such things as DELTA DELTA DELTA blue-baby operations. Still another sorority maintains a settlement school in Tennessee and another, schools for the blind. Although these projects may not be the ultimate in service to humanity,they do, however, prove to be con- stant reminders to young women of higher ideals in fields of social welfare and maintenance . . From the ranks of Front Row: Janet Holtz Joanne Yates,- Joby Cooper; Joanne Sheets,- Elaine Kihen, Nancy Lepard, Sonja Mayberry. Second Row: Barbara Wood; Sharon Straub; Bonnie Balas,- Joan Young; Dee Golanska; Carol Sparky,- Kay Frauventhal; Sue Pricker,- Adeline Ciavola; Barbara Bittner; Phyllis Frank: Sue Kitson,- Noreen Rupp. Third Row: Jane Kohr,- Marilyn Raushenberger,- Sue Garfield; Sally Fisher,- Lois Grabill; Barbara Avallone; Judith Rankin,- Patricia Goddard; Ann Milligan,- Carol Debruin; Mary Grabill; Carolyn Ulrich,- Shirley Lawson,- Nancy Swanwick. Fourth Row: Marie Wollschied; Enid Foster.- Jeanne Knecthel; Beverly Smith,- Anne Bailey; Judith Johnson, president; Mrs. Dorothy Frost; Joyce Clements,- Ladonna Brockmyer; Sandra Whittington,- Sue Trometer,- Jane Ellet,- Patricia Leroy; Barbara Uebel. Fifth Row: Marilyn Schafer; Molly Mooney; Gail Wren,- Judith Ross; Betty Meagher; Gertrude Riehms,- Doris Ingraham; DionneUtley; Sharon Russell; Nancy Ward; Patricia McGuigan,- Rosemary Tomicic,- Shiela Commins,- Beatrice Purcell; Ann Hammond; Rebecca Allen,- Charmaine Studer,- Barbara McNaught; Joan Decker. Back Row: Rosanne Sullivan,- Kay Zitzman,- Beverly Shea,- NatalieZnick,- Berkeley Blashheld,- Mary Eckhart; Beverly Rahn; Katherine Salo,- Joyce Bevan; Ann Cordill,- Gretchen Ross ; Elinor House,- Carol Gaeb; Mary Basset,- Connie LaRue,- Carol Ellis; Diana Cook; Phyllis Hess. 309 DELTA 6 AM MA affiliated women come many campus leaders including this year ' s presidents of the League, WAA, Women ' s Judiciary and the Interviewing Council. Sorority women hold posi- tions on J-Hop Committee, are directors of J.G.P., and are numerous on S.L. and as editors of the student publica- tions. To say that sororities demand activities is still another , Sydney Boales, Gretchen Streit, Ann Morley,- Ellen Loveland Second ; Janet Furst; Gretchen M ei rr ; An ,. Jane Murbach; Martha Baker,. Judith l; Vir s inia Abbey 1J tlllS liciiry posi- ., and tliu- rather Front Row: Mary Sullivan; Virginia Robertson; Margaret Kermath; Mary Eastman,- Virginia Friend; Lynne Taylor,- Janette Mickey,- Ann Nelson; Charlotte Haller. Second Row: Jane Higbee,- Dorothy Cant; Alice Kaeff,- Margaret Smith; Carolyn Woolfenden; Deborah Townsend; Patricia Pernell,- Carolyn Walker; Iseli Koenig,- Donna Hoffman; Sally Beuthien; Nancy Papworth. Third Row: Susanne Watt; Jane Harry; Ann Petrie Diane Foley; Mary Robertson; Joyce Roper,- Mrs. Martha Sanford,- Barbara Meier; Miriam Buck; Henrietta Lubke,- Janet Mewhort; Dawn Maine. Fourth Row: Shirley Burkhart,- Sarah McKeighan,- Carolyn Thomas; Elaine Bacheller Joan Hewlett; Helen Schimpke; Donna Ginn ; Jane Stell- wagen,- Eugenie Reagan,- Ann Woodward,- Ellen Lauppe,- Edith Buckwalter,- Jane McCarthy; Mary Pike; Cornelia Von Mach; Virginia Pike,- Eleanor Johnson. Back Row: Sally Swigert,- Nancy Perrin; Elizabeth Sharp; Judith Alcorn; Ruth Gebhard; Barbara Marriott; Mary Nesbit,- Nancy Havermale,- Colleen Campbell; Susan Chase,- Lucille Stansberry,- Beverly Luce; Jacquelyn Tuscany,- Suzanne Steigleder,- Margaret Avsharian,- Jean Arnold. misconceived and exaggerated fact. In most sororities it is a fair estimate to say that about half of the chapter roll is listed as inactive as far as most campus activities are con- sidered. To account for the many positions held by affili- ated women is a rather difficult task. One major explan- ation is derived from the closeness of such an existence. Boyer. wson, Wwd irown; GAMMA PHI SETA 311 Front Row: Joanne Lichty,- Mary Streib; Dawn Waldron; Paddy McBride,- Ann Hammond; Elizabeth Hunter; Nancy James; Bonnie Bergland; Ann Bross; Sally Angell; Ann Purdy; Judith Seaborn; Margaret Perkin; Margaret Blunt; Carolyn Bahle. Second Row: Allyn Robinson; Gay Duerson; Mary Rupp,- Mary Birmingham,- Marjorie Schroer; Mary House; Marilyn Martin; Suzanne Shafter; Mrs. Hayes; Jean Davenport, president; Patricia Raney,- Paula Bargeman,- Connie Hilton,- Ann Tunnicliffe,- Sue Reynolds; Janet Kahlenberg. Third Row: Jane Spence,- Martha Mclnally,- Linda Huntington,- Patricia Dow,- Jean Barnby,- Mary Alexander,- Sally Woodruff; Karin Carlson; Janet Fildew; Helen GoetZ; Pamela Sattley; Suzanne Smith; Linda Miller,- Joyce Judson.- Karen Jack; Cynthia Orr,- Marilyn Moore. Back Row: Joan Thomas,- Ann Furstenaw,- Mary Northrup,- Virginia Arbuckle; Esther Hevt; Elizabeth Metcalf; Judith LeMessieuier,- Mary Gibbs; Catherine Wilson,- Janet Herringshaw,- Anne Nickerson Gail Burlingame; Joyce Moffatt,- Nancy Marsh; Lynn MacCallum; Elenor Burke; Nancy McCormick; Mary Gromberg,- Barbara Boegehold. KAPPA ALPHA THETA The younger girls, striving for recognition within their group, seek these campus positions in order to secure the awards offered by older members. Many girls who seek these ideals, seek sororities. Everyone in a small group pigeonholes her energy in one form or another whether it is reflected in some ingenious house project, campus activity, or personal interest, depends on the individual. KAPPA DELTA It s an unquestionable fact that sororities do exercise some subtle influence on this matter acceptance by other mem- bers and the constant challenge presented For increased personal and group prestige. Many girls will be interested in sororities because of their size. AUniversity ruling states that the maximum number of actives one chapter may have is sixty and of this usually twenty are pledges. Many girls Front Row: Billie Reid; Pat Bittner; Barbara Doering; Lea Pierce. Second Row: Phyllis Gira ; Virginia Keller,- Mary Ellen Glauin Carol Cunningham Barbara Shicks; Gretchen Schweizer,- Dianne Willis Roberta GubbinS; Polly Miley Judy Bettison Jackie Shields Nancy Anderson,- Valerie Geisz,- Peggy Mattox. Third Row: Judy Hofstra Marilyn Breclaw Charlotte Havers Mary Ellen Graybie! Sally Clarke Betty Ann Gru- schow, president Mrs. Mildred Holtz Judy Rogers Pat Titcomb Harriet Scott Mary Vanker,- Hermina Weinert Darlyne Sabo. Fourth Row: Mary Selway Judy Huber Diana Skaff Louise Kaye Ann Borchert Pat Graves Carolyn Bryant Lois Kinietz Nancy Laskoske Gaille Val- entine Mary Lou Reilly,- Mary Jo Fitzgerald,- Helen Borden Alice Kent; Cynthia Hobart Lee Macey Carol Parkhill. Fifth Row: Gail Maxwell Barbara Humphreys Edie Haffner PatWolf Marilyn Smith Sally Lundquist Emmy Todd Mari Slaggert Becky Stutesman Janis Silverstone Diane AuWerten; Lynne Evans Peg Carter Renata Hantel Jan Her Claire Taylor Marty Henderson. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA will be interested in sororities because of the " home " idea where the girls can have the run of the house, kitchen privileges, a more direct hand in planning meals and poli- cies and where physical property has more personal value. It ' s here that you share the joys and problems of your sisters rejoice over an engagement, sympathize over a bad exam. It ' s fun to pull together at Installation Night and to Front Row: JoAnn Kafka,- Barbara Stauffer; Barbara Taylor; Nancy Bauer,- Robin Renfrew; Linda Lamdsnaes,- Pauline Shambes,- Kennie Keim ; Particia Arrington; Pamela Farley; Susan Sullivan. Second Row: Janet Snader,- Georgia Shambes,- Mary Bloemendal; Jeanne Robinson; Elizabeth Sherrer; Patricia Cooper,- Betty Thompson,- Laura Cummings; Kay Mackenzie; Carol Hough,- Barbara Ingwell. Third Row: Martha Seger,- Sandra Reynolds,- Sarah Weed,- Centes Morriil,- Susanne Nasset, president; Mrs. John Owen,- Susan Riggs,- Gay Thurston; Jill Predmore,- Carolyn Snyder,- Joan Kleinpell. Fourth Row: Shirley Davis,- Elizabeth Garland; Karin Oldberg,- Gloria James,- Barbara Burkhardt; Mary McCabe; Janet Voorhies,- Velma Harris,- Jean Bromfield; Susan Seger,- Betty Kafka; Brita Lindblad,- Allison Everett; Mary Longmaid; Patricia Lickert,- Alison Brewster; Claire Shinnick. Back Row: Dora Hartwell,- Janet Northway,- Martha Jones; Graechen Becker; Laura Smith,- Sally Hawkins,- Luan Fiber; Frances Crowley; Ann Tracy,- Peggy Zuelch; Marcia Highlands,- Alice James; Mary Martin,- JoAnn Niemann,- Ann Cummings; Ingrid Arneson; Patricia Wright. Front Row: Kathleen Mackay,- Patricia Murphy,- Kay Mclaughlin,- Sally Seymour; Greta Giles,- Barbara Palmer,- Patricia Morgan; Janet Netzer Anne Schmitz; Barbara Carse,- Ruth Henderson; Jean MacGregor; Ruth Nolen. Second Row: Mary Barton; Jeralee Fox; Cynthia Cook; Diane Prettie; Elise Fiber; Julie Lowe,- Jean Kurtz,- Ruth Blight, president; Beverly Warwick; Sallie Scoggin,- Anne Fenech; Ellen Comper,- Martha MacGregor,- Sally Huber. Third Row: Susan Roach,- Fern Law,- Ann Plena,- Martha Wallbillich Doris Spierling,- Sue Beebe,- Nancy Morris; Ann Hess,- Dorothy Allaben; Lucy Landers; Donna Netzer; Lynne Davison,- Joan Melges,- Gail Glover,- Louise Raised,- Mary McPharlan; Emily Baker; Grace Hallek,- Nancy Gmeiner; Marjorie Price.- Laura Thorn. Back Row: Jane Germany; Sarah Brown,- Joselyn Watt; Mary Nolen; Patricia Ward,- Patricia Earhart; Janet Jewell; Mary GrandboiS; Sally Wilkinson,- Susan Brown,- Barbara McGrath; Nancy Howell; Jane Grothwohl; Nancy Pletta; Nancy Nungester,- Susan Boomer,- Patricia Mooney. one tclten poll- alue. yoar Jindw nyder; An, Ctoe have the warmth of forty sincere people plugging for the same goal. Sororities offer endless possibilities socially if this is the desire. Perhaps one of the greatest assets of affiliation is the sisterhood built between other colleges and universities. Away games offer automatic housing and hospitality for chapters that are established on those visited PI BETA PHI 315 Front Row: Inez Shapiro; Lynn Lederman; Nancy Rothman,- Myrna Eisenberg,- Dorothy Glasier,- Beverly Falk; Patricia Albin,- Paula Swiren; Ann Kutner,- Betty Rosenfeld; Barbara Sussman; Laura Karp. Second Row: Helen Cohen; Adrienne Kolb; Donna Green; Patricia Oppenheim; Barbara Silverblatt; Natalie Gold; Mrs. Feder,- Joy Whitman, president, Sue Bitman; Joan Sail; Ellen Haar ; Janet Wolk; Renee Mann,- Carole Lichterman. Third Row: Reene Sherman,- Audrey Selisson,- Joan Rosenberg,- Barbara Greenfield; Janice Glass,- Feme Rotenstreich,- Mary Goldberg,- Margery Himmelreich,- Lynne Landwirth; Linda Rubenstein; Barbara Backlar, Barbara Sidenberg; Diane Intriligator; Elaine Kozin,- Marcia Kohnstamm,- Suzanne Werbelow,- Regina Gibbs,- Mary Stein; Lois Solinger. Back Row: Constance Jackson; Phyllis Klein; Ruth Donner,- Ancella Weinstein,- Beth Greenberg; Delores Kaplan,- Laura Michelson,- Gwynne Finkleman; Marcia Wilson; Joan Balson; Fredrika Lowenberg,- Janice Rose; Lois Union,- Dorothy Berg,- Dorothy Nevas; Patricia Klein,- Barbara Lewis; Irma Bailit; Marlene Jaffa,- Eva Kauffmann. Missing: Arlene Gotesman; Kay Kranzberg,- Florence Greenberg,- Rita Gilman,- Libby Joffe,- Doris Lipton. SIGMA DELTA TAU campuses. Alumnae associations in cities aid many gradu- ates in getting their feet on the ground in new comunities. They also work with the active chapters on philanthropic projects and in equipping the houses. Thus the call and demand for affiliation continues midst the storm of admin- istration protest and the desire of the college coed. FRA TERN TIES At Michigan, social fraternities provide a unique experience in group living. They function as the hub of social cultural and academic opportunities. It s members, selected on the basis of similar interests and objectives, form a closely knit bond not easily found in other men s housing. INTERFRATERMTY COUNCIL This year Michigan ' s Interfraternity Council proudly claimed the most outstanding program of IFC activity in the country. IFC serves: the community through its Fresh Air Camp Project and Christmas Children ' s Party,- the Uni- versity and student body through rushing counselors, co- operation with IHC and Panhellenic Association; mem- ber fraternities by giving suggestions and taking action in problem areas fraternity ideals through its interest in scholarship, its leadership development, its democratic system. Its counterpart is Jr. IFC, organized to promote pledge class participation. Clifford Mitts, president IFC Officers: Kenneth Cutler,- Samuel Siporin; Clifford Mitts,- John Baity,- Monte Marshall. 318 proudly tivily in Is Fresli lie Uni- on, co- rn; mm- I action rest in nocratic Junior IFC Front Row: William Simons,- Richard Crawford; Lloyd Mason,- Bob Busha,- George Richardson,- Robert Knutson, president; Michael Gale; Themie Majoros ; Forest Fowler; Paul Goodman. Second Row: Lawrence Charfoos,- Ronald Richardson; William Wundrum,- Herbert Karzen; Benjamin Olive; Richard Schwartz; Kenneth Johnston,- John Van Blarcom,- Mitchell Zucker; Ronald Boorstein,- Fleet Senseman; Dennis Larldn. Back Row: Jack Chayes,- Richard Huttenlocher ; Gene Patterson,- John Schippel,- Edward Velden,- Donald Craft..- James Pett; Norton Stuart; Arnold Levitsky,- William Bar rett; Donald Head,- Philip Davis. IFC Committee Chairmen: James Walters,- Peter Dow,- Albert Fey,- Robert Dombrowski; Jay Martin,- David Smerling,- Lee Abrams,- Robert Weinbaum,- Frank Vick. IFC ' s biggest projects mean plenty of paper- work; here tryouts type and file, relieving com- mittee men for other jobs. 319 IFC Executive Council: Richard Roth; Charles Thatcher Samuel Siporin,- Neal Vanselow; Harold Abrams,- Monte Marshall,- John Baity; Clifford Mitts,- William Zerman,- Robert Knutson,- Kenneth Cutler,- Harry Jones; John Buck; Henry Newnon. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL 320 " Help Week " spent paintins and repairing the Fresh Air Camp sup- plements the seven days of another name for Junior IFC men. The biennial clean-up prepares for summer campers. Clifford A fraternity, all will agree, is quite a bit more than board and room. It is, first of all, the provider of a social life for each of its members and it is perhaps for this function that it is best known. Come Friday afternoon very few candi- dates can be found for the study room for, as the saying goes, " all work and no play makes Jack a dull boy. " ACACIA Front Row: Michel Whitegold III,- Douglas Lootens,- Thomas Grace,- Leanord McCulla,- Donald Walker; Norman Brink. Second Row: Melford Stewart; Neil Letts,- Charles Blackett; Herbert Wagner, Jr., president; Robert Kany ; John Galbreath; Phillip Diamond. Third Row: Thomas Platt; Neil Hi Herman; Curtis Atkisson, Jr.; Roy Wetterholt; Frank Windes; Kingsley joneson,- Fleet Senseman,- David Reynolds; William Fox. Back Row: Rolf Sharnberg Theodore Ploughman,- Richard Nyberg; Stanley Wynn; Charles Wickman; Richard Meyer,- David Dow ; Phillip Kearney,- James Martin. Missing: Howard Frisinger,- Stanley Woolams,- Harry Lunn ; Thomas Tuttle; Arthur Bublitz,- Gerald Freeman,- Miles Letts. Front Row: Thomas Boyle,- Lawrence Boesel,- Gilbert Schafer,- Lloyd Mason; Robert Ford; Richard Erwine; David Lundquist; David Ward; Gordon Moore. Second Row: Francis Dawson,- George Cotter,- Roger Mulier,- John Winslow,- Charles Drake,- Harold MacCalium,- Paul Goebel,- George Hammond; Robert Buchanan,- Thad Stanford. Third Row: John Grant,- Kenneth Misar,- Charles Webber,- James Durand; Foster Aschenbrenner; Robert Durand; Jam s Riecker; Henry TenBroek,- Harold Andrews. Back Row: Fernando Camacho; James Allen Edmund Swansom Roy Deny; Nels Jensen; Charles Wagner; Richard Bannasch; James Ryan,- Thomas Conlin,- Stanley Seiffert. Missing: Angus Goetz,- William Kolesar. ALPHA DELTA PHI Football weekends are the biggest, with their open houses, alums (God Bless Them), buffet suppers and a succession of parties, be they hayrides, Apache parties, Puddle par- ties, Roman parties or record dances. Homecoming brings pledge-active games, the crowd-drawing Mud Bowl at the corner of Washtenaw and South University, great loy- alty to a display which is " sure to win " ,- i.e. the Alpha Delt out-door John, and always people coming and going, i houses, ccession standing on the porch, on the lawn a time when a fra- ternity can proudly " show off. " No sooner has the varsity team turned in their uniforms than begins the round of pledge formals, for most fraternities the biggest event of the year. The big Fall party at AEPi this year, however, was their 1890 beach party complete and authentic decora- tions. Then all becomes quiet as the gloom of final exam- inations falls over the campus. J-Hop weekend snaps ALPHA EPSILON PI Bowl at rest by- Front Row: Marc Kromelow,- David Kroll; Marvin Gersuk; Cyrano Stouman; Stanley Herman,- David Goldstein. Second Row: Sherwin Goldstein,- Harold Matles; Jack Isaacs; Lewis Siegel,- Irving Weiner,- Ronald Rubenstein,- Herbert Zarrow,- Alan Willens. Third Row: Robert Halperin,- Jerome Schneyer,- Samuel Reiter,- Jerome Mtllman,- Irwin Solomon,- Herman Moehlman,- Howard Weisblatt; Carl Loesburg. Back Row: Richard Kanner,- Carl Franzblau; Robert Edelson; Melvin Sachs; Fred Zachman; Barry Kroll,- Kenneth Tucker,- David Zagor; Jack Chayes. Front Row: William Hill,- Aloysius Jones,- Earl Johnson; David Rambeau; Joseph Moore. Second Row: Myron Wahls ; Benjamin Everett; William Smith, president; Donald Eaddy,- John Edwards; William Douglas. Back Row: Anderson White,- Calvin Williams,- Lowell Perry,- VanBuren Bruner; James Handye,- John Codwell; Barney Putnam,- Albert Chennault; Carl Character. ALPHA PHI ALPHA everyone back to the tune of 4 o clock permission for women students. Fraternities are radically transformed as the men move out and the women move in for this big night. The Spring semester, which everyone has been talking about all winter, is another social season with IFC sing, IFC Ball, formals, picnics, house parties, mass migration to Florida during vacation and more parties. Add to this fraternity-faculty dinners, sorority exchange dinners, sere- Will nades, honor banquets, poker, bridge, Pretzel-bell trains, television and still more parties, and you have the social life of a Greek. And what does he gain from it? He gains the social poise that is so noticeable to the folks back home the ease with which he meets people because he is always meeting people, his knowledge of the social graces because there is constant opportunity to practice them. The University offers an academic education,- a fraternity ALPHA SIGMA PHI tins I si " S, fa to tote ,, sere- Front Row: George Trubow; Richard Shirley; Robert Griffith,- Charles Travis,- Gordon Nitz ; Joseph Atkins. Second Row: Joseph Simon,- Allan Smith,- Gurnee Bridgman,- Howard Gaberson,- Al Magnus, president; John Brandenstein; Raymond Walmoth; Larry Green,- Carl Reinholz. Third Row: Frederick Hope,- Roger Zucchet,- William Beckman; Thomas Biggs,- Robert Sievers Roger Park; Peter Fuss; George Stewart; William Weber; Russell McKennan; James McCafferty. Back Row: Maynard Schuur; James Lynn; William Eckerman; Richard Gaskill; James Fanzini; James Pett; Donald Dunton,- Charles Chopp ; Michael Paradis,- James Whitney,- Kent Shoemaker. A ALPHA TAU OMEGA offers a social education. The member dates more fre- quently non-affiliated as well as affiliated women be- cause there are so many parties, so many dances, because he belongs to a social group. A fraternity man is socially well-polished and in this the fraternity makes its biggest contribution to the member . . . Traditional parts of frater- nity life are its athletic endeavors. Fraternities at Michigan participate in a year round intramural program. Competi-. Front Row: Rubert McMilljn,- Jerry Gambill; Edward Weeby,- Dale Morrisey; Charles Beattie; Themistocles Majoros,- David Critchett,- Jack Campbell; David Thouin,- Louis Klimecky. Second Row: James Braden,- Donald Kennedy; Donald McClelland; Jack Jacobs,- James Dreyer,- Ben Young; Bruce Martz,- David Netting,- Robert Spgybrdeck,- Darrel Huntley; Kelly Tarachas,- John Montgomery, third Row: David Benner; Edward Wehner; Richard Waeschle; James MacVicar,- Charles Gunn; Jack Frazer; William Fish; Berk Smith; Richard Aspinwal,- Frank Kasper; Robert Milligin; Pat Kamhout; Donald Ferguson,- Richard Cansfield; Gerald Davis,- William Booth. Back Row: Jay Mills,- Richard Bowen,- Jack Krapohl; Ted Kilar; Wayne Chapman; Danial Walter; Lawrence Thomas,- Jack Wardrup; David Bishop; Edward MacRae,- Hugh Wenk; Donald Harvey,- Charles Warner; George Condon,- Al Douglass; Bruce McLean. Front Row: Donald Sandercock,- Phillip Beach; Dean Gilchrist; Alan Kileen; David Kissinger; Ben Kleinstiver; James Barton,- Donald Schmidt; George Denison. Second Row: Robert Gillow,- Horace Pierce Neil Hurry; John Tolford; William Schreiner; Alan Graham; Richard O ' Connor,- Neal Vanselow, president; William Laney,- William Meyers,- Robert Guy ; William Capitan,- Glenn Robertson; Max Holden. Third Row: Bruce McClelland; Fred Hamilton,- Joseph Whiteman,- Robert Hukill; David Preston; Arthur Iverson,- Eugene Tolfree; Gordon Tarrant; Thomas Zilly; John Steck; Thomas Brandt,- Fred Zieglen Thomas Raisor; Dennis Larkin; William Meier. Back Row: Fred Wilks; Thomas Hibbard; Robert Grew; Charles Brown; Robert Rice,- Paul Hood; Ronald Cayo ; James Stadler; Donald Schultz; Gordon Barnes; Keith Gordon,- Jack Huntsman; John Brown,- George Trowbridge. tion is keen, but the rivalry is friendly and good sportsman- ship manifests the good feeling which exists among the houses. The member is urged to participate in sporting events and, with the others, takes pride in winning. The Chi Phis took special pride in the cheer leaders this season as the head man in this activity was a brother. Thus the fraternity again contributes to student life, as well as strengthening the common bond among fraternities . . . The BETA THETA PI 327 Front Row: Donald Brown; Patrick McEvoy,- John Van Blarcom; Lawrence Arnet; Groege Hammond; Robert Marousek; James Ziegler; Richard Menge; Henry Gilgner. Second Row: James Howell; Charles Wise; Leon Krumbholz; Allan Holmes; Thomas Forgacs; Richard Wilson, president; Richard BeGole; Roger Tuttle; Richard Sanderson; Bunker Clark. Third Row: Thomas Plum,- George Stoner ; David Lang,- Gorman Culver; Frederick Baumgartner; Roger Comstock; James Snediker,- Ralston Schultz,- John Scovill; Dale Armstrong; Peter Barhydt; John Kelly. Back Row: Gerald Roberts,- Harry Jones; Arnold Sarya; David Hampton; Edward Furdak; John Treadaway,- Charles Smith; Russell Patterson,- Wayne Kuhn ; Gilbert Rodger,- Richard Dunphy,- Edward Troester; Roger Towne. CHI PHI fraternity very often plays the role of an Ann Arbor service organization by participating in community drives, ringing the Salvation Army bell and co-operating in the plane spotting program. Chi Psi, typical of many fraternities, has installed the " help week " to replace the usual " hell week " whereby the pledges, instead of menial tasks, are supplied with jobs of painting and cleaning up about the commu- nity. At Christmas time each fraternity opens its doors to 60 or so Ann Arbor school children and after three hours of entertaining, the members agree that, although it was the most strenuous work they ' d done all semester, they had CHI PSI Front Row: Kenneth Moore Robert Shard; Edward Veldon; Cornelius Barnett; John Kenyon,- Donald Knoll; Donald Chapman Richard Anslow Albert Flyn.. Second Row: Guy Moulthrop Robert Ely; Richard Lawrence; Robert Westover Charles Smith; Edward Laitner, presdient; William Diener Richard Zeder Robert Coleman Corydon Randall. Third Row: Frazier Wilson, Robert Law; James Mabry: Arthur Smith Richard Schact Nicko Nonconform Bruce Allen,- Peter Banzhaf; Arthur Fairbanks; Garry Knaop Robert Sabo Charles Hatch Richard Brown. Back Row: Stuart Schiefele George Glass,- Ross Bechard; Dale Ewart; Frank Camp Milliard Williams Gerald Hill Theodore Peters Robert Brown John Boyles,- Courtland Smith; James Wills Roy Christiansen. Missing: William Cramer,- John Self; Robert McGinnis. 329 Front Row: Richard Weinman Ronald Hansen; Eugene Farner; Joseph Powers; Thomas Michalski; Frederick Pincoe. Second Row: Marvin Tuesch; Robert Stakenis,- Frederick Dawe,- William Cortrignt; Donald Skinner; Robert Weir Bruce Bjorseth. Back Row: Paul Demarrais,- Eugene Holcombe,- David Stipe Harry Carson,- David Terence,- Arthur Angood,- Richard Bogg ; Samual Hall; Gary Skidmore; David Edwards; Donald Schaffer. DELTA CHI had as much fun as the kids. The Delta Chis found that musical chairs, a sport of by-gone days, held much interest for these little ones. There is more in these fraternities than a party every Saturday night . . Yes, there is much more. 330 TlKSdl; llcOlbt; idiafe There is, for example, a continual output of campus lead- ers president of the Union, editor of the Daily, chairman of Union Opera, presidents of several senior classes, co- chairman of Michigras, J-Hop committee chairmen and varsity athletes. Fraternity men are found in all phases of activity and have established for the fraternity system a long record of leadership. A few fraternities can be singled DELTA KAPPA EPSILON icttat nterest H than i at Front Row: Donald Tyler,- GoeFfreyMacGlashen; Edgar Puthuff,- Allan Hanselman; Joseph Haselby,- Walter Pear. Second Row: John Chadwell; Terence Adderley,- Neil Call; Robert Hutchi son; Gordon Epding, president; George Aster; Thomas Compare!,- Carl Eckert. Third Row: Denis Beran; Alexander Wood; John Bradfield; Barry Brand,- Robert Clapham,- Raymond Babin,- Clavin Strom,- Frazier Wellmeier,- James Reindel; Norman Covey. Back Row: Joseph Varady,- Ted Birckhead; William Royer,- John Delaney; Peter Dow ; Paul Elvidge,- Charles McAlpine; Charles Liken,- Glen Miller; Joseph Benton. Missing: Arthur Ryan,- Robert Hawkins,- Lawrence Gray; Daniel Converse. Front Row: William Modlin,- Donald McWatters,- James Olson; Kenneth Hallenback; Jack Strobel; John Newman. Second Row: Benjamin Bean ; Charles Walgreen; Pierre Carmina,- David Hutnwaite; Hugh Kabat; Robert Willwerth; James Marietti; Richard Hamilton. Back Row: David Hilderley, Bradley Dewey,- John Surbis, Richard Hueston; Kenneth Moore,- William Pollock; William Underbill; Hale Harrington; Charles Heck; David Payne. DELTA SIGMA PHI out immediately as " activity " houses or " athletic " houses. Although such " typing " is frowned upon, it is done by the majority of students and seems to be the only way a fraternity can be conveniently described and distinguished from 42 other Greek letter groups. A few houses will admit they stress activities, but they will claim every other attribute in some degree at the same time. The member of 332 looses, jneby way a luiskd swill i otter another fraternity may personify an athlete whether it be himself or one of his brothers, but he will spurn being so typed. With hardly an exception, every fraternity will claim it is a heterogeneous group and has no such monop- oly. But, although this is probably true, students like to type them because they never see a fraternity closer than a party or through hearsay. They themselves cannot put DELTA TAU DELTA Front Row: Raymond O ' Shaughnessy; John Heald; Richard Hartman; Paul Vitz ; William Booth; Gary Grenfell; John Hatgie,- Donald Davidson Second Row: Walter Sutton,- Victor Krause,- John Newman: Spencer Myers; Thomas Schill,- Theo dore Reissing,- William Muldoon,- James Klaus- meyer; Peter Naylor; John Ryan,- Richard St. John. Third Row.- Robert Sowatsky,- Samuel DiFrancesco,- Richard Mackey; Richard Gess,- Robert Daniels Kenneth Cutler,- Robert Overholt; James Himmelberger; James Bauer; Lee Murphy,- Charles Schafer. Fourth Row: Donald Fitch; John Porritt; Donald Duff,- Jack Pinney,- James McClune,- Robert Dombrowski; Franklin Barger,- John Moule.; Edward Bassett; Gerald Roos,- Gordon Ferguson; William Koepke,- Ray Hockstad; Thomas Berglund. Back Row: John Peirce,- Richard Neumann; Andrew Kaul IV; Jack Garter; Robert Cutler,- Oleg Lobanov,- Charles Hetherington; John Hardin,- Allen Norris, Alan Price,- Richard Zimmerman,- John Schaupp; Charles Sweet,- Charles Wood,- Richard Stringer; Paul Guy. 333 DELTA UPSILON their fingers on a good reason for such crude description it just is. Frequently an injustice is done in typing fraterni- ties because each one has at some time many elements and at the same time contributes to many phases of student life. " You ' ve met one, you ' ve met them all is resented ... A fraternity ' s numerical smallness is one of its strongest selling Front Row: Robert McSweeny,- Stewart Evans; John Netzley,- Richard Booth: Donald Craft; Eugene Goebel; Charles Goering; Michael Fitz- simons; Robert Wier. Second Row: James Laarman; Ara Boyajian,- Louis Chabut,- Stephen Pannes,- Leo Epimchik; James Sherman; Ross Hnney, president; Dyke Purdy,- Gerald Underwood; Robert Ruffner,- Nathaniel Pierce; George Riddell. Third Row: David Baad; Norman Knauss,- John Brumbaugh; Richard Atkin; Donald Goldsmith; Robert Adams,- Lee Storey; George Hellwarth,- William Doney,- John Hackett; Benjamin Stolz,- Paul Ganzenhuber,- George Shatz ; Fred Gorree. Back Row: Norman Beck; Gerald Davies; Steven Kovacik,- William Morse,- Charles Dorries,- Roger Watson; Deane Truesdell; Robert Lieblein; Richard Buck; John Layman; Richard Maier; William Yag,- Robert Brown,- Arnulf Esterer,- David Mason. 334 rton- ratern- nts an: stlile ...A : selling s Hntity, JSS; bkn M; DorriB; Front Row: Glen Thomet; John Moore; Richard Emery,- Joseph Kubacka,- Kenneth Cook; Phillip Davis; Denis Harbath. Second Row: David Davies; Edward White; Charles Skala,- Donald Dugger,- Richard Roth; Richard Brehm,- George Kling,- David Martin; Robert Tuck. Third Row: Gary Schroeder,- Robert Busha,- Daniel Calkins; Vernon Barker; George Kircos,- Paul Vawter; Horace Diamond; Hans Kretzschmar; Gene Mertz ; Joseph Lloyd. Back Row: Donald Mitchell,- David Livingston,- Charles Heimerdinger,- Fred Swanson,- Lawrence Houck; Robert Porter,- Thomas Clark,- Thomas Case,- Ray Peterson,- Jack Huldin. Missing: Jere Brophy,- Kirkwood Duffield; David Green; Robert Reynolds,- William Thorpe Allen Craig. points. Many fraternities are deliberately small, ranging from 25 to 35 in number. They wish to remain so. Others are larger, yet, they are still, small groups in a big school. Kappa Sig is an example of the middle class size with approximately 45 members. Such a group can contain no impersonality. The member, while attending a university KAPPA SIGMA ftf t ' M ' ti " ' f ' f-f f ittf tt it Front Row: Edward Ellison; Robert MacMichaels,- William Guy: Richard Blodgett; David Hurst; Donald Head; James Wiley,- Robert Ankeny; Alan Simmons; Walt King. Second Row: Donald Good; Richard Smith; Norman Burke; Henry Lang; Fred Barrett; Richard Sonntag, president; Andrew Hess ; Richard Gates,- Neil Cords; Lloyd Anderson; George Nasse. Third Row: Thomas Fricke,- Walter Stein; Monte Marshall; Vincerrt McLean,- Raymond Stokes,- Ian McLeod,- Ralph Richter; James Dutcher; Wilford Larson,- Leslie Knowlton; Elliot Burd; Paul Gruner,- Richard Yar- main,- Gerald Groat; George Fomin,- John Box,- Paul Lobo; Eugene Terrill. Back Row: Charles Forrest,- Robert Thorne,- Harold Cruger,- Paul Trojan; Dale Jensen; Gerald Gase; John Nichoils,- Richard Brown,- Richard Good; Mark McQuiggan; Calvin Strom,- Eugene Kochkodan,- James Pickard; Gordon Merritt; Patrick Cleary,- Paul Bachmann; Richard Morgan,- Donald Scotilla. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA which finds it difficult to be personal because of its size, if nothing else, knows a few of the thousands well. It is here that he makes life-long friends. Here also he must co-operate, respect the opinions of others, and assume a part of group obligations and responsibilities. The frater- nity inspires self-confidence and social poise due to the smallness of the group which is interested in and encour- ages the individual ... A Greek is always welcome in any of his fraternity ' s chapters at other schools. The fraternity is a center on campus to return to, it is a nucleus of university friendships. The member can retain contact with his fraternity for a lifetime, a feeling which does not PHI DELTA THTA Front Row: David Gilchrist; John Freiss Robert Dunn; Prescott Chrisler,- James Barger,- William Bohnsack; Frederick Weeman; Donald Johnston. Second Row: Joseph Yope,- George Dutter ; Norman Borgerson,- Howard Gordy; Norman Harbert,- Robert Neary,- Charles Betttj Donald Mac- Laren,- John Buck, president; Edward Kress,- William Michaels; Thomas Mericle; Ronald Eckert; William Libby,- Mitchell Drake,- Kenneth Copp. Third Row: Harold Athanson; Douglas Roby; Thomas Singer,- Frank Moore,- Richard Harrison,- Thomas O ' Keefe; Thomas Jorgenson; James Andreae,- Edward Westwood,- Robert Frills; Peter Davidson Lee Bertling,- Phillip Endres,- William Chapel; Pete Wolgast,- James Green. Back Row: William McArthur.- Gregory Hooper; Theodore Baer; James Barren; Robert Collins,- Richard Little,- Wayne Cooke,- Robert Henderson; William Rexford; Richard Cota,- Ronald Mauer ; Richard Courtney; John Rogers,- John Lichty,- George Beauchamp, Jr. 337 PHI GAMMA DELTA terminate with graduation ... To the man who is consid- ering fraternity life, here is the advantage of being able, during rushing, to choose one ' s own friends, those he feels he would like to live with . . . There is a feeling that a fraternity man is a different type of person from the one who remains in the dormitory or goes elsewhere to live. Front Row: Alan Hartwig ; Harrison Wehner.; Ronald Clarke,- Jed Davis,- Barry McKay,- Duke Gregory,- Henry Loeb; Jerry Pusch. Second Row: Edward Grouse,- Anthony Bonadio,- David Smith; Thomas Leopold,- Thomas Shannon; John Baity; Bruce Smith,- Jack White; Lawrence Cox. Third Row: Thomas Barnum; Eugene Halbrook,- Robert Wells,- Howard Liverance; Thomas Tinker,- Harold Holt; John Schaffer; Charles Patton,- Richard Spademan,- James Deland; Robert Cassel. Fourth Row: James Hodgman; Kay Mercer; Van King; Peter Paulus, Robert Webster; Franklin Zinn ; Stephen Qua,- Roy Pella,- Thomas Brush; Douglas Murray; Casper Grathwohl; Roger Andersen,- David Fleisher,- Kenneth Shaw,- Keith Coats,- James Kruthers. Back Row: Floyd Zarbock; George Warner.- Pierre Welch; Richard Pinkerton,- John Upton; Paul Geiger; Frederick Cornwell; John Wine; Robert Knutson,- Maurice Decoster,- John Hodgman; Alan Christman; James Cook,- Edward Lewis; Warran Wolf; Jay Strickler. Front Row: James Mills,- Frederick Albrecht; William Wundram,- William Meyer,- David McCullough,- Rex Steele,- William Husted. Second Row George Nichols,- Richard Briggs; John Popp,- Robert Jewett; David Carson,- Paul Boffinger,- John Cooper. Third Row: Stephen Pauli; Douglas Povenz,- Gabriel Durana,- Charles Cole,- Richard Heasley; Gordon Buzzby ; Stephen Mauser,- Roger Law,- Frederick Hertel,- William Roeder ; Edward Arnold; Milton Knee. Back Row: Alan Holderness,- Robert Meyer,- Thomas Troske John Gallander; James Baker,- Philip Sears John Effinger,- Lynn Howell; Donald Olson,- William Stuart; Gilbert Synders. consid- lie feels thence to live. Some say he is more social . . . Others say the more gre- garious individuals rush and join a fraternity although they could get along in a university dormitory, they don ' t stay there. Fraternity and dormitory living are similar in few ways. It follows that each will tend toward producing different types of individuals. PHI KAPPA PSI indite nee Cm ithCoiti; ' omwell; StricUer. 339 PHI KAPPA SIGMA That the fraternity man is more social is his own decision, however, it should be remembered that the expressions of being social are what is certainly different between affiliated and non-affiliated men. There is little mingling in the process of this expression. The Greek is supplied by his fraternity, the independent by University all-campus functions and not as frequently, by his house. And here the influence of immediate environment makes the social Front Row: Nathan Kanous; Ross Wood; Wallace Eberhard; Michael Lashmet. Second Row: Jose Correa,- James Barbero; Sherwood Denton,- Bruce Boeker, president; Ralph Boeker,- David Plumer; Gordon Coates. Third Row: William Lawrence; Robert Tarrey,- Dean Ludwig,- Richard Petrie,- Robert Beynon,- Robert Hobbs,- Frank Podleski. Back Row: Robert Johnson; Lester Nelson; Ralph Fagge; Louis ' Rodriquez,- Robert Brand; Howard Chandler,- Sheldon Chambers. 340 decision between DJnj : supplieo l-campus tnd dere ie social Front Row: Dale Baker Gene Patterson,- Glenn Girardin; Vernard Stilson,- Raymond Sanford; Bruce Stevens David Robertson Barry Collier. Second Row: Walter Long Ernest Constan James Bulloch Ar thur Stade; Frank Starbuck, president; Henry Levering Roy Nowak; Richard Faulhaber Gordon Wepfer. Third Row: Richard Huebler,- Kenneth Hafer James Thurlow Richard Bergman; Gerald Martas Douglas Donnan Robert Hoy,- JohnKeros Frederick Bowdle. Back Row: John Ullrich; Richard Phillips Malcolm Campbell Jack Slater; Maurice Marr Lysander Ashlock David Cherry Howard Buchanan Arthur Ranger. difference . . . Fraternity men themselves say the fraternity house is not conducive to studying before midnight. Thus it puts the individual member on his own in forming study habits. Yet, among the members are found some of the better students. TheGreek doesnot neglect his books here the fraternity is secondary, it becomes extra-curricular. High scholarship is encouraged by awarding a trophy to the fraternity having the highest scholastic average. PHI KAPPA JAU PHI SIGMA DELTA The fraternity man will have you realize he is a serious person. At the same time he feels, no more than any student in this university-world, the direct impact of the world situation. He appears to be somewhat concerned about the draft,- at least such a threat bears a predominant influ- ence on his studying. He seems to be in constant awareness of the inevitable military situation, and when he lets down it ' s usually a release of tension rather than the carefree, Front Row: David Klauzner,- David Weisenberg; Charles Scwartz,- Lawrence Levine; Frederick Shotz; Leon Egrin; Michael Schneiederman,- Richard Nonas. Second Row: Leo Newman,- Phillip Pines; Stephen Bronstein,- Lawrence Charfoos; Michael Recht,- Warren Singer,- Gary Adel man,- Lawrence Gould; Lawrence Walders; Edward Marx; Michael Zucker. Third Row: Edmond Cohn,- Paul Adams,- Allan Tarr ; Allan Adelson,- Howard Shapiro; Earl Abramson; Simeon Brinberg, presidnet,- Malcolm Schlusberg,- Simon Vanderryn; Donald Cohen,- Chester Kay,- Robert Floum. Fourth Row: Jerome Warchaizer; Marcus Brand; Paul Kramer; Ernest Kahn,- William Matheson; Frederick Schwimmer,- Gene Salison. Richard Barnett; Irwin Field,- Mitchell Zucker,- Frank Pollack: Robert Portnoy,- Joel Heoner,- Stuart Sperling,- Sanford Norian,- Barry Stahlberg,- Back Row: Albama Leland,- Robert lssacs ; Lawrence Rosenthall; Robert Blumenthall; Theodore Amdur ; Herbert Schneider; Howard Binkow,- Peter Katz ; Stephen Sneiderman; Martin Gruenfeld; David Wulfsohn; Lee Abrams,- Frederick Keywell; Mervin Manning,- Barry Safir. Front Row: Russell White; Robert Barritt; Earl Mead; Joseph Frank,- Paul Furlons,- Robert Morrill; John Stoehr Paul Hubbell. Second Row: Robert Stoner,- Edward Harding Bradford Stone Richard Gross Thomas Cook Henry Eckfeld Bruce Brown Robert Vanderzee Duane Luse Lynn White. Back Row: Walter Keryluk Galen Podesta Norman Mangouni Dale Broderrick George Milroy Donald Towse Harvey Stapleton Andre Hartnett Robert Mueller; Peter Guck Charles Dillman Richard Schwartz. serious student world about areness idown irefree, light-hearted relaxation of " father s day . . . Hollywood likes to make the fraternity man strictly Mr. Joe College, with his rah-rah spirit and white bucks. But the Greek at Michigan denies this; he is afraid to be rah-rah, perhaps because it implies childish enthusiasm and the collegian, PHI SIGMA KAPPA Robert Sato, iHberj; linbw, 343 Front Row: Lee Marks; David Herschbers; Leonard Velick,- Richard Leavitt; David Levy,- Burton Epstein Gary Goldstein,- Bernard Goodman. Second Row: Ernest Robinson,- Ronald Fox; David Goldstick; Thomas Fabian,- David Weisman,- Stuart Mittenthal; Melvin Blum,- Byron Sparber,- William Kaufman,- Lawrence Levy; Benjamin Uchitelle,- Robert Ginsburg. Third Row: Bernard Reismann; Marvin Cherin,- Stuart Gilden; William Pittler,- Stephen Hill; Joseph Fishman,- Peter DeGroot; Donald Faskow,- Daniel Gaines,- William Berinstein,- David Frank; David Schlafman; Harold Horowitz. Back Row: David Cavitch,- Carl Stern; Bernard Levine,- Wallace Handler,- Carey May,- Burton Stein,- Paul Seigel; David Morgan,- Frederick Halperin,- Ivan Goldberg,- Henry Berinstein; Frederick Neuwirth; Leonard Drabkin; David Caplan; Robert Weinbaum,- Howard Guggenheim. PI LAMBDA PHI aware that he is not yet his own bread-winner, wants to avoid such impressions. Instead he has turned toward con- servatism. Herein lies part of the reason for what some call student apathy. Another says there is no closeness in the University. Too often the senior moves out of his fra- ternity house into an apartment; he relaxes his contact with the house and his interest languishes at the time when he should be contributing the most to his fraternity. But he won ' t be called " rah-rah " and perhaps he is right in re- buking this if it makes him, a mature individual ... A fra- PSI UPSILON . Sparber; iWillia. i Harold Morjan; Howard Front Row: Welby Taylor; Richard Rearick; Boyd Shertzer; Richard Ingwerson, John Hubly,- Thomas Shaw,- Thomas Prunk,- Richard Norton John Culver. Second Row: Robert Leedy; Gerald Williams,- William Fleckenstein,- Harrison Quirk; Richard Featherstone,- Ralph Dwan, president; Ronald Harbert; Michael Johnson; Leslie Borsum; Theodore Nagle. Third Row: Daniel Brown; Richard Tabor; Hush Bannisa; David Milbrand; Arthur Kuiper ; George Bihler,- Th omas Bender,- James Gilmore,- Carl Heller,- Ronald Home,- Thomas Gilmore; Keith Olson,- Michael Lynch. Back Row: Douglas Robinson; Boyd Redner; Robert Sandling; Lawrence Clapp; Edward Bitzer,- Ronal Larson; Charles Irvin; John Calvin,- Howard Webber,- Theodore Emerson; John Littig; Samuel Stewart; Bailey Nagle. wits to Jcon- (some ness m his fra- ternity man may have many a story to tell about Michigan coeds, but in a more serious moment he will confess that he iscompletelysatisfied with them. Although he hopes for a ratio between the two sexes which is more in his favor, he will venture to say that the women are improving. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Front Row: James Wilgus,- Roger Peters, Elmer Engel; Richard Huttenlocher,- Melvin Johnson; Larry Wise Alan Turner; Richard Weiss; William Adams.- Thomas Ehni; Victor Stoeffler; James Hague; Edward Ravenscroft; Calvin Ernst; Dwight Galloway; Charles Waggoner. Second Row: Donald Mitchell; David Woorthoek; James Huttenlocher; Michael Marich; Joseph Bicknell; David Kestel; Luther Lloyd; John Taylor,- Tony Corneliason; Christian Brix,- Roger Markhus,- Carl Hirsch; Richard Hulstrand; William Elliott; Donald Walli. Third Row: Robert Brooks; William Reinhold; David Renschler,- Ronald Norene,- Thomas Krause,- Frederick Furth,- Barry Wilson; Guy Foster,- James Knowles; Howard Poe,- Wallace Wilcox,- Theodore Berwald; Robert Bell; John Vermeulein; Donald Liebrich; Ronald Poland,- Terry Eikenbery,- James Kobriger,- John Powell. Back Row: James Bradley; Russell Raymond; Jack Stevens,- Howard Tommelein,- Kenneth Lloyd,- John Wolfe; Donald Browne,- Thomas Martin; Louis OnderS; Charles Tippy; Barry Patron; Robert Monroe; James Henson; William Bernard,- James Orwig ; Blair Munns,- James Smead. Front Row: Harold Berriu,- Martin Weisbard,- Milton Goldstein,- James Leven,- Shelly Liss ; Stephen Cahan,- David Silver,- Bruce Stigitz. Second Row: Arthur Colombia,- Richard Moss,- Nathan Firestone,- Donald Persellin; Ronald Boorstein; Stuart Fenton; Stephen Koplin,- Harvey Zuckerberg,- Wallace Goldsmith,- Allan Knee. Third Row: Ronald Rosefield; Daniel Fogel; Jerome Schostak,- Barton Hamburger,- Stuart Orman; Marc Jacobson; Stanley Blumstein, president,- Fred Yaffe,- Alfred Wolin; Nonny Weinstock; Lawrence Shongut; Buddy Jerome,- Walter Segaloff. Fourth Row: Robert Bergner; Stuart Krakover; Jay Grant; Marshall Blondy,- Bertram Shapero; Stephen Jelin,- Neil Dorfman; Charles Mayer: Basil Nemen Robert Gantz,- Michael Waxberg,- Norman Rothenbaum; Leonard Loren; Elloit Klepper,- Lawrence Sweet. Back Row: Kenneth Shevin,- Harold Mallon William Siegel; Merrill Kaufman; Goeffry Grossman,- Lawrence Pearlman,- Victor Soear,- Louis Kwiker; Gerald Laker,- Richard Radway,- Ted Kaufman,- Ronald Seller; Robert ZeFf; Gerald Kessler,- Lloyd Newman,- Paul Richman,- Herbert Soloman,- Ivan Bender; Bruce Rifkin. A less optimistic Greek simply admits " They ' re here to stay. " . . . Fraternities believe it is important that the par- ents have a part in their son ' s college life. Mother ' s Day and Father ' s Day weekends are designed for this purpose. . . Unlike the dormitories, the housemother is absent in all but a few fraternity houses, although this makes no notice- SIGMA ALPHA MU Front Row: Fred Trost; Bill Bass,- Ronald Richardson; Thomas Macntz John Wrona; " Tina " , John Monohan,- Glen Carlson; William Minor; Marvin Nyren,- Joseph McKoan. Second Row: Larry Coleman,- Jack Hool; Charles Weir ; Robert Appleman; John Zeigler,- Carl Nordberg; James Cottev,- John Wylie; Jack DeVries,- Robert Becker,- Charles Brooks. Third Row: Willard Ikola,- Gus Cavalaris,- Danial Eesley,- Richard Yirkosky; John Black; Thomas Dyckman; Norman Canty; David Higgins,- Bronson Rumsey; James O ' Brien; James Young; John Fortenberry; Ted Parker,- Peter Burchfield. Fourth Row: John Morrow,- Richard Balhizer; Jack Maddox,- Philip Jacobus,- Michael Barnard,- George Richardson,- Arthur Wynne James Walters,- Henry Berliner,- Charles McCann; William Hill; Winfield Trumull; Frank Vick; Donald Mahoney; Gerald Prescott; Edward Higley,- Frederick Newman. Back Row: James Crosier,- Edward Hickey,- James Bowman,- Drew Radel; John Peckham; Lance Minor,- Kurt Cannon; Wilbur Perry; Charles Ritter,- Edward Meads,- Jack Wormolts,- Donald Hill,- Leo Schlict; John Fildew,- Charles Stark; Jerry Hock- stead,- Daniel Cline; Irving Cannon; John Lager,- Jerry Benson. SIGMA CHI able difference in a house ... A group rarely seen on campus, yet affecting the fraternity in unmeasurable ways, is its alumni. The organized alumni group exists as an aid to the fraternity, is vitally interested in relations with the administration and often advises the chapter concerning such problems. The alumni generally help in the redecorat- ing of the house. They have influence in money matters over a long range picture. The general house upkeep is their concern as is any building, renting or moving. The chapter is concerned with board and social matters. The best memories of alumni are tied up with their fraternity. SIGMA NU Front Row: James Wheeling; Ben Olive,- Daniel Dahl,- Peter Gray,- Penny,- Paul Richardson; Jon Mandell; Richard Mills,- Ernest Sansum. Second Row: Bernard Wittenberg; Robert Koester,- Duane Schultz; Alfred Ewert,- Sidney Smock; Charles Gilbert; Michael Montgomery,- Peter Wendel,- Frank Rice,- Charles Davies. Third Row: Kent Robinson,- Robert Warner; Ronald Chipps; Richard Patterson,- Donald Chisholm,- Roger Curran; Julius Hanslovsky; James Talcott,- Lawrence Hardy,- Niles Gilmour,- Alex Sarros,- Eugene Moore. Fourth Row: Douglas Hamburg,- Richard Plunkett; Mitchell Sams,- Harold Franz; James Russell; Frank Lexa ; William Stemwell; Terrence Andre; Ronald West,- William Stansell; Craig Campbell. Back Row: Richard Scroggins,- John Pate,- Hans Von Bernthal; Leonard Miller,- Hugh Anderson,- Thomas Skrentny,- Frederic Custer,- Eugene Hamaker. SIGMA PHI Thus they give their interest and support to the chapter . . . The rushee, for certain, recognizes the differences among the fraternities, some small differences, some big, but all distinguishing. Beyond having a common purpose, it cannot be said that " they ' re all alike. " It is in carrying out this purpose that the differences are made. A few resemble Front Row: Clayton Cormier; Edwin Conger; Henry Crapo,- John Boyce,- president, George Roen ; David McCracken; Christopher Parker; Martin Kelly. Second Row: Daniel Webb; Grant Harris; John Leppelmeier; William Whitney; Fritz Glover; Walter Blackett; John Hibbard; Richard Mackenzie; Ray Newton,- Bruce Coleman; Ronald Morgan,- David Carpenter,- Robert Spath; Clark Benson; Lawrence Winters. Third Row: Curtis Wells; John Heidgen,- Robert Nelson; Joseph Moore,- Robert Pease; David Burchfield; Richard Pierce,- William Ross; James Cullen. Back Row: Thomas Spiers,- Donald Ridge. 350 Front Row: George Wolf,- Joseph Naylor ; George Bashara; Anthony Naylor ; David Davidsen,- Michael Zaremba; Robert Mclaughlin; Ronald Bieke; Lome Norton; Donald Hanley,- John Vennerholm; Robert Hoydic; Austin Chapman; Richard Wood. Second Row: Richard Lowery,- Robert Goedjen,- Burwell Jones; Louis Freyblen Thomas Waltz,- Thomas Sexworth; Frank Spencer,- Sydney Cook,- Morton Cox ; Joseph Jefferies,- Arthur Rantenberg,- Robert Richardson,- Stanley Goldner,- Pieter Thomassen,- John Vallortigara. Third Row: Alan Clark,- John Main,- James Schaefer; Donald Graham,- Stanley Burns; David Stinson,- Robert Knox,- Barrett Wayburn; Robert Nichols,- Kenneth Shields; Dwight Babcock; Frederick Schoettley,- Donald Vance; Theodore Dodenhoff; George Rockwell; Richard Crawford,- Steven Shawaker; Robert Peck; Donald Flemin g,- Thomas Auch,- Thomas Gilmore,- John Thomas. Back Row: Robert Cutting,- Robert Schmidt; James Hubbell,- Thomas Maklebust; Morgan Davis,- James Hellenberg,- Keith Turner,- William Gouldthorpe; Albert Fry,- Charles Necco,- George Pipper,- John Kegay; Warren Wood; Donald Ellison; Dennis Sills,- Otto Gutowsky; Richard Potter,- Craig Johnson,- Frank Knox,- Richard Underwood; Richard Kuiszl; James Shearon. professional fraternities; their members are predominantly of one school and the general attitude is a serious one. Others are, by self-admission, very social and in a few cases, less serious throughout the week. These seem to have a sustained enthusiasm for parties. Others are not as social as they are activity-minded. A fraternity is the kind it wants SIGMA PHI EPSILON Front Row: Herbert Gardner; Peter Gould; David Sanders; Gerald Avrin; Edward Smith; Maurice Friedlander; Barton Cowan; Stephen Heilpern. Second Row: Richard Flaxman,- Leonard Schreier; Philip Douglis; Max Caplan,- Hanley Gurwin,- Stanley Bernstein, president; Allen Abrams,- Allan Eisenberg,- Jordan Russen,- Ja ck Horwitz. Third Row: James Hack; Raymond Failer; Jay Kaufman; Charles Baraf; Laurence Friedman; Allan Horowitz; Allan Drebin; Stephen Fishman,- Michael Gale; Gerald Berman; Paul Goodman. Back Row: Ira Schamach,- Gerald Cohn,- Arnold Levitsky; Herbert Feinstein; Norman Liebman; Harvey Brandes,- Howard Kaplan; Theodore Simms,- Evan Hirsch; Paul Doner. Missing: Ronald Charfoo ' s; Alan Shuster,- Eugene Cohen,- Gerald Ackerman; Samuel Siporin,- Lawrence Harris; Max Schwartz,- Gerald Solomon,- Phillip Bellack; Stuart Hirschman,- Eugene Curtis; James Kaplan. TAU VELJA PHI to be. Apology, concern, advocacy of change are nil. It does not wish to hide its characteristics. They are observ- able and the differences show up. The rushee can choose his kind of group and know he has chosen deliberately . . . In spite of such emphasis every fraternity tries to obtain a program that is a balance between all the many phases of 352 iHtilpm. in AbrjiB; IW;Alll in; Arnold ire nil. It ; observ- n choose college life. Thus a myriad of activities comprise the time spent by fraternity members. They have found they can work hard and enjoy themselves at the same time . . . The bonds of a fraternity are strong. Consequently the member is able to have a better time within the fraternity group than anywhere else. In spite of the impersonality which TAU KAPPA EPSILON r--.l : Front Row: Gary Johnson; Sidney Rosell; Noel Bisel; Grant Scruggs,- James Madar. Second Row: Donald Stephan; John Nicita,- Robert Fills Robert Pehlke,- Robert Kashmerick,- Richard Screiber,- Harry Hing ; Clark Keyes. Back Row: David Lew; William Coppock; Henry Chow,- John Appman; Harold Judd; John Cruise; Armin Tufer,- Gerald Hall; James Kearful; Michael Best. 353 7 " 7 l CHI exists elsewhere in this modern day and age, in spite of the rah-rah spirit being held taboo, the spirit of brotherhood is inherent in the fraternity. These bonds are supplemented by those which exist between fraternities, which are mani- fested in a general attitude of friendly co-operation. For all fraternities stand on a common ground together. The Front Row: Charles Mallock; Joseph Ray,- Thomas Winn ; Robert Jardinic. Second Row: Allyn Barrows; Peter Solar; Charles Burnhart; Robert Willoughby,- Douglas Hill,- Robert Reardon,- Jerry Stonkoff; Ken Johnson. Third Row: William Barton; Robert MacKenzie,- Dann Deaver,- David Williams,- Lindsay Sedwick; Frederick Beard; Jack Cross. Back Row: Lars Linden,- Ken Kleyn; Ned Bessemer; James Prior; Arnold Buzzard; Wallis MerKling. 354 life of tie Wood ilemented ire Mi- llion. For ther. Hie Front Row: William Hein,- Kurt Ewend; Richard Hauslen Elwood Hansmann; William Miller,- Duane Braeger; Casimir Gogulski; William Brinker,- Jack Campbell. Second Row: David Pethick; Charles ScnolL- Roland Johnson,- Herbert Jennings; Kenneth Rice, president,- William Whittingham Harold Easom; Donald Landis,- Jack Price,- Werner Veith. Third Row: Paul Couluris,- Ralph Watts,- Thomas Griffing,- Gene Miller,- Carl Walker; Ernest Nigg,- Harold Johnson; Ronald Holbrook,- Robert Loucks,- Donald Kirkpatrick. Back Row: Daniel Habel; Jack Dunn; James Harris; Stuart Meach,- Bruce Work,- Edward Sichler; Patrick Phillips, Alfred Wise,- Peter Armstrong; Clyde Whipple; Lyn Graziani. KTjMd id, Willis criticism directed toward fraternities in general has created an understanding among Greeks that their way of living is original with themselves and in this there is a common bond . . . The fraternity attempts to stress individuality, but while making no demands for conformity on the mem- ber, the Ivy-League favorites; striped tie and oxford-gray, THTA DELTA CHI Front Row: Kendall Fowler; James MacArthur,- Melvin Devers,- Norman Gersabeck; Robert Gersabeck; Clifton Michael; Richard Doolen; Roy Lave,- Donald Carlson. Second Row: John Amrhein Donald Mackinnon,- Paul Salditt; James Rasbach; Bruce Bacon,- David Arnold, president; Peter Reed; Fred Bryan,- Ronald Ritzier,- Theodore Sogard; Jack Snyder. Third Row: Robert llgenfritz; Arthur St. Clair,- James Stewart,- Dale Daw- kins,- Lee McLaughlin; James Easley; Eugene McCracken; Richard Salditt; James Sturrock; Theodore Belts. Back Row: Willis Andrews; Walter Averill; Richard Huff; Gordon Summerbell,- Bruce Hinrichs; Robert Mayer,- Leonard Scott; Jack Burchfield; John Vandenberg, Earl Lundin; Eugene Lehmann,- Jerry Yardley; Dudley Chapman. THE TA XI have moved westward and have become trademarks of the Michigan fraternity man. The Pretzel Bell stein, J-Hop house party, pin and crest are other rather distinguishing fraternity symbols ... It is probably true that fraternities mean more to some students, and are more essential to Dilt Daw- ; Walter ' aHWn; many campuses other than Michigan, demonstrated by the higher percentage of the student body which is affiliated. Nevertheless, Michigan ' s fraternities are able to feel the prestige of success ... As the University continues its trend toward increased specialization, with more graduate em- TRIANGLE J-Hop ijuislwj aterriifo entiil to Front Row Paul Seippel; Harry Anderson; Lawrence Bostrom; Robert Johnson,- William Barnard; Phillip VanWinlde, William Palluth. Second Row: Emil Saltier, David Thomas, Clifford Schutz, Ward Getty, Raymond Sund; Robert Proestel, John Penman, James Root. Back Row- Paul Anderson, Ralph Kroy, Arthur Pierson, John Rakov, John Sharer, James Rawlins, John Hegstrom, Rhody Nornbers. ZETA BETA TAU phasis, the Literary and under-grad schools find it increas- ingly more difficult to compete in numbers and favor and with this there seems a gradual leveling off of Greek soci- eties. Fraternities on their own have many favorable points, but as with any group, organization, idea, plan, etc., it Front Row: Lester Salans,- Donald Cohod,- Ronald Schechter; Milton Silverman; Lee Tenenbaum,- Kirke Lewis,- Herbert Karzan ; Stanley Alfred; Ivan Kushen; Clifford Hart,- Arthur Friedman,- Mark Jaffe. Second Row: Lewis Hamburger; Herbert Wander,- Harvey Freed; Howard Boasberg, Todd Lief,- Stanley Levenson,- James Labes; Louis Tishler; Richard Shapiro; Alan Sorocher, Lawrence Ratner; Howard Siegel. Third Row: William Sieden,- Ivan Scholnick,- Harry Blum; Howard Nemeroveski,- Robert Golten; Samuel Dodek; Robert Apple,- Harold Abrams, president; Philip Flarsheim; Norman Giddan,- Thomas Treeger; Richard Katz,- Richard Klein; Stanley Gelbman,- Howard Sokol. Fourth Row: Stuart Lerman,- Leroy Miller,- Richard Kohn; Robert Weisburger,- Myron Berman,- Frederick Rubin,- Michael Bernstein; Robert Nederlander,- Morris Weiss,- Charles Rivkin,- Eugene Loring; Jay Martin; Melvyn Adelman; Robert Hoffman; David Smerling; Herbert Krickstein,- Joel; Kaplan; Barry Freeman,- Robert Littman. Back Row: Robert Herzfeld,- Harry Israel; Barnett Helzberg,- Norton Remes,- Stanley Leiken; Herbert Zimmerman; Mark Gallon,- John Lewy,- Donald Silberberg,- James Sharp,- Kenneth Rogat,- Robert CohTer; Howard May; Stanley Bohrer,- Ralph Rose; Louis Slavin; William Caro ; Jerry Schriber,- Michael Kadens; Stanley Sheyer; Karl Victor; Max Bergman. it increji- favor and jreeli soci- We points, in, etc., it Front Row: Peter Reckenbeil; Charles O ' Malley; John Schippel; Charles Smillie; Howard Handorfj Howard Lipsey; Robert Bates. Second Row: Hugh Curtin; James Filgas; James Brodhead; Richard StorrenCarl Mann Robert Allen,- George Gillooly. Back Row: Charles Bassett; Michael Mols; Charles Hoag,- Frederick Allen; David Frayne; John Cushing; Harold Boyer ; Kenneth Snantz,- William Block; Donald Courtright. illy AH; dal; Philip. nan, Loy :iS; Giriei iin ; 8ob(t u!b;Jokn illiai CifO: too has its fault. They are in entirety a unique group among thousands of students individually, each is beneficial to its members providing that the member is such that he him- self knows how to derive its best. To the Greek they are a necessary part, a big part of college life and college living. ZETA PSI .. , . . J - ' PROFESSIONALS Professional fraternities reflect the bond between social and academic interests of the specialized vocations. The ultimate aim of these men is in the perfection and advancement of their particular professional ideals. Social factors become secondary to the study of their future ambitions. Front Row: Larry Reger,- All Owhadi; Fred Foss John Angus; Gerald Moss; Ralph Schatz. Second Row: Richard Fu ; David Emerson,- George Clark; Orville McCurdy,- David Harmer,- Larry Wilkenson; James Holmes. Third Row: Alberto Molini; Eric Doherenz,- Jack Scruggs,- Charles Eckfield; George Gryka; Wallery Sergy,- John Callahan,- Lee Boddy; Fred Prekosovich; Robert Bacon. Back Row: David Kenny; Ronnald Kinney; Henry Beck; Bruce Bray; Martin Harvey; Ojars Rigin; Donald Anthony,- David Pletcher; Warren Russ. ALPHA CHI SIGMA ' The professional fraternity and the social fraternity are two varieties of the same species. The type of living is the same; it is still a small group. Although brotherhood is evident, the strongest bond between members of professional fra- ternities is the common interest of study. The future of the professional man hangs precariously on his education. As a A All IS; Ode mid hey; result he is often more serious than the average under- graduate student. He has invested much in the University and he expects much in return . . . The odds show one in three professional students are married and living in hous- ing other than that supplied by the fraternity. He cannot ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA ityarelw ! k ide; is evident, fa Aid Front Row: Gerald Navarre; George Porretta; Paul Rosbolt; Michael Paoarella. Second Row: Jack Burgess,- Stanley Michael; Paul Radgens,- Glen Kleinsasser,- Thomas Hudson,- Charles Weidner,- Duane Person.- John Somers,- John Vincent; Edward Klein. Third Row: John Beljan; Harold Hunter,- William Bunto; Edwin Pearce,- Donald Harris,- David Jahsman,- Arthur Basel,- Daniel Renner,- James Pappin,- James Rosbolt; James Bologna,- James Sisson. Fourth Row: Charles Watson,- Leonard Howard,- Donald Wysocki,- William Weber,- Thomas Reigel,- Thomas Clanon,- Thomas Coles; John Spencer,- Thomas Andrews,- James Gibbons,- Richard Chess; David Lobdell; James Langley,- Edmund Whale,- Harold Stevens. Back Row: William Bennett; John Ausum ; Wayne Armstrong; Thomas Myers,- Allan Hubacker; Arthur Kittleson,- Kenneth Bitman; Gerald Reimers; Leonard Ginnebaugh,- Gerald Anderson,- Duncan Magoon,- John McCann; Robert Hoover; Royal Hames,- Frederick Pierce. ALPHA KAPPA PSI settle for grades that will merely get him by and as a result spends the major portion of hisdayinclassroom, laborover the study table ... His extracurricular life is limited by his lack of time IM sports, very rarely a homecoming display and because he is usually over twenty-one, the Pretzel Front Row: Rollin Shoemaker; Harold Josehart,- Robzr Williams Gene Christian,- Clifford Franklin,- Neil Bersch. Second Row: John Wall,- Kenneth Westby,- William Marcou,- Bourrill Getman; Barney Green; James Carty,- Robert Linde, Robert Vokac Richard Miller. Third Row: Theodore Sample,- Thomas Buck,- Kurt Retzler Donald Holliday Richard Shower,- Alan Butterworth,- John Rudak; Frederick Mills David Weaver Frederick SchaebErle,- Fredzric Kryzminski. Back Row: Willian Szzbzrgzr Clayton Bergdahl; David Salter,- David McClung Thomas Nakkula Alvin Griffin; Bernard Kiyo Fred Benson Robert Ploeg Robert Anderson. Front Row: Sherwin Fishman; Frederick Kellman; Sheldon Abramson,- Sheldon Plotnik; Sheldon Sonkin,- Larry Daniels; Emanuel Carlebach. Second Row: Arthur Schiff; Sheldon Simons Leon Bloom,- Seymour Barahl; Lloyd Waterstone; Samuel Nagel, president; Jack Gersuk; Daniel Gilbert; Alan Frankel; Jerome Kutinsky; Robert Miller. Third Row: Murray Shekter; Melvyn Eder,- Lawrence Newman,- Gilbert Plotnik; Carl Carron,- Marvin Gross; Lester Zeff,- Theodore Miller,- Frederick Garber,- Theodore Harrison Benjamin Sorscher,- Maurice Goldberg,- David Edgar,- Herman Schiff. Back Row: Clifford Heller; David Stulberg; Albert Rosengarten; Barry Collier,- Conrad Goode; James Benson; Harschel Horowitz,- Harvey Grodzin; Bruce Billis; Verne Primak; Irving Friedman,- Leon Blum; Stuart Falk.- Haro ld Firestone. Bell. Time limits his social life as well, although it is here that the professional resembles the social fraternity most. The big parties, football weekends and pledge formals are major events and after-dinner bridge is still a tradition, however, the parties are more scattered and occasionally ALPHA OMEGA Front Row: Kenneth Kaji; Gorden Ryan; Andrew Straub; Harry Montague,- Donald Greenhalgh; Welling Squier. Second Row: Richard Tanaka; James Baldwin; Carl Bradley,- Tunney Lee,- Elton Robinson; John Tanner; Philip Parker,- Howard Hammons. Third Row: Robert Stevens,- Thomas Flynn; Richard Wycoff; William Fritz,- Thomas Richmond; Ronald Rogers,- Martin Gehner,- Stanley Bohinc; Lloyd Waterman. Back Row: Arthur Muschenheim,- Vernon Rietdorf,- Nicholas Lardas,- Donald Bergsma; Robert Brown,- John Vise,- John Owen,- Dale Wiars,- Hans Wiemer,- Chester Steffey,- William Demiene. ALPHA CHI the chess may interfere with the bridge . . . Wives ' clubs area kind of women ' s auxiliary to the professional frater- nity, helping with party decorations, social service projects and redecorating jobs about the house . . . Rushing is very informal and done at almost any time of the year. 366 HIM Arthur The professional rather than the social advantages of be- longing become a major reason for rushing. The Hell Week of the social fraternity is distinctly absent as such; vestiges of it remain in a Hell Night and erstwhile pledge duties. Hazing and pledge ranking begin to look a trifle ridiculous when one enters graduate school . . . The profession DELTA SIGMA DELTA ' dubs ffjter- ling is year. Front Row: William Bowles,- Ward Cole ; Weldon Burchill,- Jack Vickers,- Richard Graver,- Donald Fragnoli; William Shelton; Frank Henny. Second Row: Robert VanderRoest,- Raymond Chalmers,- George Wagner; Robert Grossman,- John Collins; Jack Whitman,- Donald F.ifert,- Theodore Hall,- John McKenna,- Milo Danzeisen,- Clifford Ratiola; Robert Peterson. Third Row: Robert Raube; Richard Corporon,- Edmund Hagan,- Henry Milczuk,- Clyde Brasher,- Richard Brooks,- James Matsy, president; John Porritt; Mack Sullivan,- Eugene Schwartz,- Richard Brooks,- Edward Sohacki. Fourth Row: William Goering,- David Thompson,- Thomas Treloar,- Edward Aamodt; Robert Wickland,- Alden Graneggan; Charles Johnson; Robert Evans, Frederick Pike,- Stephen Masty,- David Seibold; Robert Vedder; Walter Stewart,- Robert Nomenelli,- James Nordhoff,- Salvatore Greggory,- Darwin VanRaalte; Donald Spengler. Back Row: Allison Van Zyl; Perry Herman,- Donald Davies; William Simcson,- Thomas Erbland; John Cameron; William Swanson; Haven Doane,- McDonald Hamilton; Harold Maude,- Richard Kocon ; Paul Friese; Harvey Turner,- John Clarke; Ronald Huey,- Charles Murray; Leo Wasserberger,- Robert Westman. Front Row: Fred Smith,- Eugene Rizzo; Charles Redd; David Woosley,- William Freyermuth; Lee Koetzle; John Nashem. Second Row: John Gary Thomas Griem; Mr. James Pilcher,- Prof. Eiteman,- Prof. Cowan; Prof. Woodworth.- Prof. Waterman,- John Spoutz. Third Row: Robert Schmidt; Richard Campau,- Arnold Abrams,- John Carpenter,- Robert Strachan, president; Thomas Mitchell; Donald Riley,- James Suits.- Charles Shotell; Back Row: Howard Pelham,- Morris Wyman,- David Presnell,- James Keller; William Wood; Charles Bancroft; Robert Friedman,- Guillermo. Hernandez,- James Woolf. DELTA SIGMA PI largely determines how and where the free time is spent. The med student takes his breaks during the day with a quick coffee in the hospital cafeteria,- the chem and dental students time-out at the League while at Bus Ad it ' s either Gokenbach ' s or their own school lounge . . . The small percentage who actually live in the fraternity house dec- John dry JtHlidl; laStaell; Giillemo,- orate their rooms with symbols of the profession the skeleton in the closet is no joke while the architects room may look like a search for the fourth dimension . . . The Daily shares the magazine rack with professional journals and the New Yorker ... A suit and tie are earmarks of this particular breed, supplemented by white lab coats for NU SIGMA NU is spent, y with i id dental t ' seitkf [he swl dec- Front Row: Frank Jeffries Richard Bartlett; Bertil Larson,- William Wilkinson; Hayden Palmer; John Kramer; John Bull; John Hartzell. Second Row: Lathrop Berry,- William Cameron,- John Pridmore,- William Kopp,- Henry Boldt,- Oswald Clark; Judd Heinemann,- Rae Johnston,- Gordon Hyde. Third Row: Herbert Fenske; Dean Carlson; James Youngblood,- Daniel Reed; John Ingold,- James Corfield; Douglas Person,- Theodore Osius Philip Anderson,- Robert Knode,- Robert Bishop; Norman Amos,- Jeremiah Turcotte. Back Row: William Forsythe,- James Vercoe,- Richard Reilly,- George Allen,- Harold Kostoff; Charles Emery; John Harper,- Robert Kerry; Maurice PeltO; Peter Thorpe,- Robert Kretzschmar; Clarence Christensen. PHI ALPHA KAPPA medical, dental, and chem students. Midst the kaleidoscope of sport shirts, army khakis and white bucks so customary around Angell Hall, the professional, if he ever gets in the vicinity is a sharp contrast. White bucks take a back seat for darker more conservative shoes . . . Along with the professional appearance goes a professional attitude. Front Row: John Cook; Claire Venema; Gerald Vander Wall; Roy Lumsden,- Charles Van Dyken,- Lloyd Ver Hage; Donald Klassen. Second Row Floyd Westendorp; Dewey Heetderks,- James Ryskamp; Peter Ver Kaik; Charles Meetsma; Phillip Ryskamp, Donald Sikkema; John Vander Heide. Third Row: Robert Baker; Harold Ravesloot; Earl Vissev,- Kenneth OlthoFf,- James De Haan ; George Hoekstra; Robert Rector; Warren Exo ; Howard Lambers,- Dwight Penning; Wendell Rooks. Fourth Row: Richard Neusma,- Robert Brandt,- Roger Postmus; Howard Reinstra; Bernard Oziuga,- George Kamps,- Gerald Rietberg,- Eugene Talsma; Jay Veltman; Andrew Broekema,- Andrew Kort; Jay Vendersluis Edgar Prince,- James Harrington; Vernon Gebben. Back Row: John Hofman; Dewey Baker,- Robert Walkotten,- Arnold Hoeksema; Dan De Graaf; Donald Ter Kuerst; Jack Haverkamp; Christian Helmus,- John Hofstra,- James Timmer,- Eugene Re; Armond Start,- Robert Vander Wagon,- Norman Thompson; John Santinga. cuitowiy m jets in fcabri Jons with Front Row: Raymond Culver; Edwin Mauer Herbert Ware,- Edwin Kerr,- John Kihm Lawrence Sweet; James Jacques Donald Sidney Robert Buchanan Gerald Wilson. Second Row: William Davis; William Busteed William Reus John Brink James Fish; John Crawford Clyde Spencer Jack Court Keith Lusted Walter Boerman Guy Talmadse. Third Row: Walter Tabar Frederick Sanocki Harry Burdick Robert Albers Donald Nickols Harrison Visscher Kenneth Herrington Kenneth Veenstra Charles Sargent Craig Ramsay Robert Joseph Robert Visscher Edward Sheldon Roy Goethe John Penner James Johnston Warren Matthews Frank Linn John Hallitt; John Cobb. Back Row: Robert Rooney James Jacobs John Young Wallace Pearson Forrest Van Dam ; John Dubois Norman Welch James List George Benisek Herman Outcalt Don Waatti John Fushman William Lubke Roland Hiss Jay Wark Warren Winkler. IRow derHtidt ten E0; It is personified in a more mature individual, one whose objective is clearly defined and always in mind. First and foremost is the textbook and the task to be completed. He is safeguarding a career and that in itself is a serious business. The responsibility is great and the pressure con- m CHI Donald Iff PHI DELTA CHI stant . . . The professional is less likely to conform because there is less convention to bind him. His loyalty to Michi- gan is ever present but in a less rah-rah nature than in undergraduate days. It is very possible that he spent his undergrad years in the East or at a smaller Mid-Western Front Row: Edward Draheim,- James Bower; Frederick Swart; James Richards, president; Daniel Moroney; Daniel Kornaki; Theodore Benya. Back Row: Richard Lindquist; Roland Zagnoli; Patrick McCormick; David Loveland; Richard Allen,- Lawrence Houlik; Adlebert Tickner ; Bruce Gillsepie. rais Mkki- tlun in rat his fettrn Front Row: David Litowsky,- Samuel Oleinick; Julius Margolis Melvin Wolf; Charles Weingarten; Frederick Kapetansky; Conrad Giles; Jack Litwin. Second Row: Henry Green; Arthur Weston,- Lawrence Stress,- Harvey Stein,- Calvin Williams.- Ronald Selbst, president; George Blum,- Donald Kapetansky; Herbert Sherbin,- William Rubinoff; Jack Labin. Third Row: Paul Levin; Donald Olshansky,- Robert Ruskin; Martin Lee,- Melvin Rheinhart; Lawrence Wellman,- Alpdono Brown; Milton Green; Daniel Shecter,- Robert Jaffe,- Marvin Primack. Back Row: Charles Berman,- Henry Guralnick,- Frederick Horwitz,- Harold Katzman; Howard Robinson; Frank Blumenthal; Herbert Rossin; John Loomis,- Marvin Gordon,- Stanley Ketlein,- Shryer Schwartz. :r ; Bute college . . . The time for partying and being collegiate is not entirely past, but the necessity for earning a living is becoming a closer and more concrete thing. Fraternities with laboratories become first hand proving grounds for medical, dental and chemical students. Even the architect PHI DELTA EPSILON Front Row: Jack Eaton Russell Horard; Kenneth Averill,- Joseph Knapp,- Donald Nitz ; Keith Averill; Theodore Hariton; Bruce Larsen,- Donald Jacobs,- Charles Friend. Second Row: Bruce Lessien; Charles Zimont; Lawrence Mannausa,- John Neuman,- George Viscomi,- Alan Schut; Roy Correa; Richard Ferrington; James Dyll; Gene Smoley; William Mahoney; John Hood. Third Row: Patrick Paterson; Alden Parker; Reginald Pugh,- Ed Larson; Richard Foss James Spaulding; Lou Rosenbaum,- Tom Kerns; Paul Roberts,- Thomas Varbedian,- Donald Wallace,- Robert Lee,- Richard Simpson. Fourth Row: Charles Withey; William Olsen; Donald Woomer,- Victor Berglund,- James Mullaney,- Jack Brown; David Dawson; Ben Selving,- Walter Stanton; Tom Rea; Luman Huges; William Bauer,- Virgil Fairbanks,- David Foss ; Al Mau. Back Row: Thomas Leenhouts,- Lou Dyll, Larry Kelly; Gerald Webster,- Archibald Pequet,- Donald Butler,- Ward Taylor,- Robert Grunawalt; Jack Martin, Terry Headington, Richard Aster; Joe Zrull; Ted Eary ; William Hubbard; Harvey Muehlenbeck; James Kermath. PHI KHO SIGMA is busy with his construction problems. Faculty alumni are frequently on hand to lecture and advise these students as they experience for themselves the problems of the profes- sion. Almost all professionals are national organizations won; bni are ydents a leprofei- and several have been founded on this campus. There is a certain prestige in scientific and industrial circles in be- longing to one of these fraternities and even though mem- bership is no secret to success, it may be influential to the career later on. PSI OMEGA Front Row: Donald Sprague; Joseph Rutz; Richard Pew: James Harris,- Casimir Palaszek,- Thomas Judd; Roser Sullivan; Jack Allen: Herbert Carpenter; Ronald MacKenzie; William Najjar. Second Row: Hubert Overholt; Philip Slovick; Harold Qualman; Bernard Jacks,- Richard Rug- gerole,- William Later,- Theodore Touma; Jerry Niswander ; John Cederna,- James Greig: Daniel Miner,- Lawrence Kinstle. Third Row: Myles Markey,- Robert Haag ; Francis Williams,- Ronald Pelton; William Spencer; Philip Miske,- Charles Madden,- Harold Fowler,- John Lingon,- Ralph Puchalski,- Kenneth Frieswyk, Richard Lehmann,- Leonard Kaminski; Elmer Lang; David Stephen. Back Row: Donald Waters,- John Kukula,- Robert Saffian,- William Oles,- Robert Kamphuis Robert Protzman,- Joseph Karkut; John Leitch,- Niles Holland; Raymond Hagen,- James Scott; Edward Brown,- Richard Graves,- Richard Shick; Jack Sullivan. To the graduating senior memory will soon be the only evidence of his four years at Michigan. During his last year he has no doubt questioned and attempted an evaluation of his college experience. Michigan has offered him more than he could take advantage of but some have taken more than others, some have gained a great deal others only a little. Those that have divided their time between the academic, social and extra-curricular phases of campus life have derived the greatest percentage of what the university has to offer. Of the 2100 graduates, most have limited themselves to only one phase and have thereby been deprived of a complete college education. For some Michigan has been an experience they will value the rest of their lives, for others it has been slightly more than a four year span between High School graduation and commencement into the business world. raaua tef ' Jack N. Allen Dentistry John Black Education Martha Cecil Nursing Marilyn Jakus Pharmacy 378 Arthur C. Kittleson Medicine Leonard Kravets Law Robert McGrath Music Howard Nemerovski Engineering SENIOR CLASS PRESIDENTS The recently organized Senior Board is comprised of the Senior class presidents of all the colleges in the University. Its purpose is to co-ordinate these senior classes with their respective individual activities into one unified class with a common activities program. To give financial aid toward this effort, the Board collects dues from each senior. After examinations, the week before commencement has been designated as Senior Week and various entertainments are planned for the entire class by the Board, which is also responsible for planning the commencement program. This year the Board discussed the problem of when final exams should best be held and took action in the form of a letter to the parents of all the seniors. The Senior Board attempts to accomplish two things: a strong senior class and the co- ordination of that class as is necessary in a university of this size. Its biggest wish it to decrease the ineffectiveness of such a large number of seniors by establishing a purposeful, effective system of representation for them. Sanford Robertson Business Administration Michael Scherer Literature, Science and Arts William Whittingham Architecture and Design Sandra Whittington Dental Hygiene 379 Edward J. Aamodt D.D.S. 2726 River View, North Muskegon, Mich. Allen M. Abrams B.B.A. in Accounting 406 N. Gremps, Paw Paw, Mich. Harold E. Abrams B.S. in Political Science 22 N. Palafox, Pensacola, Fla. Herbert C. Abrams B.S.E. (Ind. E.) 20417 Sheffield, Detroit, Mich. Mary J. Abrash A.B. in Education 773 Westchester, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Robert I. Abrash A.B. in Political Science 74 Calhoun Ave., New Rochelle, N.Y. Melba L. Abril-Lamarque A.B. in Speech 35-30 73rd St., Jackson Heights, New York City, N.Y. Arnold S. Adams B.B.A. in Accounting 815 McReynolds, Grand Rapids, Mich. Eaton Adams, Jr. B S. in Physics 1445 University Terrace, Ann Arbor, Mich. Janet L. Adler B. Mus. in Education 2423-30th St., Des Moines, Iowa Norman L. Adsit B.S.E. (E.E.) Williatnstown, N.Y. Peter P. Aiello B.S. in Public Health Admin. 149 Franklin St., Trenton, N.J. Nancy E. Aiken A.B. in English 4134 Fairfield Ave., Fort Wayne, Ind. Solveiqa Aizinas A.B. in English 576 Watkins, Birmingham, Mich. Omer L. Aksu M.S. Cumburiyet Cad. Ugurlu Palas 21 .7 Taksim, Istanbul, Turkey Sara M. Alderman A.B. in Ele. Education 1745 E. 73rd PL, Chicago, III. Don K. Alexander B.S. in Pharmacy 1617 E. Stadium, Ann Arbor, Mich. Mary Ann M. Alexander A.B. in Speech 917 Prospect PI., Port Huron, Mich. Jane A. Alexy A.B. in Education 3390 Pineridge, R.R. 2, Brighton, Mich. Sabato J. Alfieri Bachelor of Architecture 168-03 67th Ave., Flushing, N.Y. Jorge Alfonzo-Ravard B.S.E. (C.E.) Sur 2 No. 114-Caracas, Venezuela Carol F. Alford R.N. 11435 Fairfield, Livonia, Mich. Mohammed A. All M.S. E. (C.E.) 18-155 Kaneskan, Sulaimania, Irag. Francis J. Allaire M.D. 2002 Ashmun St., Sault Ste. Marie, Mich. Frederick J. Allen B.B.A. in Marketing 30611 Ambeth, Farmington, Mich. Jack N. Allen D.D.S. 18989 Annchester, Detroit, Mich. James B. Allen A.B. in English 40 N. College, Grand Rapids, Mich. JoAnne Allen R.N. 5704 Lane Oak Dr., Bethesda, Md. Richard D. Allen B.S. in Pharmacy 135 S. Highland, Dearborn, Mich. Robert F. Allen B.S.E. (Nav. Arch, and Mar. E.) 9318 Glenville Rd., Silver Spring, Md. Lyle M. Allis M.D. 309 Liberty, Buchanan, Mich. Jose P. Alma-Jose B.S.E. (C.E.) 213 Lipa, Sampaloc, Manila, Philippines Eugene W. Alpern B.S. in Pharmacy 720 Stanton St., Bay City, Mich. Mohamed J. Al-Samak B.S.E. (C.E.) Baghdad, Iraq Marjorie Alter B.B.A. in Sec. Training 6736 Paxton, Chicago, III. Marcia N. Althaus Cert, in Dental Hygiene 318 Riverside Dr., Lowell, Mich. 380 Jacqueline J. Altman 231 Leslie, Lansing, Mich. Eugene Ambo 723 Lawrence, Ann Arbor, Mich. Bruce J. Ambs 3225 Fourth, Jackson, Mich. Myron Amer 67 W. 175th St., New York City, N.Y. A. 8. in Ele. Education B.S. in Zoology A.B. in History LL.B. B.B.A. William L. Ammerman 175 N. Portage Path, Akron, Ohio Marvin V. Andersen Jr. B.S. in Chemistry Circle Rd., North Muskegon, Mich. Charles R. Anderson A.B. in Journalism Apt. 3370, Caracas, Venezuela Alexander S. Anderson M D 602 Samson, Royal Oak, Mich. M.S. in Education Admin. A.B. in Education Eugene R. Anderson Flint, Mich. Nancy M Anderson 1771 Leahy, Muskegan, Mich. Waldie A. Anderson M. Mus. in Music Education 505 E. Fifth St., Aberdeen, Wash. Cristeto H. Angala M.B.A. in Marketing 1445 Misericordia, Manila, Philippines Sally C. Angell B.S. in Design 1007 Berkshire, Ann Arbor, Mich. Peter A. Appeddu B.B.A. in Personnel Admin. 809 Oakdale Ave., Toledo, Ohio. Lloyd E. Apoell M.D. 522 W. Lincoln Ave., Birmingham, Mich. Robert F. Apple A.B. in English 2973 Essex Rd., Cleveland Hts., Ohio John M. Apsey A.B. in Arch. Design 6-3497 Beecher Rd., Flint, Mich. Alejo A. Aquino, Jr. M. in Wood Technology 362 Fuentes St., Singalong, Manila, Philippines Sylvia G. Arkin A.B. in Ele. Education 18964 Oak Dr., Detroit, Mich. Beverly L. Arment A.B. in Speech 1814 N. 18th St., Boise, Idaho Judyth O. Armitage B.S. in Nursing 246 Northlawn, E. Lansing, Mich. Gwen R. Arner A.B. in Speech 5013 Western Ave., Omaha, Neb. Kala Aronoff A.B. in History 18635 Ohio, Detroit, Mich. Thomas R. Arp A.B. in English 6545 Thetsen, Dearborn, Mich. Lester K. Arquette, Jr. 4515 Greene, S Esther N. Arroyo 4515 Greene, San Souci, Mich. r N. Arroyo Selenia St., Humacao, Puerto Rico B.S.E. (E.E.) M.D. B.B.A. in Finance Richard C. Aspinwall 141 W. Lake St., Barrington, III. Harry C. Ast B.S.E. (E.E.) 203 Brown School Rd., St. Joseph, Mich. Albert A. Atwell B.S.E. (Mech. E.) 3270 Cherry Hill, Ann Arbor, Mich. Ezri Atzmon Ph.D. in Philosophy of Ed. 2982 Hazelwood, Detroit, Mich. Elizabeth A. Auldrich R.N. 421 S. Huron, Cheboygan, Mich. John D. Ausum M.D 29305 Evergreen, Flat Rock, Mich. Russell AuWerter II A.B. in English Winchester, Huntington Woods, Mich. Ernest S. Azary Bachelor of Architecture 1470 University Terr., Apt. 113, Ann Arbor, Mich. Paul M. Bachmann A.B. in History 846 Rosewood, East Lansing, Mich. Beverly J. Baikie R.N. Omer, Mich. 381 Anne G. Bailey A.B. in Psychology 721 Morninsside Rd., Ridgewood, N.J. Irma R. Bailit B. Mus. in Music Education 43 Rockland St., Brockton, Mass. Curtis O. Baker A.B. in Political Science 406 N State, Ann Arbor, Mich. Gaylord L. Baker L.L.B. 508 E. Williams, Ann Arbor, Mich. James W. Baker B.B.A. in Accounting 814 Churchill Ave., Ottawa, Ont. Patricia L. Baker B.S. in Dental Hygiene 24 W. Noble Ave., Monroe, Mich. Thomas A. Baker B.S. in Pre-Medical 124 Rumsey, Lansing, Mich. Frederick J. Baldwin B.B.A. in Industrial Relations 606 Ludington, Escanaba, Mich. B.B.A. in Accounting B.B.A. in Finance Helen I. Ballard 2557 Detroit, Flint, Mich. James T. Balog 211 W. Jefferson, Wheaton, III. Joan B. Balson A.B. in Political Science 8033 Essex, Chicago, III. Richard E. Balzheiser B.S.E. (Ch. E.) 608 Lyons Ave., Wheaton, III. Thomas J. Banwell B.S.E. (Nav. Arch.) 21779 Eaton Rd., Fairview Park, Ohio Philip N. Barad A.B. in Psychology 1626 S. Fourth, Springfield, III. Leonard S. Barahl D.D.S. 3236 Tyler, Detroit, Mich. Elizabeth J. Barbo B.S. in Chemistry R.R. 2, L ' Anse, Mich. Labib P. Bardawil B.S.E. (Ch. E.) P.O. Box 967, Beirut, Lebanon Paula L. Bargeman A.B. in English 333 Rosewood, S.E., East Grand Rapids, Mich. Richard W. Barker, Jr. L.L.B. 1127 S. State St., Ann Arbor, Mich. David E. Barkkarie Bachelor of Architecture 24275 Norwood Dr., Detroit, Mich. Jean F. Barnby A.B. in Psychology 3030 Kenwood, Toledo, Ohio Charles R. Barnhart B.S. in Mathematics 4620 Cadieux, Detroit, Mich. Barbara B. Barnum A.B. in Speech 1012 Yorkshire, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Thomas G. Barnum B.S. in Physics 7301 Maple, New Orleans, La. Allyn W. Barrows 176 Berlin St., Montpelier, Vt. William L. Bartels P.O. Box 132, Sandusky, Mich. William J. Barton 15049 Pinehurst, Detroit, Mich. Francis J. Bashore Coleman, Mich. B.S.E. (C.E.) D.D.S. l.B.A. in Finance B.S.E. (Ch. E.) B.S.E. (E.E.) Donald A. Bass 8412 Chalmers, Van Dyke, Mich. Charles E. Bassett Bachelor of Architecture 22340 Karl, Detroit, Mich. Marilyn J. Bassett B.S. in Nursing 444 Delaware, S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Maryalice J. Bassett A.B. in Political Science 5712 N. 26th St., Arlington, Va. Ann A. Batchelder B.S. in Design 297 E. Schreyer, Columbus, Ohio Lois A. Batchelor B. Mus. in Organ 7143 Broadway, Alden, N.Y. John G. Batsakis M.D. 323 E. Mitchell St., Petoskey, Mich. Lawrence E. Baur, Jr. B.B.A. in Accounting 302 E. Holbrook, Flint, Mich. 382 I Aurora Y. Bautista Bachelor of Architecture 1623 Dapitan St., Manila, Philippines Miriam V. Baxter A.B. in Sociology 618 Rivard Blvd., Grosse Pointe, Mich. Betty Bayliss A.B. in Spanish 1603 Packard St., Ann Arbor, Mich. Phyllis J. Beacom B.S. in Dental Hygiene Rudyard, Mich. Helen R. Beatson A.B. in English Literature 920 Mayburn, Dearborn, Mich. Robert W. Beavis B.S.E. (Mech. E.) Detroit, Mich. Lila Beck M.A. in Speech 219 Brightwater Court, Brooklyn, N.Y. Alton L. Becker A.B. in English 643 Hollywood Dr., Monroe, Mich. Judith O. Becker B. Mus. in Piano 1506 McKinley, Bay City, Mich. Elizabeth B. Beckwith A.B. in English River Indarte 820, Martinez, Buenos Aires, Arg. Virginia M. Beeman A.B. in English 972 E. Isabella Ave., Muskegon, Mich. Barbara A. Begin Cert, in Dental Hygiene 1744 Wayne Rd., Wayne, Mich. Harold J. Begrow Bachelor of Architec ture 26561 Dundee, Huntington Woods, Mich. Richard B. BeGole B.B.A. in Industrial Management 1124 Covington Rd., Birmingham, Mich. Charles S. Beightler M.A. in Mathematics 6154 N. Oakley Ave., Chicago, III. Richard A. Beison A.B. in Zoology 5034 Walsh Ave., East Chicago, Ind. John R. Beljan M.D. 13959 Tuller, Detroit, Mich. Anthony D. Belkofer B.B.A. in Accounting 328 Windermere, Toledo, Ohio Robert A. Bell B.S. in Economics 615 W. Robinwood, Detroit, Mich. Antonio V. Belo B.S.E. (Nav. Arch. E.) 3312 Cathedrau Ave., Washington, D.C. Judith Bender A.B. in Political Science 35-15 95th St., Jackson Heights, NewYorkGty,N.Y. Susan A. Bender B.S. in Dental Hygiene 2153 Newport Rd., Ann Arbor, Mich. Virginia Bender A.B. in Special Education 603 Locust, Grand Rapids, Mich. William B. Bennett M.D. Stanton, Mich. Joan L. Benzion A.B. in Economic 6749 Lakewood, Chicago, III. Clayton J. Bergdahl B.B.A. in Industrial Relations 109 Rexford St., Kingsford, Mich. Richard J. Bergman B.S.E. (Ch. E.) 556 Earlston, Kenilworth, III. Carolyn J. Bergmann A.B. in El. Education 42 Amherst, Pleasant Ridge, Mich. Gershon Berman A.B. in Psychology 18317 Ohio, Detroit, Mich. Melvin S. Bernhaut M.B.A. in Accounting 17 Homestead Park, Newark, N.J. Neil N. Bernstein A.B. in Pre-Legal Studies 3001 Capital Ave., Cheyenne, Wyo. Ivor Berry M.D. Southbranch, Mich. Elaine H. Bethell A.B. in Zoology 409 Lenawee Drive, Ann Arbor, Mich. Phyllis C. Bettmann A.B. in Journalism 13537 Rosemont, Detroit, Mich. Charles H. Belts, Jr. B.B.A. in Finance 5601 Kingman, Des Moines, Iowa Joyce C. Bevan A.B. in English 13012 Chandler Park, Detroit, Mich. 383 tm Pravin G. Bhuta B.S.E. (C.E.) 44-A Tilak Rd., Bombay, India Ronald J. Bieke A.B. in Economics Three Mile Dr., Grosse Pointe, Mich. Barbara S. Binday 8.S. in Chemistry 45 Meadowbrook, Hempstead, N.Y. Howard M. Binkow A.B. in Speech 18212 Warrington, Detroit, Mich. Maurice S. Binkow A.B. in Political Science 1530 Daytonia, Miami Beach, Fla. Sylvia Biorn-Hansen B. Mus. in Piano 428 Hamilton PL, Ann Arbor, Mich. Hugh T. Birckhead A.B. in Spanish 17 Baynton, Grand Rapids, Mich. Austin D. Bird B.S.E. (Ind. E.) 1636 Robindale, Dearborn, Mich. Lowell O. Bird B.S. in Chemistry 1023 Somerset, Grosse Pointe Park, Mich. Noel D. Bisel B.B.A. in Marketing 400 E. West, Sturgis, Mich. David R. Bishop, Jr. A.B. in Psychology 500 Everett Dr., Lansing, Mich. Patricia A. Bittner A.B. in Sociology 88 Thatcher Rd., Tenafly, N.J. Walter Bjarnesen B.S. in Pre-Professional 17820 Merriman Rd., Livonia, Mich. Bruce B. Bjorseth B.B.A. in Industrial Management 19 Woolnough, Battle Creek, Mich. John R. Black A.B. in Speech 7920 S. Langley, Chicago, III. Willard C. Blacknev, Jr. B.S.E. (C.E.) 809 Fort St., Port Huron, Mich. Anne-Marie Blain A.B. in Social Studies 130 Park PL, Sault Ste. Marie, Mich. Beverly A. Blair A.B. in History 20710 Superior, Wyandotte, Mich. Beverly A. Blancett A.B. in Speech 15039 Freeland, Detroit, Mich. Douglas H. Blanks M.D. 2177 Fourth, Trenton, Mich. Miriam E. Blau A.B. in Social Studies 202 Hazelcroft Ave., New Castle, Pa. Donna J. Blazevic B.S. in Med. Technology 1018 Eureka, Wyandotte, Mich. Charles S. Bleightler M.A. in Mathematics 6154 W. Oakley Ave., Chicago, III. Ruth E. Blight B.S. in Dental Hygiene 26105 Dundee, Huntington Woods, Mich. Leon H. Bloom D.D.S. 807 W. Madison, Ann Arbor, Mich. John L. Bloomquist B.S.E. (Mech. E.) 128 E. Larch St., Ironwood, Mich. Harry N. Blum B.B.A. 3305 Ardmore Rd., Shaker Heights, Ohio Marie E. Blum A.B. in Speech 3721 W. End Ave., Nashville, Tenn. Melvin A. Blum A.B. in History 12751 Elm St., Blue Island, III. Morton Blum A.B. in Pre-Professional 1371 Broadway, Hewlett, Long Island, N.Y. J. Robert Blumenthal A.B. in Speech 21 Nassau PL, Hempstead, N.Y. Stanley Blumstein B.B.A. 98-03 69th Ave., Forest Hills, N.Y. Sidney A. Boales A.B. in Ele. Education 43 Edgemere Rd., Grosse Pointe, Mich. Leland D. Boddy B.S.E. (C.E.) and B.S. in Mathematics Melvin, Mich. Barbara A. Boegehold A.B. in English 3742 Erie Dr., Pontiac, Mich. Bruce E. Boeker B.S.E. (C.E.) 13 Oak Park, Darien, Conn. 384 Nancy L. Boell Cert, in Dental Hygiene 1023 Sheridan, Saginaw, Mich. Bruno H. Boelstler B.S.E. (M.E.) 13118 Wilshire, Detroit, Mich. Walter J. Boerman M.D. 526 State St., Pekin, III. Malcolm D. Boesky M.D. 3470 Oakman, Detroit, Mich. James A. Bogdan A.B. in History 128 Mayfield Ave., N.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Stanley P. Bohrer A.B. in Pre-Medicine 1801 S. Portal Dr., N.W., Washington, D.C. Ted. A. Bohuszewicz Bachelor of Architecture 18416 Alcoy, Detroit, Mich. David G. Boice B.S.E. (E.E.) 2553 Glenwood, Toledo, Ohio Elva J. Boldt R.N. Palms, Mich. James J. Bologna M.D. 18310 Cherry Lawn, Detroit, Mich. Anthony M. Bonadio A.B. in History 1106 Pearl, Port Huron, Mich. Mary L. Bongort B.S. in Med. Technology 2156 Chevrolet Ave., Flint, Mich. Carol L. Bonine A.B. in Speech 1243 Giddings, Grand Rapids, Mich. Nancy L. Bonvouloir A.B. in Political Science 2203 Rodd, Midland, Mich. Carolyn Booth B.S. in Nursing 2815 Collingwood, Toledo, Ohio Donald C. Boothroyd B.S.E. (E.E.) 50 Wellesley, Pleasant Ridge, Mich. John Borbridge, Jr. A.B. in Pre-Law 1012 W. Ninth, Juneau, Alaska Helen Borden B.S. in Dental Hygiene 126 Garrison, Battle Creek, Mich. William H. Borders M.A. in Mathematics 24 Yonge, N.E., Atlanta, Ga. Norman E. Botgerson A.B. in History Lowell, Michigan Ronald C. Bornstein A.B. in Speech 18960 Ohio, Detroit, Mich. Nancy A. Borroff A.B. in History 1369 W. Hile Rd., Muskegon, Mich. Leslie J. Borsum B.B.A. 108 W. Way PI., Battle Creek, Mich. Barbara J. Bos A.B. in El. Education 1428 Bates, Grand Rapids, Mich. Ruth L. Boss A.B. in Psychology 28 S. Clinton St., Poughkeepsie, N.Y. Robert S. Boston B.S.E. (Nav. Arch.) 650 S. Lawrence St., Montgomery, Ala. James M. Bourg M.B.A. 4754 Williamson, Dearborn, Mich. Gerald M. Bowers D.D.S. 2860 Riverside Dr., Trenton, Mich. Billie I. Bowman A.B. in Journalism P.O. Box 35, Newaygo, Mich. William C. Bowne. Jr. Bachelor of Architecture 107 W. Hinds Ave., Sherrill, N.Y. Ara M. Boyajian B.S.E. (Ae. E.) Day St., Newington, Conn. John P. Boyce II A.B. in Political Science Warner, Farmington, Mich. Cynthia A. Boyes A.B. in Political Science 19164 Pennington Dr., Detroit, Mich. Oliver C. Boynton B.B.A. in Accounting 103 S. High St., St. Ignace, Mich. Victoria A. Bozich A.B. in Anthropology 747 Wilde Ave., Detroit, Mich. Judith W. Brace A.B. in English Elmwood, Sparta, Mich. 385 I mm Glenda R. Bradsher A.B. in Education 825 Chevrolet, Flint, Mich. David L. Braendle B.S. in Journalism Carson City, Mich. Evelyn A. Brahce A.B. in Education 1143 Woodside Dr., Flint, Mich. Linda P. Brainard B.S. in Physical Education 1334 Myron St., Schenectady, N.Y. Richard Branch B. Mus. in Organ 215 Walnut, Hastings, Mich. John E. Brandenstein . B.S.E. (Ind. E.) 527 Rankine Ave., Erie, Pa. Paula Brandes Bachelor of Design Stonybrook Colony, Westport, Conn. Allegra Branson B. Mus. in Voice 515 Catherine, Ann Arbor, Mich. Clyde J. Brasher D.D.S. R.R. 2, Hudson, Mich. Betty J. Brassfield A.B. in Economics 301 Pineridge, Ann Arbor, Mich. Donald H. Bratt B.B.A. in Advertising 1912 Horton, S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Berton G. Braun A.B. in Political Science 1028 E. Juneau, Milwaukee, Wis. Karl E. Braunschneider LL.B. 235 Valley Ave., N.W., Grand Rapids, Mich. Marilyn A. Breclaw A.B. in Speech 5036 Walsh, East Chicago, Ind. Donald H. Bredernitz B.S. in Forestry 6640 Ellsworth Rd., Ann Arbor, Mich. Beverly J. Brehm B. Mus. in Organ 767 E. Division, Cadillac, Mich. Robert H. Brehm 415 E. Cass St., Cadillac, Mich. Austin M. Breining R.R. 4, Owosso, Mich. Raymond A. Breining R.R. 4, Owosso, Mich. Richard M. Brennan S. in Mathematics B.S.E. (Ch.E.) B.S.E. (Mech.E.) A.B. in Economics 2362 Kenwood Rd., University Heights, Ohio Anna M. Breyfogle A.B. in El. Education 501 N. Main St., Three Rivers, Mich. Gurnee K. Bridgman A.B. in Psychology 39 E. Schiller Ave., Chicago, III. Ladonna L. Brockmyer A.B. in Speech 1702 Clover Lane, Fort Wayne, Ind. James E. Brodhead III A.B. in Speech 2983 Observatory Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio Carl J. Brodie B.S.E. (C.E.) 1012 E. University, Ann Arbor, Mich. Ann C. Broman B.S. in Chemistry 714 Superior, Crystal Falls, Mich. Carol A. Bromberg A.B. in El. Education 1221 Brooklyn, Ann Arbor, Mich. Leonard D. Bronkema B.S.E (Ind E ) 26 Zeno St., S. W., Grand Rapids, Mich. Lenore A. Brooks B.S. in Music Education 374 Scott St., Lake Forest, II!. Richard A. Brooks D.D.S. 400 Stratford, Ferndale, Mich. Ann W. Bross A.B. in Fine Arts Lewiston Rd., Grosse Pointe, Mich. Alphonso C. Brown M D 838 Baxter St., S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Daniel N. Brown A.B. in Economics 1331 Bookness St., Midland, Mich. Donald A. Brown A.B. in Sociology 20515 San Juan Dr., Detroit, Mich. Margaret I. Brown A.B. in Speech Correction 23026 Marlboro, Dearborn, Mich. Mary A. Brown A.B. in French 411 Ferris St., Ypsilanti, Mich. 386 . if: n Karl F. Bruder B.S. in Natural Research 135 Lawrence St., Grand Rapids, Mich. William A. Bruinsma B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 1974 Wood, Muskeson, Mich. John C. Bruambaugh A.B. in History 127 E. Fifth St., Greenville, Ohio Van B. Bruner B.S. in Advertising Art 700 Clinton Ave., Wenonah, N.J. Joanne Brunson B.S. in Dental Hygiene 822 S. Kalamazoo, Marshall, Mich. Jessie A. Brunton A.B. in History 102 Connecticut Ave., Hishland Park, Mich. Brenda M. Brush A.B. in Philosophy 4622 Grosvenor, New York, N.Y. Arthur T. Bublitz M.S.E. (E.E.) 541 S. Humphrey, Oak Park, III. Robert T. 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Fox B.S. in Natural Resources 5520 S. Shore Dr., Chicago, III. Kaye E. Fox B.S. in Zoology Tatham Rd., Saginaw, Mich. Richard L. Fox A.B. in Pre-Med. 1115 N. Main St., Findlay, Ohio Ann L. Frank A.B. in Social Work 18426 Wildemere, Detroit, Mich. Joseph A. Frank, Jr. B.B.A. 16199 Tracey, Detroit, Mich. Janina G. Frankas A.B. in German 810 Knicherbocker Ave., Brooklyn, N.Y. Allan R. Frankel D.D.S. 394 Yale Ave., New Haven, Conn. David N. Frayne B.S.E. (C.E.) 1405 Washington, Birmingham, Mich. David R. Frazer LLB. 4301 Leslie, Detroit, Mich. Virginia A. Freed R.N. 320 Beam St., Porter, Ind. Florence B. Freedman M.D. 4853 Second St., Detroit, Mich. Ronald H. Fremlin B. Mus. in Music Education 625 W. Commerce, Milford, Mich. Margaret C. French R.N. 3014 Detroit St., Flint, Mich. William M. Frew B.S. in Geology 1536-1 3th, Wyandotte, Mich. Louis P. Freybler B.S. in Wood Technology 338 Bristol, Grand Rapids, Mich. Elmer C. Fricke M.A. in Math 1617 S. Desplaines St., Chicago, III. Thomas E. 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Gaines A.B. in Political Science 3552 90th St., Jackson Hei g hts, New York City, NY Delia F. Galloway B.S. in Biology 2652 Buckingham, Berkley, Mich. Frederick B. Gannon A.B. in Education 311 Devonshire, Dearborn, Mich. Roger K. Garfink LI B 2220 Douglas Crescent, Utica, N.Y. Edgar L. Garrison D.D.S. 317 Meeking St., Muskegon, Mich. Benton E. Gates, Jr. LL.B. R.R. 6, Columbia City, Ind. Richard W. Gates A.B. in Pre-Law R.R. 6, Columbia City, Ind. Gretchen E. Gay B.S. in Education 113 W. Michigan St., Adrian, Mich. Martin J. Gaynes A.B. in History 3230 89th St., Jackson Heights, New York City, NY William A Gedris, Jr. A.B. in Psychology 1051 Santa Cruz Dr., S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Galtjo Geertsema B.S. in Forestry 30 de Sitterstraat, Groningen, The Netherlands Stanford L. Gelbman A.B. in Economics 3253 Glynn, Detroit, Mich. Vonda M. Genda A.B. in Speech Correction 708 N. Clay St., Frankfort, Ind. Jack B. Gersuk D.D.S. 4814 Leslie, Detroit, Mich. Richard S. 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Good A.B. in English 629 Thatcher, River Forest, III. Jack I. Good A.B. in Economics 7008 Greenview, Chicago, III. Carole L. Goodspeed A.B. in Spanish 1709 Pontiac, Ann Arbor, Mich. Barbara J. Gorden A.B. in French 1865 Hollywood, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Curt Gorder A.B. in Russian Studies 3422 Norwood, Ann Arbor, Mich. Marilyn Gordon A.B. in Sociology 127 Spring Street, Ossining, N.Y. Seymour Gordon M.D. 1448 Washington Hts., Ann Arbor, Mich. Sheila M. Gordon A.B. in Sociology 11385 Stockwell, Detroit, Mich. Howard L. Gordy, Jr. A.B. in English 410 Forest Lane, Salisbury, Md. Alice-Jean H. Gottesman M.A. in Education 10519 Curtis, Detroit, Mich. Morton G. Gottesman LL.B. 10519 Curtis, Detroit, Mich. Richard R. Gottschalk B.B.A. in Marketino-Retailing 14536 Faust Blvd., Detroit, Mich. Floyd A. Graham 18977 Pierson, Detroit, Mich. June C. Granstrom 626 Beech, Charlotte, Mich. Richard C. Graves 1315 Poplar, Flint, Mich. Myles M. Gray 620 S. Grand, Lansing, Mich. A.B. in History A.B. in Journalism D.D.S. B.B.A. Mary E. Graybiel A.B. in English 7847 Cherry Valley Ave., Caledonia, Mich. Charles E. Green B.Mus. in Voice R.R. 1, Box 326, Augusta, Mich. Jerry H. Green A.B. in Near Eastern Studies 39 Riverside Dr., Mt. Clemens, Mich. Sally L. Green A.B. in Education 808 Packard, Ann Arbor, Mich. Paul W. Greenberg A.B. in History 1325 Grand Concourse, New York, N.Y. Sandra L. Greenberg B.S. in Pharmacy 5106 Studeley Ave., Norfolk, Va. Barbara L. Greenblatt B.S. in Pharmacy 96 W. 38th St., Bayonne, N.J. George L. Greene B.S. in Botany 21400 Maplewood Dr., Rocky River, Ohio Edgar F. Greer A.B. in English 901 S. Jefferson Ave., Saginaw, Mich. MaryLou Gregory A.B. in English 213 W. Harding Ave., Ironwood, Mich. Gene R. Grieger A.B. in Mathematics 619 Lake St., St. Joseph, Mich. Bernadette G. Grietzer Cert, in Dental Hygiene 214 Ingalls, Ann Arbor, Mich. 398 1 : Donald E. Groesbeck B.S.E. (Ae.E. and Math. E.) 2302 Sloan, Flint, Mich. Marvin C. Gross D D S 18900 Woodingham Dr., Detroit, Mich. Richard L. Grossman A.B. in English Literature 768 Brady Ave., New York, N.Y. Richard K. Graver D.D.S. Ithaca, Mich. Thomas R. Grow B.S. in Forestry Helena, N.Y. Betty Anne Gruschow B.S. in Design 73 Woodland Park, Rochester, N.Y. George E. Gryka B.S.E. (Ch.E.) 2203 Ten Mile Rd., Belmont, Mich. Irfan Gucum B.S.E. (Nav.Arch. and Mar.E.) 12 Rumeli, Sisli, Istanbul, Turkey Margaret H. Guenther R N 19181 Centralia, Detroit, Mich. Yapery T. Guerra Francisco Otaviano, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil Marbel Guevara-Pietrini B.S.E. (C.E.) 98 Orinoco, Ciuidod Bolivar, Venezuela Robert F. Guise B.S.E. (C.E.) 8 Charles St., Donver, N.J. Surendralal K. Gupta M.S.E. (Ch.E.) 42B Hanuman Lane, New Delhi, India Larry Gutman B B A 175 W. 72 St., New York, N.Y. Edward J. Gutt B.S. in Wood Technology 30445 32 Mile Rd., Richmond, Mich. Laura C. Guttentag A.B. in El. Education 19141 Appoline, Detroit, Mich. Mae B. 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Mus. in_Theory M.D. M.D. Frances I. Hicks B.S. in Zoology 672 Capital, S.W., Battle Creek, Mich. Fred W. Hicks A.B. in History 48 Williamsburg Rd., Evanston, III. William K. Hicks M.D. 1202 Myrtle St., Port Huron, Mich. Mary Ellen Hiener A.B. in El. Education 408 Manor, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Donald B. Highway B.S.E. (CE.) 2024 Hoyt, Muskegon Heights, Mich. James R. Hilbert B.B.A. 26055 Elba, Detroit, Mich. Robert D. Hildebrand B.S. in Pharmacy R.R. 2, Grass Lake, Mich. Barbara Hill A.B. in El. Education 3283 Hardisty Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio Beatrice F. Hill B.A. in El. Education 811 N. Waverly, Dearborn, Mich. Daniel D. Hill M.A. in History 1327 Sigsbee, Grand Rapids, Mich. Donald P. Hill B.B.A. 2210 Bedford Terr., Cincinnati, Ohio Frances R. Hill A.B. in German 42 Reservoir St., Cambridge, Mass. Martha Hill A.B. in English 933 Orchard, Grand Rapids, Mich. Harold W. Hilsinger B.S. in Physics 505 E. Grove St., Midland, Mich. Margaery S. Himmelreich A.B. in Psychology S.E. Cor. 13th 65th Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. Ledra M. Hirsch A.B. in El. Education 2655 Buena Vista, Detroit, Mich. 401 Edward O. Hirschbeck B.S.E. (Ch.E.) 6500 Barrie, Dearborn, Mich. Jean A. Hobyar R.N. 18969 Pierson, Detroit, Mich. Janet A. Hodges B.S. in Dental Hygiene 7407 Oakman Blvd., Dearborn, Mich. Mary E. Hodges A.B. in El. Education 442 McKinley, Grosse Pointe Farms, Mich. Heinz R. Hoenecke M.D. 261 Spring St., Plymouth, Mich. Karl F. Hoenecke A.B. in Pre-Professional Plymouth, Mich. Laura W. Hoffman A.B. in Pre-Social Work 1443 Harvard Blvd., Toledo, Ohio Ralph L. Hoffman B.S. in Wild Life Studies 2270 San Juan Rd., San Diego, Calif. James A. Hogan B.B.A. 1274 Westwood, Birmingham, Mich. Philip A. Hogan B.S.E. (Phys. and Math.E.) 7 Abbot Lane, Dearborn, Mich. Donald B. Holliday B.B A Earlville, III. James P. Holmes B.S.E. (Ch E ) 1112 W. Carpenter, Midland, Mich. Donald R. Holstrom A.B. in Pre-Legal Studies 63 Auburn St., Auburn, Mass. Harold A. Holt BSE (Ind E ) 1920 Bond Street Rd., Niles, Mich. Martin L. Holtgrieve M.A. in English Literature 841 S. Detroit Ave., Toledo, Ohio Raymond W. Holton M.A. in Biological Chemistry 223 E. Kendall St., Corona, Calif. Suzanne K. Holton A.B. in El. Education 223 E. Kendall St., Corona, Calif. William V. Holtz A.B. in English 212 N. Orange, Sturgis, Mich. Bebe T. Horiuchi B.B.A. 3776 Edison, Detroit, Mich. Charles R. Hornbach Bachelor of Architecture 438 Ethel, S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Ronald M. Home B.B A. 15 Meritoria Dr., East Williston, N.Y. William A. Home BSE (C E ) 251-74th i t., Niagara Falls, N.Y. Thomas L. Horning B.S.E. (Ind.E.) 713 Church, Ann Arbor, Mich. Ann E. Houck A.B. in Education 216 E. Front St., Perrysburg, Ohio Cass S. Hough, Jr. B.B.A. Ann Arbor Trail, Plymouth, Mich. Joan P. Hough A.B. in El. Education Ann Arbor Trail, Plymouth, Mich. Elinor N. House B.S. in Nursing 515 Marguette, Flint, Mich. Arlone A. Howard A.B. in El. Education 15492 Ashton, Detroit, Mich. James L. Hewlett 104 E. Iroquois, Pontiac, Mich. Hwei-Kai Hsi 130 Peking Rd., Shanghai, China Sara N. Huber 2418 Scottwood, Toledo, Ohio Francis W. Hudson A.B. in Political Science 1325 Perkins St., Saginaw, Mich. LI.B. B.S.E. (Mech.E.) B.S. in Design Adele L. Huebner A.B. in Fine Arts 16355 E. Jefferson, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Elizabeth A. Huette A.B. in El. Education 1339 Yorkshire, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Richard H. Huff BBA 202 Alpine Dr., Rochester, N.Y Robert P. Hukill B.S.E. (Mech.E.) Middletown, Del. 402 i m S I Jack E. Huldin A.B. in Psychology 83 Irwin Ave., Muskegon, Mich. Richard F. Hulstrand B.S. in Geology 19966 Greeley, Detroit, Mich. Robert H. Hunt B.S. 2741 N. Territorial, R.R. 1, Ann Arbor, Mich. Harry H. Hunter M.D. 16584 Middlebelt Rd., Livonia, Mich. Darrell W. Huntley A.B. in Speech 630 Forest, Glen Ellyn, III. Robert S. Hurley B.S. in Physical Education 404 W. Ave., Alamosa, Colo. Neil M. Hurry, Jr. A.B. in Political Science 210 N. Emily, Ludington, Mich. Mary C. 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Johnson A.B. in Political Science 72 Broad St., Monrovia, Liberia Marvin J. Johnson B.S. in Physical Education 1501 Randolph, Windsor, Ontario, Canada Michael F. Johnson B.B.A. 705 Chatsworth Gdns., Larchmont, N.Y. Ralph W. Johnson B. Mus. in Theory 500 E. William, Ann Arbor, Mich. Robert M. Johnson B.S.E. (Nav.Arch. and Mar.E.) 93 Pitt, Portland, Maine Roland F. Johnson A.B. in History 2431 Detroit Rd., Algonac, Mich. Wayne E. Johnson A.B. in Philosophy 4901 Greenleaf, Skokie, III. Loren B. Johnston B.S.E. (E.E.) 31 Arden Park, Detroit, Mich. Albert T. Jolicoeur B.S. in Geology 8772 Mason Place, Detroit, Mich. Bruce R. Jones B.S. in Wood Technology 11 Park Lane, Springfield, N.J. Donna W. Jones B.S. in Nursing 1979 Vine, St. Clair, Mich. Frank C. Jones M.D. 1462 University Terr., Ann Arbor, Mich. Gerald W. Jones M.D. 16860 Greenview, Detroit, Mich. Harry H. Jones, Jr. B.B.A. in Finance 1410 Howard, Saginaw, Mich. Helen V. Jones B.S. in Design 34 Hanover Rd., Pleasant Ridge, Mich. Mary Ann Jones Cert, in Dental Hygiene 924 W. Allegan St., Lansing, Mich. Robert C. Jones M.D. 427 Park Ave., Royal Oak, Mich. Reese T. Jones A.B. in Pyschology 820 Blaine, Detroit, Mich. Judith A. Jorstad B. Mus. in Music Education Box 1364, Cristobal, Canal Zone Robert H. Joseph M.D. 721 Remington, Saginaw, Mich. Linda C. Joy A.B. in El. Education 1614 Ferndale, Ann Arbor, Mich. Richard H. Joy A.B. in Speech 757 Covington, Detroit, Mich. 404 Harlon E. Joye A.B. in Forestry 520 Amelia St., Orangeburg, S.C. Thomas W. Judd D.D.S. 207 N. Maumee St., Tecumseh, Mich. Hugh F. Kdb.it B.S. in Pharmacy 1718 Sheridan Dr., Ann Arbor, Mich. Eva Kadden A.B. in Psychology 7633 Kingston, Chicago, III. Ruth A. Kallander A.B. in Mathematics 305 S. Beecher, Bessemer, Mich. Omer F. Kalyoncuoglu B.S.E. (Mech.E.) Faros No. 12, Trabzon, Turkey Leonard J. Kaminski D.D.S. 5447 Chopin, Detroit, Mich. George J. Kamps B.S.E. (E.E.) 244 Ottawa, Zeeland, Mich. Ziyad M. Kanaan B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 53 Garstan St., (Mustafa-Pasha), Alexandria, Egypt Paleologos Kangelis M.S.E. (C.E.) Taksim, Caylak, Istanbul, Turkey Joyce A. Kanser B.S. in Dental Hygiene 1640 Faircourt, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Donald I. Kapetansky M.D. 18295 Fairfield, Detroit, Mich. Ceil D. Kaplan B.S. in Physical Education 300 Ocean Parkway, Brooklyn, N.Y. Evangeline Karditzas B.S. in Nursing 15733 Halldale, Gardena, Calif. Ronald Karp A.B. in Geography 3240 Rochester Ave., Detroit, Mich. Robert M. Kashmerick B.S.E. (Ae.E. and Mech.E.) 8611 Marygrove, Detroit, Mich. Marvin M. Katz A.B. in Political Science 1205 Linwood, Ann Arbor, Mich. Richard A. Katz B.S. in Pre-Medical 334 38th, N.W., Canton, Ohio William S. Kaufman A.B. in Economics 2912 Commonwealth, Chicago, III. Arlene L. Kazmer B.S. in Dental Hygiene 14 High St., Mt. Clemens, Mich. Geraldine M. Kee A.B. in El. Education 522 Fairbanks, Oakland, Calif. Thomas L. Keenan A.B. in English 59 Philadelphia Ave., Buffalo, N.Y. John A. 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Koehler M.A. in Public Administration 3114 Court, Saginaw, Mich. Mary J. Kohl B. Mus. in Voice 1121 Maxine Dr., Fort Wayne, Ind. Richard F. Kohn A.B. in Economics 516A Barry Ave., Chicago, III. Lisa Kolb B.S. in Physical Therapy 543 Pleasant St., Grand Rapids, Mich. Sylvia L. Koplow A.B. in Speech Correction 1207 S. Phillips, Sioux Falls, S.D. 406 I David J. Kornbluh A.B. in Philosophy 99-72 66th Rd., Forest Hills, Long Island, N.Y. Anthone P. Kort M.A. in Mathematics R.R. 2, West Olive, Mich. E. Andrew Kostrzewa B.B.A. in Accounting and Pre-Law 360 W. Lynn, Saginaw, Mich. Navanitray C. Kothary B.S.E. (Ch.E.) 5 148 Sion Rd., Bombay, India Marilyn C. Kotz B.B.A. R.R. 2, Altamout, N.Y. Alan R. Kramer M.B.A. in Finance 23453 Outwoods, Detroit, Mich. Robert S. Kramp A.B. in English 228 S. Fourth St., Harbor Beach, Mich. Wilma M. Krans B.S. in Physical Therapy R.R. 1, Iron River, Mich. Kay Kranzberg A.B. in Anthropology 7615 Maryland Ave., Clayton, Mo. Charles K. Krause B.S.E. (E.E.) 93 Kendrick Ave., Mt. Clemens, Mich. Dieter H. Krause A.B. in Economics 2603 Geddes Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich. John F. Krauss B.S.E. (Ind.Manag.) 725 Broadway Ave., Owasso, Mich. Leonard Kravets LL.B. 5325 N. Francisco, Chicago, III. Edward S. Kress B.S.E. (Ind.E.) 97 Janssen PL, Kansas City, Mo. William S. Kristofetz B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 6382 S. Henry St., Muskegon, Mich. Edith M. Kristofferson A.B. in English 844 Garden, Manistique, Mich. Shirley A. Kruger A.B. in Special Education 1609 Hampton Rd., Grosse Pointe Woods, Mich. Horace W. Kruger B.S.E. (Mar.E.) 4134 Central, Western Springs, III. Leon R. Krumbholz B.S. in Physical Education 4534 Swann, Tampa, Fla. Robert J. Krupka A.B. in Pre-Law 2002 Walnut St., Saginaw, Mich. Richard Y. Kuan B.S.E (C.E.) 41 Tiong Bahru Road, Singapore Nancy L. Kubanek A.B. in Education 23134 Myrtle, Dearborn, Mich. Muwafaq M. H. Kubba M.S. in Engineering Baghdad, Iraq Thomas T. Kucie A.B. in Political Science 13960 St. Marys, Detroit, Mich. Calvin D. 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Moon A.B. in Pre-Primary Education 6125 Middlebelt Rd., Birmingham, Mich. Justin D. Mooney B.B.A. in Accounting 5717 Windsor Dr., Mission, Kans. James H. Moore M.A. in English 2009 Begole St., Flint, Mich. Kenneth L. Moore B.S.E. (C.E and Met.E.) 3210-45th St., N.W., Washington, D.C. Nancy A. Moore A.B. in English 144 Upton, Sault Ste. Marie, Ontario, Canada Priscilla J. Moore A.B. in Spanish 325 Barton Shore Dr., Ann Arbor, Mich. Robert P. Moore B.S. in Physics 2228 Garman, Muskegon Heights, Mich. Loraine J. Moote B.S. in Zoology R.R. 3, Cadillac, Mich. Ann M. Moran B. Mus. in Vocal Education 59 Glen Ave., Hornell, N.Y. Henry J. Moravec, Jr. B.S.E. (Nav. Arch, and Mar.E.) 9300 Qunicy St., Detroit, Mich. Joan Morcom R.N. 1 Brookline, Dearborn, Mich. Roberta E. More M. in Public Health 12 Tilley Ave., Oneonta, N.Y. Patricia Morgan Bachelor of Design 1819 College Ave., Racing, Wis. Suzanne C. Morgan B.S. in Physical Theraoy 2702 Kenilworth Dr., Ann Arbor, Mich. Richard A. 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Lee Murphy, Jr. B.B.A. in Accounting 654 Catawba Ave., Muskegon, Mich. Patricia A. Murphy A.B. in History 1227 Yorkshire Rd., Grosse Pointe, Mich. Jocelyn Murray A.B. in English 340 S. Division, Ann Arbor, Mich. Jacqueline L. Musk R N 630 W. 136, Hawthorne, Calif. 414 Stephen Mychajliw A.B. in Bioloqy 11400St. Aubin, Detroit, Mich. George W. Myers, Jr. A.B. in Pre-Law 4151 N. Downey Ave., Shorewood, Wis. Thomas W. Myers M D 848 Wright Rd., Howell, Mich. Samuel D. Nagel D.D S 2353 Elmhurst, Detroit, Mich. Liane H. Nagelberg A.B. in Spanish 2940 Webb Ave., Detroit, Mich. Theodore M. Nagle B B A 201 Wayne Ave., Erie, Pa. Eugene C. Nakfoor M.D. 619 Richard, Lansing, Mich. C. Thomas Nakkula B.B.A. in Industrial Management 3206 Wellington Dr., R.R. 5, Pontiac, Mich. John W. Nashem B B A 212 S. 24th Ave., Yakima, Wash. Raja T. Nasr M.A. in Linguistics American University, Beirut, Lebanon Susanne E. Nasset A.B. in Enolish 90 Washington Dr., Rochester, N.Y. John A. 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(E.E.) 747 Beverly Park, Jackson, Mich. Nicholas Newton A.B. in History 347 Third Ave., New York, N.Y. Robert G. Nichols M.B.A. in Accounting 600 W. Napier, Benton Harbor, Mich. Abigail K. Nickerson A.B. 15161 Faust, Detroit, Mich. Emil Nicolaysen B.S.E. (Ae.E.) 33 Huk Ave., Oslo, Norway M. Stanley Niehaus, Jr. M.A. in Actuarial Mathematics 4140 Love Grove Rd., Jacksonville, Fla. Donald A. Nitz M.D. Baroda, Mich. David J. Noorthoek A.B. in Pre-Professional 505 Orchard St., Grand Haven, Mich. Joan A. Nordstrom A.B. in El. Education 14430 Cruse, Detroit, Mich. Loraine C. Norquist M.A. in Social Work 78 Newton Ave., Jamestown, N.Y. Allen M. Norris B. Mus. in Piano Box 30, Middlebury, Ind. 415 William R. Morris B.S.E. (Ch.E.) R.R. 3, Charlotte, Mich. Valasta Nouzak B.B.A. 2066 Averill, Flint, Mich. Elizabeth E. Novy A.B. 420 S. Jefferson, Saginaw, Mich. Roy E. Nowak B.B.A. in Personnel Admin. 502 W. Ninth St., Traverse City, Mich. Marion L. Nowlin A.B. 1201 W. Paterson, Flint, Mich. 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Hi s h, Mt. Pleasant, Mich. Richard L. Pew D.D.S. 11677 Cheyenne, Detroit, Mich. Douglas M. Philpott B.B.A. in Finance 279H W. Vidal, Sarnia, Ontario, Canada Robert E. Philpott B.S. in Design 25 Oak Dr., Poland, Ohio Francis E. Pickel B.S.E. (E.E.) 1739-7th St., Muskegon Heights, Mich. Betty A. Pierce Bachelor of Design 1119 E. Maple Rd., Birmingham, Mich. Patricia A. Pierson A.B. in El. Education Newaygo, Mich. Evelyn L. Pifko B.S. in El. Education 929 Fair Oaks Ave., Oak Park, III. Frederick P. Pike D.D.S. 2613 Indian Bow Trail, Flint, Mich. 417 D Virginia L. Pike A.B. in El. Education 2613 Indian Bow Trail, Flint, Mich. Beatrice E. Pingston B. Mus. in Music Education 3908 E. Delhi Rd., Ann Arbor, Mich. Jack C. Pinney B.B.A. Box 56, North Manchester, Ind. Carol J. Pipp B.S. in El. Education 1015 Cedar, Iron Mountain, Mich. Goldie R. Piroch M.A. in Linguistic 2170 Church, Windsor, Ontario, Canada Frederick W. Pistilli A.B. in Sociology 507 Esplanade, Pelham Manor, N.Y. James A. 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(C.E.) 5822 San Reno Dr., Sylvania, Ohio Robert E. Reid A.B. in Zoology 1111 Grove, Royal Oak, Mich. Dorine R. Reifler B. Mus. in Piano 3276 Oakman Blvd., Detroit, Mich. Esther E. Reigel B. Mus. in Piano 815 ArcTi, Ann Arbor, Mich. Nancy M. Rein A.B. in History 3626 Buckingham, Detroit, Mich. Janet Reinstein A.B. in History 6939 Oglesby.. Chicago, III. 419 Russell W. Reister B.B.A. in Industrial Relations 128 Elwood St., Grandville, Mich. Zlatko J. Rendulich M.S.E. (Ae.E.) Jastrebarsko, Croatia, Yugoslavia Theodore H. Reno A.B. in History 2986 Sheridan, Detroit, Mich. Walter H. Rensch B.S.E. (Ch.E.) 714 Baker, Toledo, Ohio Erland Reuter, Jr. B.B.A. in Marketing and Insurance 165 McKinley, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Sandra J. Reynalds A.B. in El. Education 2561 Maplewood Dr., East Grand Raoids, Mich. Charles R. Reynolds, Jr. A.B. in Speech 3432 Chestnut Hill Rd., Toledo, Ohio Sue A. Reynolds A.B. in Political Science 640 Windsor Rd., Glenview, III. Charles H. 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Ross A.B. in Economics 25 Adelaide St., Toronto, Ontario, Canada Gilbert Ross M.D. 2116 Devonshire Rd., Ann Arbor, Mich. Mary L. Ross B.B.A. and Secretarial Cert. 1017 Kensington, Flint, Mich. Roberta E. Ross B.S. in Design 16188 Turner, Detroit, Mich. Ferdinand D. Roth M.D. R.R. 2, 4 Mile Rd., Grand Rapids, Mich. Richard L. Roth A.B. in History 6645 Georgia Ave., N. W., Washington, D.C. Roy J.Rowland B.B.A. 409 John St. Sault Ste. Marie, Ontario, Canada Mona G. Rowley B.S. in Dental Hygiene 520 S. Main, Swanton, Ohio Anne-Louise Rubenstein A.B. in English 3 1 A E. 93rd., New York, N.Y. Ronald M. Rubenstein A.B. in Political Science 12855 Cedar Rd., Cleveland Heights, Ohio Joan Rubin A.B. in Linquistics 2600 Berkley, Washington, D.C. M. Lawrence Rubin A.B. in Chemistry 25 Neptune Ave., New Rochelle, N.Y. John S. Rue A.B. in English 1772 Villa, Birmingham, Mich. Eunice E. Ruff B. Mus. in Music Education 1124 Wall St., Port Huron, Mich. Richard R. 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Marion Sanders A.B. in History 12342 Broadstreet, Detroit, Mich. Richard J. Sanders M.D. 12342 Broadstreet, Detroit, Mich. L. Brian Sanford A.B. in Near Eastern Studies E. Shelby, Mich. Richard T. Saran M.D. 7316 Ann Arbor Rd., Saline, Mich. Carl J. Sarnacki A.B. in Pre-Professional 1769 Fifth St., Wyandotte, Mich. Stanley E. Sattelberg B.S.E. (C.E.) 365 Falgoner St., N. Tonawanda, N.Y. Keith L. Saxton B. Mus. in Music Edication 419 Jipson St., Blissfield, Mich. Albert J. Scarchilli B.S.in Pre-Medical 15917 Woodingham, Detroit, Mich. Gerd G. Schaefer Bachelor of Architecture 9907 Woodside, Detroit, Mich. James A. Schaefer B.S.E. (C.E). 1901 West Main St., Lansing, Mich. Margaret L. Schaible B.B.A. 170 Orchard, Chelsea, Mich. Dean F. Schairer B.B.A. in Accounting and Finance 323 Parker Rd., Ann Arbor, Mich. Carol J. Schaller B.S. in Nursing 110 E. 15th, Cedar Falls, Iowa Jerold W. Scheel M.S.E. (Auto.E.) 8781 W. Outer Dr., Detroit, Mich. Frederic M. 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Seymour B.S. in Design 605 Rivard, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Joyce L. Shadford B.S. in Nursing 1720 Shadford, Ann Arbor, Mich Suzanne S. Shafter A.B. in El. Education 2038 Longfellow, Detroit, Mich. Leslie J. Shelan A.B. in Pre-Professional 56 Central Ave., Englewood, N.J. Elaine P. Shambes A.B. in Education 230 W. Hamilton, Flint, Mich 423 Jack F. Shantz LLB. 2002 Linwood Ave., Royal Oak, Mich. Henry O. Shapely B.S. in Zoology 4435 Q St., N.W., Washington, D.C. Marilyn R. Sharland B.B.A. in Accounting 21 Mack Ave., Mt. Clemens, Mich. Jagdish S. Sharma Ph.D. in Library Science 938 Nai Wara, Delhi, India Malcolm H. Shantz B.S. in Chemistry 1333 51st St., Brooklyn, N.Y. Verla R. Shaull R.N. Ithaca, Mich. Joan F. Sheahan A.B. in Speech 223 Range, Manistique, Mich. Versal L. Shearer B.B.A. in Industrial Management 1202 S. Bridge, Charlevoix, Mich. Phyllis W. Sheinfeld M.A. in Drawing and Painting 4411 Fannin, Houston, Texas Edward A. Sheldon M.D. 615 Lawrence, Ann Arbor, Mich. Vernon W. 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Than M.B.A. in Banking 48 Churchill Road, Rangoon, Burma Htun Thein B.S.E. (C.E.) 243 John Ghine Road, Rangoon, Burma Joyce E. Thomas B. Mus. in Music Education 2802 Detroit St., Flint, Mich. Pieter G. V. Thomassen A.B. in Political Science 2115 Woodside, Ann Arbor, Mich. Phyllis M. Thombs B.S. in Med. Technology 437 DeVillen, Royal Oak, Mich. Charles A. Thompson M.D. 10431 Hart, Huntington Woods, Mich. George R. Thompson M.D. 1400 Traver, Ann Arbor, Mich. Jane A. Thompson A.B. in English Literature 2910 Montana Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio 428 William P. Thompson M D 12345 Lapeer Rd., Davison, Mich. Gay J. Thurston B.8.A. 3010 Observatory, Cincinnati, Ohio Clarence N. Tinker B.S. in Geology 403 Albert, East Lansing, Mich. Mary A. Tinkham B. Music in Voice Westnedge Ave., Kalamazoo, Mich. Joseph Tiratto B.S.E. (Nav. Arch, and Mar.E.) Box 11, Hillsville, Pa. Patricia A. Titcomb A.B. in El. Education 1626 Marconi Rd., Belmar, N.J. John C. 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Herbert P. Wagner, Jr. A.B. in Geography 8 Ridgeway, Ann Arbor, Mich. Philip L. Wagner A.B. in Geology 807 Drury Lane, Troy, Ohio Charles W. Wagoner, Jr. Bachelor of Architecture 9131 Hasty Ave., Rivera, Calif. Frederick C. Wagoner A.B. in Economics 1302 N. Pleasant, Royal Oak, Mich. Barry F. Waite A.B. in Pre-Medical 2511 S. Washington, Saginaw, Mich. Katherine L. Wakeman A.B. in Education 14384 Artesian, Detroit, Mich. 430 I .1 Mickey M. Walker A.B. in Political Science Strongs, Mich. Patrick J. Walsh B.S. in Pre-Medical 4331 40th St., Grandville, Mich. Frederick M. Waltz B.S.E. (E.E.) 18674 Salem, Detroit, Mich. Harold L. Ward A.B. in Pre-Law 428 Leitch, LaGrange, III. Gerald A. Warsinski A.B. in English 1618 25th St., Port Huron, Mich. Beverly I. Warwick A.B. in Education 2650 Island Ct., Sylvan Lake, Pontiac, Mich. William E. Washabaugh B.S.E. (C.E.) 503 S. 11th St., Saginaw, Mich. Priscilla A. Wass A.B. in Mathematics 15760 Robson, Detroit, Mich. Lois M. Wasserman A.B. in Spanish 425 Riverside Dr., New York, N.Y. Donald E. Waters D.D.S. 1317 Wilmot St., Ann Arbor, Mich. Lloyd Waterstone D.D.S. 3011 Collingwood, Detroit, Mich. Richard D. Watkins M.D. 112 S. Oneida, Tecumseh, Mich. David H. Watson A.B. in Philosophy 315 Range St., Manistique, Mich. Frances B. Watson B. Mus. in Music Education 14 Jersey, Oxford, Mich. Mary E. Watson A.B. in Sociology Clifton Springs, N.Y. Roger T. Watson B.B.A. 422 State, Traverse City, Mich. Gail M. Watts Cert, in Dental Hygiene 9421 Northfield, Detroit, Mich. Barrett S. Wayburn B.B.A. 26506 Hendrie Blvd., Huntington Woods, Mich. Robert B. Weaver B.B.A. in Accounting 11 W. Main, Leipsic, Ohio Walter D. Webb D.D.S. 4303 Virginia Park, Detroit, Mich. Walter L. Webb M.D. 1569 W. Grand Blvd., Detroit, Mich. Kenneth R. Webster B.S.E. (E.E.) 1048 Revere Ct., Willow Village, Mich. Joan I. Wedge A.B. in Speech 31822 Bay Ct., Wayne, Mich. Sarah D. Weed A.B. in Fine Arts 16908 Cranford Lane, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Stanley R. Weinberger 810 Race St., Troy, Ohio Sidney B. Weiner A.B. in Pre-Law R.R. 3 South Plank Rd., Newburgh, N.Y. Roberta L. Weisbein A.B. in Psychology 65 Nassau Pkwy., Oceanside, N.Y. Robert P. Weisberger 1197 Sunset View, Akron, Ohio David B. Weisman B.B.A. 802 Eddy Rd., Cleveland, Ohio Frederick L. Weisman M.D. 2711 W. 7 Mile Rd., Detroit, Mich. Stuart L. Weiss A.B. in History 2018 San Lu Rae, East Grand Rapids, Mich. Marcella L. Welgc B.S. in Public Health Naggoner, III. James E. Wells 44 Ridge St., Lewiston, N.Y. Martha B. Wells Shackleford, Va. Roy L. Wendt 314 Augusta St., Elmore, Ohio West W. Wenrich 501 Lehman St., Labanon, Pa. B.S.E. (Met.E.) B.S. in Chemistry B.S. in Geology A.B. in Psychology 431 Reginald L. Werner A.B. in English 587 First Ave., New York, N.Y. Ronald E. West B.S.E. (Ch.E.) Box 31, Rosebush, Mich. Kenneth L. Westby B.B.A. in Industrial Relations 536 Hamilton Ave., Kingsford, Mich. Murya M. Wester A.B. in English 603 W. Washington, Belding, Mich. Donna J. Westerlund B.S. in Physical Education 2170 Avondale, Pontiac, Mich. Arthur S. Weston M.D. 333 Packard, Ann Arbor, Mich. Edmund H. Whale M.D. 661 Riverside Dr., Ionia, Mich. Anne D. Wheat A.B. in El. Education 72 Touraine Rd., Grosse Pointe Farms, Mich. Charles T. Wheeler, Jr. B.S. in Geology Bluff Rd., Whitehall, Mich. Gretchen White A.B. in Political Science 3436 Oakdale, Houston, Texas James A. White A.B. in Finance 527 N. Main St., Ann Arbor, Mich. Margaret E. White A.B. in English 3806 Gardner, Cincinnati, Ohio Rosalie G. White A.B. in Political Science 310 Euclid Ave., New Castle, Pa. Russell M. White, Jr. B.B.A. in Insurance 257 Mt. Vernon, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Richard E. Whitehead A.B. in Pre-Professional 1208 Roosevelt, Ann Arbor, Mich. E. Joy Whitman B. Mus. in Voice 2880 Crescent Dr., Warren, Ohio Jack D. Whitman D.D.S. 2209 Godwin, Grand Rapids, Mich. Helen I. Whittern R.N. R.R. 2, Monroeville, Ind. William H. Whittingham Bachelor in Design 30 Edgemere, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Sandra j. Whittington Cert, in Dental Hygiene 514 S. Ashley St., Ann Arbor, Mich. Edythe G. Wiard Cert, in Nursing 1354 Arthur, Muskegon, Mich. Albert P. Wickham B.S.E. (Nav.Arch.E.) 59 W. Main St., Norwalk, Ohio Robert E. Wickland D.D.S. 168 Bear Lake Rd., Muskegon, Mich. Richard E. Wicks A.B. in History 1860 Michigan Rd., N.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Richard E. Wiggins Bachelor of Architecture 867 Joslin St., Grand Rapids, Mich. Donald E. Wilcox B.S.E. (Ae.E.) 235 Grant Ave., Farmingdale, N.Y. Robert L. Wilcox B.S. in Pharmacy 214 Pleasant, Charlotte, Mich. Lawrence E. Wilkinson B.S.E. (Mat.E.) Box 375, R.R. 7, Kalamazoo, Mich. Phyllis Willar A.B. in English 9 Chamberlain Pkwy., Worcester, Mass. Ann H. Willard A.B. in History 1926 Norway, Ann Arbor, Mich. Carol L. Williams Bachelor of Architecture 4412 S. Third St., Louisville, Ky. John B. Williams A.B. in Pre-Law 3310 Michigan, N.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. John H. Williams M.D. 1342 Grayton Rd., Grosse Pointe, Mich. Ronald M. Williams A.B. in Speech 884 Wyoming PI., Massillon, Ohio Willie A. Williams B.S. in Public Health 505 S. 17th St., Temple, Texas Jean K. Williamson A.B. in History Williamson Apts., Angola, Ind. 432 Anne Willits R.N. N. Westmoreland Dr., Orlando, Fid. Roger H. Willoughby B.B A 4260 Glendale. Detroit, Mich. Catherine T. Wilson A.B. in English 800 W. Goodman, La Grange, III. Diana J. Wilson B.S. in Nursing 176 E. Pine, Harrison, Mich. Herschell T. Wilson B S in Geology 3442 Hillger, Detroit, Mich. Richard V. Wilson B.S. in Pre-Professional Old Bedford Rd., Greenwich, Conn. Robert D. Wilson BSE (Mech E ) 11351 Hubbell, Detroit, Mich. Suzanne C. Wilson A.B. in Psychology 80 Alameda St., Rochester, N.Y. Frank V. Windes BSE (E E ) 471 Hill Rd., Winnetka, III. John H. Winslow A.B. in Geography 849 Kingsley Ave., St. Joseph, Mich. Robert T. Winston |_L B 2800 Elmwood, S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Charles E. Wise, Jr. B.S. in Chemistry Wellston, Mich. Arthur M. Wisehart J.D. 155 Underdown Rd., Barton Hills, Ann Arbor, Mich. Myron J. Wisneski M.D. 2313 Robinwood, Saginaw, Mich. Ronald G. Witt A.B. in Political Science 1095 S. Main, Plymouth, Mich. Donald W. Wohlgemuth B. S.E. (Ch E ) 40615 Ford Rd., Plymouth, Mich. Richard N. Wolf A.B. in Political Science 1053 San Jose, Grand Rapids, Mich Charlotte V. Wolfe R.N. 310 North Porter, Saginaw, Mich. Warren E. Wolfe A.B. in Pre-Med 154 Colorado, Highland Park, Mich. Michael f. Wolff B.S. in Physics 65 E. 96 St., New York, N.Y Alfred M. Wolin A.B. in Political Science 1380 North Ave., Elizabeth, N.J. Marie Wollscheid A.B. in Education 18171 Riopelle, Detroit, Mich. James Wong A.B. in Construction 11 Allen St., Buffalo, N.Y. Delores J. Wood R N R.R. 3, Brighton, Mich. Judith A. Wood Cert, in Dental Hygiene 19 Courtland St., Hart, Mich. Roberta G. Wood B.S. in Chemistry Skelly Road, Sylvania, Ohio Roseann Wood A.B. in El. Education 8235 E. Morrow Circle, Detroit, Mich. William A. Wood B.B. A. in Accounting 1604 Westminster PI., Ann Arbor, Mich. Eugene B. Woodruff B.S. in Chemistry 1225 Franklin Circle, Kalamazoo, Mich. Sally L. Woodruff A.B. in English 68 Lewiston, Grosse Pointe, Mich. James T. Woolf B.R.A. in Finance Box 209, Kellogg, Idaho Stanley J. Woollams B B A 15880 Pinehurst, Detroit, Mich. Thomas C. Worden B.S.E. (Ind.E.) 1866 Oxford Rd., Grosse Pointe Woods, Mich. Evelyn J. Workman A.B. in History 5463 Henry, Muskegon, Mich. Delores E. Wright B.S. in Nursing 1518 Newport Rd., Ann Arbor, Mich Hsueh-Ping D. Wu B.S.E. (Ae.E.) 331 Pennsylvania Ave., Mineda, N.Y. 433 David L. Wulfsohn A.B. 974 Marion Ave., Highland Park, III. Fred S. Yaffe B.B.A. 729 Montgomery St., Brooklyn, N.Y. Joseph Yakir ' B.S.E. (Nav.Arch. and Mar.E.) 24 Wedgewood, Haifa, Israel Edward M. Yampolsky LL.B. 681 E. Main St., Benton Harbor, Mich. Lloyd J. Yeo B.B.A. in Accounting 2227 Delaware Blvd., Saginaw, Mich. Velma H. Yeoham A.B. in Education 13036 Orchard, Wyandotte, Mich. Richard N. Yirkosky A.B. in Journalism 3401 N. Pulaski Rd., Chicago, III. Joseph G. Yope B.S.E. (Mech.E.) 210 W. State, Coldwater, Mich. Lloyd B. Young B.S. in Pre-Professional 16603 Shaftsbury Rd., Detroit, Mich. Philip A. Youn 9 LL.B. 4151 Grange Hall Rd., Holly, Mich. Raman L. Young S.S. in Nursing 1017 W. Lenawee, Lansing, Mich. Richard W. Young LL.B. 1570 Mackinaw Rd., Grand Rapids, Mich. Teri J. Youngman A.B. in El. Education 109 Dan Bury Ave., Westport, Conn. Joseph Zaby B.B.A. in Marketing 8099 Rathbone, Detroit, Mich. Lester L Zane A.B. 119 W. Eddington, Flint, Mich. Floyd M. Zarbock Bachelor of Architecture 825 James Court, Wheaton, III. Ida H. Zastrow A.B. in Education 621 N. Huron, Ann Arbor, Mich. Avram R. Zeff A.B. in Speech 18065 Parkside, Detroit, Mich. Lester Zeff D.D.S. 1864 Oakman Blvd., Detroit, Mich. Norman H. Ziegelman Bachelor of Architecture 17210 Pinecrest Dr., Allen Park, Mich. Katherine A. Zeisler A.B. in Journalism 2760 Bedford Rd., Ann Arbor, Mich. Allen Zemmol LL.B. 3824 Fullerton, Detroit, Mich. Joseph Zobin A.B. in Journalism 226 Second St., N.W., Cedar Rapids, Iowa James R. Zoerner B.S.E. (E.E.) 1037 Cooper, Grand Rapids, Mich. Marvin L. Zuidema BSE (C F. ) 1930 Blandford, S.W., Grand Rapids, Mich. Janet E. ZurSchmeide A.B. in Education 490 Lincoln, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Phillip S. Zussman A.B. in History 3345 Burlingame Ave., Detroit, Mich. Natalie V. Zwick A.B. in Psychology 308 Sixth Ave., Dayton, Ky. Imre Zwiebel 1506 Walton Ave., Bronx, N.Y. Donald R. Zynda 2998 Helen, Detroit, Mich. 434 B.S.E. (Ch.E.) B.S. in Zoology I ' i I I Admitting and Index ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS We, the editors of the 1954 MICHIGANENSIAN, wish to thank: OLIVER D. ROGERS OF ROGERS PRINTING CO. ROBERT A. SOMMER OF JAHN OILIER ENGRAVING CO ERNIE SIMMONS OF JAHN OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. ED KASE OF S. K. SMITH CO. SAM FIELDS OF DELMA STUDIOS HAROLD NELSON OF NELSON PHOTOGRAPHERS MRS. RUTH CALLAHAN OF THE OFFICE OF STUDENT AFFAIRS PROF. JOHN W. REED, CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD IN CONTROL OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS MR. MAURICE M. RINKEL, BUSINESS SECRETARY OF THE BOARD IN CONTROL OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS KENNETH CHATTERS, SHOP SUPERVISOR OF THE STUDENT PUBLICATIONS BUILDING DEAN COSTEN, STUDIO ENGINEER FOR WUOM UNIVERSITY INFORMATION AND NEWS SERVICE and the many other people, for their efforts and encouragements so necessary in publishing this book. 436 FOR YOU AND YOUR PATIENT HAVE ALWAYS BEEN IMPORTANT WITH US This is why, after 110 years, we are still pioneering, still searching, still devising, still improving, to promote better aids for dentistry. Perhaps you are aware of this. There is a dramatic story, for example, much too long, for this page, in the evolution of S. S. White Equipment for con- venience and comfort in the dental operating room. It stems from " headrest that can be adapted to any kind of chair, well suited to the traveling dentist, " made by Dr. Samuel S. White in 1844, through the first self-cleansing cuspidor made in ' 66, the first electric engine in ' 70, first all-metal chair in ' 71, first chair to introduce the compensating seat and backrest in ' 72, the first hydraulic chair in ' 77, the first chair to give horizontal position in ' 99, the first equipment unit in 1913. The list of " firsts " is long, impressive, touches almost every phase of dentistry. In 1938 the S. S. White Master Unit brought modern styling into the operating room. In 1950, a new triumph in dentistry ' s conquest over pain came with the introduction of the S. S. White " Airdent " Unit for cavity preparation by the " Air- brasive Technique " . This we hope you will remember always we and all dis- tributors of S. S. White products have a constant concern for you and your patients and strive always to provide superlative service in all we do and make for you. Proof of this will be evidenced in our free office planning service and convenient financing terms. Test us. Ask any distributor of S. S. White Equipment or write direct. 211 S. TWELFTH STREET, PHILADELPHIA 5, PA. DENTAL MANUFACTURING CO, 437 STUDENT INDEX A Aamodt, Edward 367, 380 Aaron Bette 257 Alpha Kappa Kappa Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Lambda Delta Alpha Omega . . . 363 364 .-. 119 365 Ash, Marcia Ash lock, Lysander . . A. S. M. E. Aspinwall, Richard . . 119, 264 341 178 .326, 381 Baraf, Charles 352 Barahl, Leonard Barahl, Seymour 365 Barancik, Maurice . . 280 Abbey, Virginia 310 Abbott, Leslie 285 Abbott, Phyllis 250, 305 Abbott, Shirley 250, 305 Abbrecht, Peter 291 Abcede, Juanito 162 Abd-EI-Baki 160 Alpha Omicron Pi Alpha Phi Alpha Phi Alpha Alpha Phi Omega Alpha Rho Chi Alpha Sigma Phi Alpha Tau Omega 304 305 324 170 366 325 326 Assembly Board . . . . Ast, Harry Aster, George Aster, Richard Athanson, Harold . . . Atherton, Sue Atkin, Richard 247 . 177, 381 331 374 337 306 334 Barala, Eerisita . .163 Bcrbar, Yasser 160 Barber, Conrad 276 Barber, Junjoy 263 Barber, Michael 285 Barbero, James 235, 340 Barbo, Elizabeth 382 Abelson, Robert 280 Aberly, Ansel 290 Abrams, Allen 352, 380 Abrams, Arnold 368 Abrams, Harold 92, 320, 358, 380 Abrams, Herbert 178, 380 Abrams, Lee 1 00, 3 1 9, 342 Abramson, Earl 342 Abramson, Sheldon 365 Abrash, Joan 308 Abrash, Mary 380 Abrash, Robert 380 Abril-Lamarque, Melba . 117, 169,252,380 Alpha Xi Delta Al-Samak, Mohamed Alsaqqar, Abdul . . . . Al-Shamma, Hamid . Alshawi, Khalid . . . . Alter, Marjori Althaas, Marcia . . . Altman, Frederick . . Altman, Jacqueline Altman, Susanne . . Altucher, Seymour . Ambo, Eugene Ambs, Bruce Amdur, Theodore . Amer, Myron 306 380 ... 1 60 ... 1 60 . .160 . .380 . .380 290 299, 381 ... 264 . . 282 381 . .380 . .342 381 Atkins, Joseph 113,234 Atkinsson, Jr., Curtis Attarde, Shantaram Atwell, Albert Atzmon, Ezri Auch, Thomas Audlrich, Elizabeth Auerbach, Frances . Augustine, Robertson Auld, Robert Austermiller, Joan . . Austin, Barbara . . . . Austin, Gail Austin, Grey ,235,325 ... 321 . 162,280 381 381 351 381 260 .157,291 . .279 300 1 67 249 1 64 Cardawil, Labib . . . 382 Bargeman, Paula 382 Barger, Franklin 333 Barger, James 337 Borhydt, Peter 328 Bariya, Jayantilal .162 Barker, Barbara 97, 132, 308 Barker, Mrs. Helene . . 293 Barker, Pamela 249 Barker, Richard . . 382 Barker, Sari 304 Barker, Vernon 335 Barkkarie, David 382 Barkley, Donald 284 Barlow, Elizabeth . . 257 Acacia 321 Amos, Norman .369 Ausum, Dave . . 1 20 Barlow, Marjorie 252 Ackerman, Gerald 352 Amrhein, John . . 132,356 Ausum, John 363,381 Barlow, William 283 Ackerman, Jerome 292 Anderle, Thomas . . . . . .282 AuWerter, Diane 116 , 126, 313 Barnaby, Jean . . 382 Ackerman, John 179 Andersen, Roger . . . . . 338 AuWerter, Russell . . 381 Barnard, Michael 348 Ackley, Gardner 237 Anderson House 273 Avallone, Barbara . . 309 Barnard, William 178,357 Adams House 287 Anderson, Charles . . ... .381 Averill, Keith 374 Barnes, Gordon . . . 288, 327 Adams, Arnold 380 Anderson, Donald .. ..356 Averill, Kenneth . . .120,374 Barnes, Nancy 263 Adams, Carol 257 Anderson, Donna . .302 Averill, Walter 356 Barnes, Robert ...... 289 Adams, Catherine 249 Anderson, Doris 145 ,151,261 Avery, Ann 308 Barnett, Cornelius 329 Adams Jr., Eaton 380 Anderson, Eugene . . . 381 Avery, Mary 302 Barnett, David . . . 272 Adams, Frank 235 Anderson, Gerald . . . . . . 363 Avis, Bruce 292 Barnett, Richard 276, 342 Adams, Paul 342 Anderson, Harry 357 Avrand, James 170 Barnhart, Charles 382 Adams, Robert 334 Anderson, Hugh . . 349 Avrin, Gerald 352 Barnum, Barbara . 382 Adams, Sherry 305 Anderson, James 145 Avsharian, Margaret 31 1 Barnum, Robert 151 Adams, William 346 Anderson, Lloyd . . . 336 Axelrod, Eugene .... . . . .121 Barnum, Thomas 338, 382 Adderley, Terence 331 Anderson, Marvin 145,381 Ayers, David . 1 22, 1 23 Barow, Jerrold 279 Ad-Duri, Suham 160 Anderson, Mary. . 145 , 148,255 Ayling, Sally 264 Barret, Fred 336 Adeleke, Adeyemo 287 Anderson, Nancy .251, 381 Azary, Ernest 381 Barrett, Robert 343 Adelia Cheever House .266 Anderson, Nancy L. 313 Azhari, Abdul-Ghani 1 60 Barrett, Williams . .319 Adelman, Gary 342 Anderson, Paul . . . . .139,357 Barren, Irwin 284 Adelman, Melvyn 358 Anderson, Philip 369 Barren, James . 337 Adelphi 299 Anderson, Robert D. . . . 364 B Barrows, Allyn 354, 382 Adelson, Allan 342 Anderson, Robert J. . . 283 Barrows, John 284 Adler, Janet 1 50, 380 Anderson, Waldie . . 145 Baad, David 128, 334 Barsky, Sonya 119 Adler, Stephen 282 Andre, Terrence ... ... 349 Babcock, Dwight . . . 351 Bartels, William 382 Administration 83 Andreae, James . . 337 Babin, Raymond 331 Bartholomew Nancy Adsit, Norman. 123, 275, 380 Andrews, Anderson .233,235 Bach, Brigitte 1 63 96, 150, 3C2 Advani, Mohanlal 162 Andrews, Harold . . . .322 Bacheller, Elaine . . . 311 Bartlett, Anne 300 Aengst, Manfred 290 Andrews, Thomas . 363 Bachmann, Paul .... 330, 381 Bartlett, Dexter 279 AFROTC 156 Andrews, Willis . . . . 356 Bachmann, Roger . 121 Bartlett, Richard . 369 Aqnew, Richard 282 Ang, Juan 162 Backlar, Barbara . . . 97,316 Borton James 327 A.I.A 171 Angola, Cristeto .162, 381 Backmann, Roger . . . 179 Barton, Mary 3 1 5 A.I.Ch.E. 176 Angel, Fabio .288 Bacon, Bruce ... . ... 356 Barton William 235, 354 382 AIEE-IRE 177 Angeli, Mark 276 Bacon, Deborah .... 83, 119 Baseball 227 Aiello, Peter 380 Angeli House 249 Bacon, Robert 164, 362 Basel, Arthur 363 Aigler, Ralph . . . 237 Angeli, Sally 381 Badger, Rebecca . . . .151,260 Bashara, George .... 351 Aiken, Nancy 307, 380 Angood, Arthur 107,330 Badt, Leonard 284 Boshore, Francis 1 76 382 Ainsworth, Kerry .... 139, 282 Angus, Charles .281 Badt, Marshall . 170,284 Basket, David 290 Aizinas, Solveiga 380 Angus, John 282, 366 Body, Arthur .281 Bask ins, Patricia 261 Aksu, Omer 380 Ankeny, Robert . . . 336 Baer, Fred .191,235 Bass, Dolf 277, 283 Alarilla, Luis 162 Annable, Richard . . . 285 Baer, Theodore 337 Bass ' , Donald . 382 Albers, Robert 371 Anslow, Richard .... 329 Bafinger, Paul . .179 Bass William 348 Albin, Patricia ... 316 Anspach, Janice .163 Bagai, Jagdish 1 62 Basset, Charles . . 359, 382 Albrecht, Frederick . . . 339 Anthony, Donald . 362 Bahrani, Mohammed 1 60 Basset Maryalice Al-Chalabi, Fakhri 160 Antonides, Gene . . . 274 Baibak, George 293 180, 309, 382 Alcorn, Judith 243, 31 1 A. Ph. A. 175 Baier, L. A 173 Bassett, Clark 280 Alderman, Sara 380 Aponte, Joseph .... 157 Baikie, Beverly 381 Bassett, Edward 333 Alderman, Sue .. 1 15, 1 17, 252 Appeddu, Peter .... 275,381 Bailey, Anne .309,382 Bassett, Marilyn 254, 382 Aldrich, Sara . 257 Appell, Lloyd 283, 381 Bailey, Douglas .... 170 Bassickis, Ruth 260 Aldrich, William 284 Apple, Bailey 249 Bailey, Jean 285 Batchelder, Ann 306, 382 Aldrige, Donald 284 Apple, Robert . . .358, 381 Bailey, Joseph 1 57 Batchelor, Lois 150, 252, 382 AI-Durrah, Said 160 Aopleman, Robert .121, 348 Bailey, Sally 148 Bates, James ' . 235, 359 Alexander, Don 380 Appman, John . 164,353 Bailey, Thomas . . . . 279 Batsakis, John 382 Alexander, Jean 302 Apsey, John . . . .381 Bailin, Richard 288 Battle, Sandra 261 Alexander, Mary Ann . . . . 380 Aquino, Alejo . . . 162,381 BaiMt, Irma ... 145, 316, 382 Bauch ' James 286, 293 Alexander, Sylvia ... . 252 Arab Club 160 Baird, Evert 176 Bauer, Arnold 287 Alexis, Grazia 243, 304 Archalabi, Fred .... 293 Baird, William . . . . 287 Bauer, James 171, 333 Alexy, Jane 252, 380 Ardis, Margaret . 259 Baitey, John 320 Bauer, John 145 Alf ieri, Sabato . 88, 292, 380 Ardis, Mark 120 Baits, Vera . . . ... 82 Bauer Nancy .314 Alfonzo-Rauard, Jorge Ardussi, Wallace . . ... 284 Baity, John .114, 318,338 Bauer, ' William ........ ' 374 276, 380 Arens, Frank 287 Bakeman, James 290 Baufman Carol 250 Alford, Carol .117, 254, 380 Arent, Joan . . . .250 Baker, Charles . .. 276 Bauman, John 290 Alford, Kenneth . 287 Arentz, Richard ... 289 Baker, Curtis 382 Baumann, Georae 123, 275 Alfred, Stanley 358 Arkin, Julie 249 Baker, Dale . .... 292,341 Baumgartner Fred 1 39 328 A ' holm, John .283 Arkin, Sylvia 260, 381 Baker, Dewey . 370 Boumhouer, Catherine 257 Ali, Mohomed ..160,380 Arlington, Patricia 314 Baker, Emily . .315 Baumler Pauline 1 66 255 Al-Jarjis, AM 160 Armbruster, Robert 292 Baker, Gaylord 382 Baur Lawrence 382 Alkaissy, Sadis 160 Arment, Beverly 304, 381 Baker, James 339, 382 Bautista, Aurora 162,383 Allaben, Dorothy 315 Armita, Judy . .. .253 Baker, Kathleen .... . 252 Bautista Pascual 1 62 Allaire. Francis 380 Armitaqe, Judyth 381 Baker, Martha 310 Baxter Miriam 383 Allan, Gordon 285 Arms, Alan 288 Boker, Patricia . 264 382 Bay, Diane . 145, 250 Allee, Evelyn 304 Armstrong, Dale . 328 Baker, Richard . 288 Baylis, Shirley 299 Allen, Bruce . . 235, 329 Armstrong, Peter 355 Baker, Robert . 88, 276, 370 Bcyliss, Betty . 300, 383 Allen, David 282 Armstrong, Royce 145 Baker, Thomas 89, 382 Beach, Phillip 327 Allen, Frederick . 359, 380 Armstrong, Susan 1 1 9, 298 Balant, Andrew 145 Beacom, Phyllis 302, 383 Allen, George 369 Armstrong, Wayne . ... .363 Balas, Bonnie 309 Beall, Betty 257 Allen, Jack . .375, 378, 380 Arner, Gwen .381 Baldacci, Louis 191 Beals, Theodore . 164 Allen, James . 322, 380 Arneson, Ingrid .314 Balduf, Carl 145 Bean Benjamin 284, 332 Allen, Jennifer 305 Arnet, Lawrence .... 328 Baldwin, Frederick . 382 Bear, ' Ann 148, 251 Allen, JoAnne 380 Arno, Dennis . . .276 Baldwin, James 366 Bear Smoky 1 37 Allen, Orlin . 274 Arnold, Charles .... .291 Baldwin, Lorraine . . . 1 18 Beard, Frederick 354 Allen, Rebecca 95, 97, 249, 309 Arnold, David .92,356 Baldwin, Peter 274 Beard! Willard .290 Allen, Richard 175,372,380 Arnold, Edward .... ... 339 Bollard, Helen 263 382 Bearss, Glen 290 Allen, Robert 112, 359, 380 Arnold, Jean . . 311 Bellinger, Craig 285 Beatie Charles . 326 Allen Rumsey House 288 Arnold, Roberta .167 Balog, James Beatson, Helen 383 Allis, Harry . 274 Allis, Lyle 380 Arnon, Yoel Arnovitz, Beverly ... 1 67 . 264 190, 191, 235, Balson, Joan 289, 382 316, 382 Beauchamp, Jr., George . -337 Beaver, Jean 260 Allman, Jack 290 Aronoff, Kola 381 Baltzer, Robert 274 Beavis, Robert 123,383 Alma- Jose, Jose 162, 380 Aronsson, Lillemor 163 Balzhiser, Richard 1 1 0, 1 56 Bebe, Horiuchi 263 Alpern, Eugene 279, 380 Arp, Thomas 381 190, 191, 235, 348, 382 Bebeau, Bernard . 157,287 Alpha Chi Omega 298 Arquelles, Angel . . . 1 62 Bancroft, Charles . 290, 368 Bechard, Robert 289 Alpha Chi Sigma 362 Arquette, Lester Bandler, Ann 163 Bechard, Ross 329 Aloha Delta Phi 322 122, 123, 177, 381 Bandmann, Iris 101, 263 Beck Henry 362 Alpha Delta Pi 300 Arroyo, Esther . . .381 Bannasch, Richard 322 Beck ' John ... ... .276 Alpha Epsilon Phi 301 Arts Chorale . . . .148 Banninqa, Hugh 163 Beck Lila 383 Aloha Epsilon Pi 323 Alpha Gamma Delta . 302 A.S.C.E. Aschenbrenner, Foster 178 .... 322 Banwell, Thomas Banzhaf Peter . 173,382 329 Beck, Mary ' . ' . ' .91, 119 Beck Norman 334 Alpha Kappa Alpha 303 Ash, Lois .... 249 Barad, Philip . . .382 Becker. Alton . .134.383 438 A Good Name is our most priceless possession In war or peace . . . thru depression or prosperity, Van Boven has con- tinued to cling to a single purpose . . . " quality " This has been the foundation of our business, our creed and our gospel Van Boven Oxford Clothes - Dobbs Hats - Burberry Coats - Johnston and Murphy Shoes For Good Fun and Good Food Go to the Place of Home Cooking Ann Arbor ' s Finest (German Besitaurant 120 W. WASHINGTON ST. : Look for the Campus Favorite If you can ' t find that certain item like Mich. Song Books Book Ends Beer Mugs Hi-ball Glasses mich. Stickers, Pennants, Blankets Data Paper Artist ' s or Engineering Supplies. We ' ll mail it right out to you. ULRICH ' S BOOK STORE ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN Kitchen Equipment Bar and Restaurant Supplies MICHIGAN ' S OLDEST COMPLETE INSTITUTIONAL SUPPLY HOUSE Food Service Equipment For Hotels Restaurants China - Glass - Silverware - Cooking Utensils A. J. Marshall Co. 3639 Woodward Ave. TE. 1-9450 Detroit, Michigan Free Parking Our firm is organized to supply Michigan Alumni all over the world with professional books, especially in the field of medi- cine. Let us serve You OVERBECK BOOKSTORE Ann Arbor, Michigan 439 Becker, Ann 251 Becker, Eleanor 145, 151 Becker, Frederick 145 Becker, Giaechen 314 Becker, Helaine 264 Becker, Judith . 383 Becker, Robert . . 284, 348 Beckman, William .325 Eeckwith, Elizabeth 252, 383 Bednarsh, Jeonette 163,264 Beebe, Sue 96, 118, 315 Beem, Scott 290 Beeman, Virginia 383 Becjin, Barbara ... 260, 383 Begole, Richard 328, 383 Begrow, Harold I 7 1 , 383 Beir, Gene 279 Beichtler, Charles 383 Beigler, Elissa . . . 301 Beirgett, Howard 175 Beison, Richard . Ill, 191, 198, 383 Beissel, James . . . 287 Eelill, Francis 292 Bel in, Ann 298 Beljan, John . 363, 383 Belkofer, Anthony . 383 Bell, Maraaret . .307 Bell, Phyllis . 262 Bell, Robert . 346, 383 Bellack, Phillip 352 Bellsey, Beverly . . . 264 Belo, Antonio 173 383 Belt, Mary 310 Benavides, Carlos . .121, 290 D nder, Ivan 167, 347 Bender, Judith 383 Eender, Susan 383 Bender, Virginia .... 252, 383 Benetti, Arthur 287 Benford, Harry 173 Benisek, George 371 Benjamin, Ruth 264 Benner, David . 284, 326 Benner, Thomas 110, 1 1 3, 235 Bennett, Donald 190 191 Bennett, John 273 Bennett, Nancy . 96, 307 Bennett, William . . 363, 383 Bensinger, Herbert 288 Benson, Clark 350 Benson, Ellen 256 Benson, Fred 364 Benson, James 365 Benson, Jerry 348 Benson, Sharon 249 Bentley, Norma . . . 237 Bentley, Phyllis 150 Benton, Joseph 331 Benya, Theodore 166, 275, 372 Benzre, John 179 Benzion, Joan 301, 383 Beran, Denis 331 Berberian, Balig 306 Berg, Dorothy 316 Bera, Paul 170, 282 Berg, Roger 282 Bergdahl, Clayton 105, 364, 383 Berger, Beatrice 262 Berger, Joel 283 Berger, Judith 166 Berglund, Thomas 333 Berglund, Victor 374 Bergman, Gary 284 Bergman, Max . 131, 135, 161,358 Bergman, Richard 235,341,383 Bergmann, Carolyn . .302,383 Bergner, Robert 347 Bergsma, Donald . ... 171, 366 Bergstein, Sissi 98 Berinstein, Henry 344 Berinstein, Mary 301 Berinstein, William 344 Berliner, Henry . .121, 180, 348 Berman, Bernard 279 Berman, Charles 373 Berman, Gerald 283, 352 Berman, Gershon . . 283, 383 Berman, Myron 358 Berman, Sherwood 291 Bernard, William 346 Bernhaut, Melvin 383 Bernier, Gary 274 Bernstein, Michael 358 Bernstein, Neil 383 Bernstein, Stanley 352 Bernstein, William . . . 284 Berritt, Harold 347 Berry, Guy 288 Berry, Ivor 383 Berry, Jean 251 Berry, Lathrop 369 Berry, Maroaret . 250 Bersch, Neil 364 Bertlina, Lee 337 Berwald, Theodore 346 Besemer, Ned 354 Bessemer, Virginia 250 Best, Michael 353 Beta Theta Pi 327 Bethell, Elaine 307, 383 Betsy Barbour 250 Bettison, Judith 313 Bettmann, Phyllis Bhuta, Pravin 122, 175, 178, 384 Biberman, Margo 256 Bice, Elaine . .97, 261, 302 Bichnell, Joseph 346 Bickert, Lillian 163 Bieke, Ronald . . ..351, 384 Bielawski, Margo . 249, 288 Bigelow, Barbara 3 Biggs, Thomas 325 Bigman, Audrey Bihler, Walter 287 Bileti, Sam 291 Bilik, Jerald 145 Billis, Bruce 365 Billmeier, William 276 Binday, Barbara 384 Binding, Jane 148 Binetsky, Lois 129 Binford, Laurie 287 Binkow, Howard 342, 384 Binkow, Maurice 384 Biorn-Hansen, Sylvia . . 384 Birckhead, Hugh . . . 384 Birckhead, Theodore .331 Bird, Boston 384 Bird, Donald 178, 275 Bird, Ellen 176 Bird Lowell Bird, Martha 249, 307 Bird, Robert 175 Birdsall, Charles 120 Birney, Grace Birney, Nancy 167, 305 Bishop, Miriam 263 Bishop, David 326, 384 Bishop, Robert 369 Bisol, Noel 384 Bitman, Kenneth 363 Bitman, Sue 316 Bittle, Jack 145, 151 Bittner, Barbara 309 Bittner, Bonnie 250 Bittner, Patricia . . .313, 3S4 Bjarnesen, Walter .... 384 Bjorseth, Bruce . . . . 330, 384 Black, Gordon 1 57, 293 Black, James 289 Black, Joan 249 Black, John . . . 348, 378, 384 Black, Newton 284 Black, Peter 179, 286 Blackburn, Lucy 304 Blackett, Charles 321 Slacken, Olin 237 Blackett, Walter 350 Blackman, Sally 308 Blackney, Willard . ... 122, 384 Bloin, Anne-Marie 384 Blair, Beverly 384 Blake, Marjorie 174 Blakely, Warren 274 R ' ancett, Beverly . . . 308, 384 Blanchard, Frank 171 Blanchard, Louise 300 Blanchard, Suzanne 255 Blaney, Donald 371 Blankenship, Charles 179 Blanks, Doualas 384 Blashfield, Berkeley 309 Blatt, Rudy 293 Blau, Miriam ... 1 1 5, 1 1 7, 384 Blazevic. Donna 384 Bleha, Charles 281 Bleha, Thomas 100, 277 Bleiber, Malvern . . 252 Bleiahtler, Charles . 384 Bliaht, Ruth 315, 384 Bloch, Ninion 299 Block, F. William 359 Blodgett, Richard 336 Bloemendal, Mary 314 Blomstrom, John 287 Blondy, Marshall 347 Bloom, John 283 Bloom, Leon 365, 384 Bloom, Martin 279 Bloomfield, Judith 249 Bloomquist, John 384 Bloomauist, Svea .... 260 Bloss, Richard 170, 285 Blossey, Robert 89 Blum, George 373 Blum, Harold . . . 88 Blum, Harry . 1 1 1 , 1 1 9, 358, 384 Blum, Leon 365 Blum, Marie 301, 384 Blum, Melvin 344, 384 Blum, Morton 384 Blumberg, Nancy . . . .263, 301 Rlumenthal, Frank 373 Biumenthal, J, Robert 342, 384 Blumstein, Stanley . . .347, 384 Boadway, Joanne .... 257 Boales, Sidney 310, 384 Board In Control Of Inter- collegiate Athletics 237 Board In Control Of Student Betts, Charles . . Betts, Joseph Betts, Theodore Betz, Peter Beuthein, Sally . Bevan, Joyce . . Bevis, Lynn . . . Beynon, Robert Bhada, Rohinton .... 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Bruimsma, William 139, Brumbaugh, Carole . Brumbaugh, John ... Brumm, William .... Brun, Christian Bruneau, Nancy Bruneau, Van Brunson, Joanne Brunton, Jessie Brush, Brenda Brush, Thomas Bryan, Fred Bryan, Joan Bryant, Carolynn .... Bublitz. Arthur Bucci, Russel Buchanan, Howard . . Buchanan, Robert 322,371,387 Buchbinder, Lois ...134,307 Buchman, Barbara 3 Buchman, Martin . . . 281 Buck, John 320, 337 Ruck Miriam ... 96, 1 18, 31 1 Buck, Richard . .128, 171, 334 Buck, Thomas .280,364,387 Buckley. Kevin ... 288 Buckwalter, Edith . . 31 1, 387 Bucy, Douglas 387 Buehler, William 274 Buese, Nancy 300 Bulderis. Ruth 249, 305 Bull, John 369 Bullen, Lawrence 387 Bulloch, James 341 Bullock, John Bunni, Munir 160, 282 Bunto, William 363 Burchfield, David . . . 350 Burchfield, Jack 121, 356 Burchfield, Peter . .348, 387 Burchill, Weldon . . . .367, 387 Burd, Elliot 336 Burd, Robert 178,387 Burdick, Harry 371 275, 386 . .259 . . . 386 . . .291 .314 250, 386 .325 .... 300 ... .339 . .252 .97,258 . . .342 ... 267 ... .371 ... .321 .308 283, 355 ... 280 .285 243, 259 . . 284 .346 309, 386 .264 282, 343 359, 386 ... .386 ... .370 .... 284 260 . . . .386 ... 386 . . . .251 104, 314 . 386 ... .263 . .342 348 .386 .367,386 346 .112, 122 .166 , 134, 151 386 . 260, 3 1 . . . . 373 386 298 1 64, 1 69 . .298 . . . . 260 343 327 283 386 .328, 386 375 304 251 55 . .283 252 83 374 . .327 310 .310, 386 263 308 . . . . 386 329 336 329, 366 . 334 . .282 ... 301 .315 250,315 . .346 . .175 ... 280 ... .387 264 178, 387 249 334, 387 . .280 . .289 .261 324, 387 266, 387 . .387 .... 387 . .338 356 250 313 387 172 341 101, ' The Dependable Stores " CALKINS-FLETCHER DRUG CO. We have served Michigan and her students for sixty-six years DRUGS COMPLETE STOCK KODAKS COSMETICS FILMS INTERESTED SERVICE ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN 324 S. STATE ST. 818 S. STATE ST. The PRETZEL BELL A Michigan Tradition 120 EAST LIBERTY Fun! Fun And More Fun At Ann Arbor ' s Butterfield Theaters MICHIGAN ORPHEUM STATE WUERTH M. F. GOWTHORPE, Pres. 441 Burford, Billie Burford, Patricia Burge, Furman 387 300 171 Carpenter, David . . . Carpenter, Herbert . . Carpenter, Jack Carpenter, John . . . . 350, 388 375 105 368 Christian, Gene Christiansen, Roy 235, Christman, Alan Christopher, Joan , , 364, 329, 298, ' 389 389 338 389 Conaty, George Conboy, Jane Condon, George Condon, Jane 275 305 326 306 Burgee, Robert ... Burgess, John Burgess, Robert .... 363, 387 279 282 Carpenter, John B. . . Carpenter, John R. . Carr, Robert 388 388 280 Christopher, Russel Chronowski, Antonina Chrow, James ...... 252, 389 389 276 Condon, Mary Cone, Sherman .... Conger, Edwin . 163, 350, 260 390 390 Burke, Denzer .... Burke, Gerald 286, 290 Carrier, Robert Carrigan, Carol 279, ' 388 308 Chubb, William . . . . Chung, Pyung Soft 389 179 Conklin, Roger 177, Conklin, John 274, 390 390 Burke, Harry Burke, Johanna Burke, Norman 249 336 308 Carrigan, Patricia Carroll, Bailey Carron, Carl 365, 304 290 388 Chung, Wai Mun . . . . Church, Conrad Church, Gerald . . . 179 140 389 Conlin, Thomas Connable, Jr., Alfred . Connell, David . 322 82 1 19 Burke, Sally 251 Carscallen, Charles 282 Chynoweth, Sharon 174, 261 Conrad, Carley .139, 178, 263 Burke, Terry .... Burkhardt, Barbara Burkhart, Shirley Burnhart, Charles Birks, Wanda . . .255, 303, 314 311 354 387 1 37 Carse, Barbara . . 169, Carson, David Carson, Edward Carson, Harry Carson, Jane 315, 179, 388 339 274 330 302 Ciavola, Adeline Cicurel, Lillain Cieslak, Arthur Cietti, Charles Cingi, Agah 258, 309 255 274 293 179 Conrad, Mary Conrad, Rebecca 118, 128, Constan, Ernest Constant, Robert 1 1 3, 137, 341, 138, 251 302 390 139 Burnett, Smily Burnham, Lewis Burns, Clare . 123 387 284 Carter, Charlotte . . . . Carter, Margaret . . . Carter, Peg ' 95, ' 96 388 313 Circle, Nancy Claborn, Luther Claflin, Muriel 247, 308 121 258 Converse, Daniel . . . . Cook, Carol Cook, Clorence 331, 390 250 390 Burns, Robert Burns, Stanley Burnstein, Stephen . 351 387 1 45 Cartland, Richard . . . Cartright, Donald Cartter, Harold 279 175 388 Clancy, James Clanon, Thomas Clapham, Robert . . 285 363 331 Cook, Cynthia ... Cook, Diana ... 134, Cook, Faith 174, 150, 315 309 390 Burr, Elaine . )C 1 Carty, James 364 Claque, Allan 121 Cook Grace 290 Burris, Elizabeth . . . . Burroughs, Sarah . . . . Burrows, Edward -J 304 387 387 Carver, Harry Cary, John Cary, Jr., John 88 368 388 Clark, Alan Clark, Albert Clark, Barbara 298, 351 88 307 Cook, Frank .... Cook, James . .284, Cook, John 338, 390 390 370 Burstein, Barbara 92, 1 50, 243, 301 Cary, William Case, Nancy 388 261 Clarke, Bruce Clark, Bunker 274 328 Cook, Kenneth Cook, Margaret 335 250 282 Clark Gail . . 300 261 307 Burton, Alice 148, 259 387 Case, Thomas 335, ' 388 Clark, George 362 Cook, Sydney 35 ii 390 Burwell, Robert Busby, Gordon Bush, Lawrence Bush, Marilyn Busha, Robert Bushhouse, Stanley . Bushna, Robert Business Administrate Council 119, ' 177, n 139 163 264 319 387 335 105 Casey, Charles Caspe, Marie Cassaqnol, Robert . . . . Cassel, Robert Castator, Carol Castelli, James Catanese, Virginia Cation, Lura 179, ' 243, ' 165, 145, 254, 287 163 282 338 388 388 151 388 Clark, Georgianna 148, Clark, J Clark, Jane Clark, Joanne Clark, Lee Clark, Nancy Clark, Oswald 259, 148, ' 307 389 101 249 284 249 369 Cook Thomas Cook, William Cook, Wayne Cooke, Virginia 167, Cool, Grace Cooley, Andrew Cooley, House Cooney, Potrick 343, 179, 89, 258, 390 292 337 300 259 1 19 274 171 Busteed, William . . Butler, Benjamin . . . . Butler, Constance . . 371, 387 387 250 374 Cavalaris, Constantine Cavalaris, Gus . . . . Cavender, George . . . . Cavitch, David 388 348 151 344 Clark, Jr., Oswald Clark, Richard Clark, Robert Clark, Shirley 261, 389 288 289 272 Cooper, Adriana . . Cooper, Joan Cooper, Joby Cooper, John 303 390 309 339 Butler ' Harry ... 122, Butorac, Frank Butterworth, Alan Butterworth Ann Button Evelyn 175, 260, 387 387 364 306 302 Cawood, Mary Cayo, Ronald ... Cecil, Martha . . 253, Cederna, John Chabut, Louis 378, 388 378 388 375 344 Clark, Thomas Clarke, John Clarke, Ron Clarke, Sally Clarkson, Dorothy . . . . 132, 313, 241, 335 367 338 389 306 Cooper, Mary Cooper, Patricia . Cooper, Peter Copeland, Murry . . . Copp, Carol 163, 252 314 129 291 164 Button, Jo 251 Chacarestos, Dorothy Clapper, Lloyd 274 Copp, Kenneth 128, 337 291 1 1 9, 259 Claxton, Gail 148 Coppock, William 353, 390 Bytsma, Dorothy 251 Chacarestos, Mary 388 Cleary, Homer 389 Corbett, Jack no. 235 Byers William 135 Chacko, A 162 Geary, Patrick 336 Corbett, Jean 257, 291 Chaconer, William . . 179 Clemens, Earl 293 Corcuera, Aurelio . . . 162 Chadwell, John 331 Clemenson, Sue 310 Corcuera Romola 162 c Chaimson, Maxine . . 301, 388 Clements, Joyce 309, 389 Cordill, Ann 132, 161, 249, 309 Chakaloziar, Levon . . 388 Cleminson. Sue 249 Cords, Neil 336 Cabel, Norman 178 Chalmers, Raymond . 367, 388 demons, Dared .... 121 Corey, John 283 Cachey, Theodore 189, 191, 235 Chamberlain, James 276 Cleveland, Joyce . . 252 Corfield, James 369 Cadger, Ralph 281 Chamberlain, Thomas 356 Cleveland, Thomas . . 282 Cormier, Clayton 350, 390 Cody, Sidney 387 Chambers, Sheldon . . 340, 388 Clifford, Mary 389 Cornelioson, Tony . 346 Cahen, Steve 89, 347 Champagne, Norma . . 264, 388 Clifford, Norman . . . 173 Cornwell, Frederick . 132, 338 Caldwell, John 273 Champion, Raymond 388 Clifford, Robert 389 Corona, Clement . . . 283 Calkins, Daniel . 335 Chandler, Howard . . . . 340, 388 Cline, Daniel ..114, 235, 34H Corpron, Richard . . . 367, 390 Call, Carolyn . . . 133, 300, 387 Chandler, Russel . . . . 388 Cline, Denzel 282 Correa, Jose 340 Coll Neil 331 Chang George 389 Cline, James 389 374 Callahan, James . . . 262 Ch anq, John 389 Cloon, Robert 275 Corregan, Jane .... 310 Callahan, John 393 Chank, Lucy 263 Clubok, Arthur 121, 287 Corrigan, Patricia . 390 Camacho, Fernando . . 322 Chapel, William 89, 337 Coates, Gordon 340, 389 Corriaan, Robert 343 Cameron, Jane 306 Chopin, Donna 262 Coats, Keith .... 106, 121, 338 Corriveau, Claire 390 Cameron, John . . . . 367 Chapman, Austin . . . . 351 Cobb, John 371 Corson, William . . . 156, 157 Cameron, William . . . 369, 387 Chapman, Donald . . . 329 Cockburn, Stirling . . . 306 Cort, Kenneth .... 157, 288 243 Chapman, Dudley . . . 356 Cochell Shirley .... 256 Cortriqht David 178 Camp, Frank 329 Chapman, Wayne . . . 326 Cochran, Eleanor . . . 389 Cortrioht, Marilyn 167 Camp, F 387 Chappell, Russel 389 Cochran, Patricia . . 250 Cortriqht, William . 330, 390 Campau, Richard . . . 105, ' 368 Character, Carl 324 Cochrane, Grace .... 389 Corzine, Donald . . . 290 Campbell, Alexander . Chardoul, Eugene 89, 284 Cochrane, John .... . 10, 2 0 Cosmenco, Leda 255 145, 151, 274 Charfoos, Lawrence . 319, 342 Cockburn, Stirling . . . 150, 389 Cosgrove, Elizabeth . 390 Campbell, Anne 106, 139 Charfoos, Ronald 352 Cockina, Wendell 389 Cota, Richard .337 Campbell, Carol . . 256 Charlip, Avram Codwell, John ...110, 287, 324 Cotter Jr., George Campbell, Colleen . . . 243, 311 107, 167, 389 Cody, Jack 179 122, 123, 322, 390 Campbell, Craig 349 Charlson, Karl 274, 389 Cohen, Bette ' 247, 389 Cottey, James ... . .348 Campbell, Don 161 Charlson, Jr., Karl . . 178 Cohen, Carol 163 Coucke, Henry 287 Campbell, Grace 267 Chart, Ronald 275, 389 Cohen, Donald .... 342 Couhrane. Gordon . . .291 Campbell, Jack 326, 355 Chavuat, Marion Cohen, Elizabeth . . . 252 Coulter, Fred .... . 121 Campbell, Janet . . . 310 170, 241, 243, 250 Cohen, Euaene ' 151, 352 Coulter, William . 288 Campbell, John . 121 Chase, Kenneth .284 Cohen, Gail .129, 301 Couluris, Paul 355 Campbell, Kay 167, 263 Chase, Susan .... .311 Cohen, Helen 316 Council, Claudia 174, 303 , 390 Campbell, Malcolm . 341 Chase III, William . .157 Cohen, Lawrence . . . 274 Coupal, Frank . 171 Campbell, Marilyn Chaudhari, Jaysingh 162, 177 Cohen, Miqnon 257 Coupe, Marjorie . . 261 , 302 95, 117, 129, 259, 388 Chayes, Jack 319. 323 Cohen. Myrna 252, 389 Courr, Robert . 163 Campbell, Olliver . . . 285 Chem, William .290 Cohen, Nancy 299 Course, Thomas . 145 Campbell, Paul 388 Chem, Matthew .... . 164 Cohen, Norma 252 Court, Jack . . 120, 371 , 390 Campbell, Peggy .... 388 Cheney, Grace .... .261 Cohen, Norton .287 Courtney, Richard 337 Campbell, Robert . . 279 Chena, Wayne 176, 284, 389 Cohen, Ruth 308 Courtright, Barbara 302 C anfield, Ann 250 Chennault, Jr., Albert Cohler, Robert 358 Courtriaht, Donald 359 , 390 Canfield, Elizabeth 388 285, 324, 389 Cohn, Fdmond 342 Cause, Barbara .... .256 Cannestra, Kenneth 388 Chennault, Shirleyan .303 Cohn, Gerald . . . 352, 393 Cousins, Yvonne . . 307 Cannon, Carolyn . . . 298 Cherin, Marvin .... .344 Cohodes, Donald . 35 Couzins Hall 253 Cannon, Irving . 348 Cherin, Myrna .301 Colby, Donald 389 Couey, Normon .... .331 Cannon, Joanna . . . 388 Cherry, David .341 Coldren, Arthur .... .390 Cowan, Barton . . Cannon, Kurt 348 Chess, Richard .363 Co ' e, Charles 339 151, 170, 277 285 ,352 Cansfield, Richard . . 326 Chhapra, Mohamed . .162 Cole, Ward 367 Cowan, Donald .... 368 Cant, Dorothy .... 257, 311 Chheda, Padamsi . . . 162 Coleman, Bruce .... 350 Cowan, Rona 301 , 390 Cantor, Rosalind . . . 258 Chi Epsilon 175 Coleman, Eunice . . .263, 272 Cox, Lawrence 338 Canty, Norman 348 Chi Omega 307 Cnleman, Joseph 121 Cox, Morton 100 , 351 Capi tan, Vill iom 327 388 Chi Phi 328 Coleman, Larry 284, 348 Cox Shirley 263 , 391 Caplan, David 286, 344 Chi Psi ?29 Ccleman, Paul 390 Coxeter, John .292 Caplan, Flora 257 Chicago House 251 Coleman, Robert !280, 329 Craddock, James . . 391 352, 388 Chickowsky Carol 263 Coles Thomas 363 Craft Donald 319 334 Capp, Jerome 287 Chiarinsky, Robert . . !idd, 137 Colqan, James . . . 275 Craft, Joanne ' 308 Caprathe, Anne ... 264 Child, Barbara .252 Colleaiate Sorosis . . 108 Craine, Lewis . . .281 Cardena, Gilberto . . . 287 Chin, George ' 171 ,389 CoMens. Joanna . . . . .255 ,390 Cramer, Richard . . . 282 Careis, Jeanne 150 Chinq, Samuel .284 , 292 Collie, Nancy . . 308 , 390 Crandell, Herbert . . . . 171 Car is, Mary 306, 388 Chiniski John 145 Collier, Barry . 282 , 341 , 365 Crane, Bentley ...... 391 Carlebach, Emanuel 365 Chipps, Ronald .... .349 Colling, Kenton . . . . 276 Crane, Mary .... .308 Carleton, William .176 Chisholm, Donald . . . 349 Collins, John . . 367 , 390 Crapo, Henry. 1 63 ,350 , 391 Carlsen, Donald 356 Choate, Ann .145 Collins, Joyce . 252 , 303 390 Craven, Robert 391 Carlson, Dean .... 369 Choi, Harry .178 Collins, Robert . 337 Crawford, Christine ' 250 , 308 Carlson, Donald . .281 Chopp, Charles .... .325 Collins, Robin 179 ,291 , 390 Crawford, Daniel . . 292 Carlson, Edna . 148, 164, 249 Chorpening, Sue .... 264 ,307 Collins, Sally 390 Crawford, Jean .262 Carlson, Glen .348 Chow, Henry .... .353 Collison, Louise . . . . 257 , 390 Crawford, John 371 , 391 Carlson Jean 252 Chowchurech, Visarl 178 Cotton, Robert . ' 21 Crawford Richard Carlson, Karin .388 Chrisholm. Don 129 Comparet, Thomas . 331 280 ,319 ,351 Carlson, Mary 267 Chrisler, Prescott . . . .337 Camper, Ellen 315 , 390 Creager, Charles . . . . 179 Carlson, Victor ... 290 Christenson, Anne . . ' 305 , 389 Compton, Bruce . . . 166 Crevier, Robert . 170 Carmina, Pierre .... .332 Christensen, Clarence 369 Comstock, Kirke . . . 390 Criel, Harry 391 Carney, Terry 249 Christensen, Susan 259 Comstock, Patricia . 254 Crisler, H. O 237 Caro, William .121 358 Christensen, Thomas .275 Comstock, Roger . . . .328 Critchett, David . . . . .326 Carow. John 179 Christian. Donald .290 Conant. Marv 305 Crocker. Marv 249 442 a 2 H390 390 322 , 8,139 8U90 2id 390 SIS H309 ,3W 290 310 ffi 250 !l,30) i,390 13,390 ' 9,292 14331 ,300 29 119 m 171 303 390 30 339 2i2 3,311 12? 291 164 1,33! 1,390 U3S l, 162 5 paths to your success at DETROIT EDISON These are the five principal channels through which graduates may advance at The Detroit Edison Company. Under these broad headings are hundreds of different positions all working together for the best interests of customer, employe, and investor. When a graduate joins The Detroit Edison Company, he is assured every opportunity to fit into the job he likes best and, once there, he knows he will be encouraged to advance as rapidly as his ability and energy will carry him. Detroit Edison is a fast-growing electric utility corn- Engineering Planning, Design and Construction The development and economic utilization of progressive engineering methods to make possible the continued expansion of industry and modern electrical living. Power System Engineering The application of proved engineering principles to the problems of operating the equipment used in the production, transmission and distribution of electric power. Sales and Customers Service The promotion of increased sales by help- ing the consumer make the best use of the energy he buys, and by showing him how to let electricity do more of his jobs. Research The investigation of problems which daily face any part of the production, distri- bution or sale of electricity, and making recommendations for their solution. Business Management The coordination of problems related to Company finance, materials, property and personnel for the efficient operation of the electric business. pany. It is foresighted, too. For example, Detroit Edison engineers are working with Dow Chemical Company as one of the nation ' s industrial atomic research teams investigating the use of nuclear heat in thermal electric generating plants, to produce electric power even more efficiently. There ' s a future for graduates at The Detroit Edison Company a career opportunity ' best described by the fact that many of the executives in the organization at this time began their climb to success in positions similar to those offered graduates today. The DETROIT EDISON Company 2000 SECOND AVENUE DETROIT 26, MICHIGAN 443 Croninger, Charlyn Cronklite, Georgia Crooz, Shirley Crosier, James 258, 391 266 264 348 282 Davis, Morgan Davis, Nancy Davis, Phillip Davis, Robert Davis, Roger 319, 172, 289, 351 391 335 288 391 Dieterichs, Cynthia . . Dieterle, Martha . . . Dietrich, Janet DiFrancesco, Samuel Dillman, Charles . . . . 292, 174 307 259 333 343 Duwe, Gloria . . Dwan Jr., Ralph Dybwad, Inger Dyckman, Thomas Dyer, Ernest 348, 249 393 162 393 393 Cross, Betty Cross Jack . 131, 266 354 310 Davis, Sandra Davis, Shirley Davis, William 371, 260 314 391 Dingier, Mary DiNolfo, James Diver, Carolyn 163 293 392 Dygert, James . ... Dygert, Paul Dyll, James 291, 128 393 374 Cross Mary Cross Robert 391 Davison, Lynn 315 Dixner, Janet ... 145, 151, 261 Dyll, Lou 374 Cross, William 287 Davison, Mary 103, 301, 392 Dixon, Deone 107 Crossmon, Barbara . . 300 Dawe, Frederick ... 330 Dixon, William 288 E Crossman Robert 367 Dawson, Dale 156, 356 Doan, Leland 82 253, 391 Dawson, David 374 Doane, Haven 367 Eaddy, Donald 1 14, 324 Crouch Morton ... 282 Dawson, Francis 176, 322, 392 Dock, Lois ' 251 Eagly, Robert .... 163 Croucher Thomas 267 Dawson, Frank 122 Dodd, Richard 291 Earhart, Patricia 250, 315 Crouse, Edward ... . Crowell, Dorothy Crowley, Frances Crowley Frances 338 259 314 148 Day, Mary Day, Peggy Dayharsh, Charles . . . Days, May 169, 392 260 282 306 Dodek, Samuel Dodenhoff, Theodore Dodge, Patricia .... Dodge, Russell 254, 145, 358 351 392 393 Eary, Edmond Eary, Theodore Easley, James . Easom, Harry 119, 355, 393 374 356 393 Cruger Harold 336 Dean, Donald 284 Doe, Kenneth 171 Easterbrook, Arthur . 393 Cruise, John 353 Dearing, James .... 285 Doelle, Mary 308, 392 Eastman, Mary 31 1 Crump Harold 145 DeBouver, Ronald . 281 Doelle, Paul 392 East Quad Council 272 Cruthers, Rae 305 deBruin, Carol .... 249, 309 Doering, Barbara 313 Eaton, Cynthia 394 Culbertson, Wendell 391 DeBruyn, Robert ... 392 Doggett, Janet .... 307 Eaton, Harriet . . 257 Cullen, James 350 Decierdo, Arnulf .... 162 Doherenz, Eric . 362 Eaton, Jack . . . 374 Cullers, Gretta 306 Decker, Alice .... 252 Dolby, Freida 259 Eberhard, Wallace 340 Culver, Gorman 328 Decker, Diane 392 Dolinsky, Roslin .... 261 Eberwine, John 394 Culver, Raymond .... 371 Decker, Joan 96, 309 Doll, Delores 264, 308 Ebling, Gretchen 259, 308 Cumings, Laura . . 391 Decker, Martin .... 285 Dolliver, Virginia 308 Ebling, John 166 Gumming, Ann 264, 314 Decoster, Maurice . . 338 Doman, Betty 306 Eckerman, William 89, 325 Cummings, Laura 314 DeCou, John 288 Dombrowski, Robert 319, 333 Eckert, Carl . 100, 331 Cummins, Shiela 309 DeFeo, Gloria ... 302 Domke, Elaine .... 251 Eckert, Mary 150 Cunningham, Carol DeFloria, Edmond . 392 Donegan, James . 393 Eckert, Otto 55, 82 145, 151. 313 DeForest, Anne . . 252 Doner, Paul 352 Eckert, Ronald 337 Cunningham, Margaret 391 DeForest, Priscilla 252 Doney, William .... 334 Eckfield, Charles 362, 394 Curhan, Robert 230 DeFrance, Dr. Smith 55 Donis, Nancy . . . 148 Eckfield, Henry . . 343, 394 Curran, Roger 349 Defrez, Roger 163 Donnan, Douglas 341 Eckhard, Christa 148, 251 Currie, Janet 264 Defronzo, Eugene . . 280 Donner, Ruth .... 316 Eckhart, Mrs. John 305 Currie, Richard 293 DeGowin, Richard 121, 283 Doolen, Richard . . . 356 Eckhart, Mary . . . 309 Currim, Sadrudin 177 DeGraaf, Daniel ... 370 Dooley, Jeffrey .... 235 Eckoff, Laurence 291 Curry, George 123, 157, 177 DeGroot, Peter 89, 344 Dooley, Perry 178, 290 Hckwall, Shirley 243, 259 Curry, James 274 DeHaan, James 370 Dooran, Carol 263, 306 Edelson, Robert 323 Curry, Mary 255, 304 Deicke, Lois 252 Dorfman, Neil 347 Eder, Melvyn 365 Curry, Richard 122, 275 Deimel, Jon 293 Dormont, Paul 100 Edgar, David 365 Curtin, Hugh 359 DeLand, George .... 392 Dorn, Carol ... 263 Edgar, Richard 281 Curtis, Emily 264 Deland, James 338 Dornan, Loretta 274 Edmonds, Elaine 119 Curtis, Eugen 352 DeLanerolle, Kenneth 283 Dornhaffer, Robert . 393 Edwards, David 330 Curtis, Mildred 391 Delaney, John . 331 Dorr, John 171 Edwards, Dora 251 Curts, Daniel 290 Delene, Gerald 275 Dorries, Charles .... 334 Edwards, Jacqueline 394 Gushing, John 359 Del Fierro, Eugenio . 392 Dorstewitz, Audrey !264, 307 Fdwards, John 324 Gushing, Judith 308 DelGuidice, Jean . 261 Doshi, Yinod 393 Edwards, Kenneth 394 Cushnack, Violet 166 Dell, Thomas 392 Doubleday, Nancy 305 Edwards, Lynne 251, 302 Custer, Frederic 349 Deloglos, Gust . ... 285 Dougherty, Patricia . 148 Edwards, Melvin 121, 287 Cutler, Douglas 391 DeLong, Clarence . 392 Doughty, Douglas 393 Edwards, Susan 261 Cutler, Kenneth Delong, Richard . 291 Doughty, Frank 275 Eesley, Daniel 348 111, 318,320, 333, 391 Delta Chi 330 Douglas, Elizabeth . . 266 Effinqer, John 339 Cutler, Robert 121, 333 Delta Delta Delta 309 Douglas, John .... 393 Efimchik, Leo 394 Cutler, Rupert . . 179, 292 Delta Gamma 310 Douglas, Marleis . . 260, 393 Ege, Neil 279 Cutting, Robert 351, 391 Delta Kappa Epsilon 331 Douglas, William 324 Eggert, Roger 283 Czachorski, David 391 Delta Sigma Delta 367 Douglass, Alex 326 Eagleston, Katherine 394 Czarnecki, Helen 302 Delta Sigma Phi 332, 368 Douglass, James . 393 Eqgleston, Richard 394 Czewski, Rita 119, 257 Delta Tau Delta 333 Douglis, Philip .... 352 Egrin, Leon 342 Delta Upsilon 334 Dow, David 321 Fhle, Rockne 289 D Demarrais, Paul 330 Dow, Peter 114, 235, 319, 335 Ehlers, John 112 Demerest, Sally 166 Dowd, Barbara 95, 304, 393 Ehmann, Wilbert 166, 394 Daas, Charles 145, 279 Demiene, William 171, 366 Downey, Gertrude 393 Ehni, Thomas 279, 346 Daboo, Jer 162, 391 Demmer, Richard 105, 392 Downing, Edward 145 Ehrenhalt, Loretta 249 Dada, Humayune 391 Demmler, Albert .... 122 Downs, " Carol ... 103, 119 Eibler, Herbert 394 Dahl, Daniel 287, 349 Dengel, Daniel ... . 175 Drabik, Anthony . . . 172 Fichwald, Helene 264 Dahm, Donald 291 DenTler, Lore 392 Drabkin, Leonard 344 Eieler, Irving .... 280 Dai ley, Joseph 287 Denison, George 292, 327 Drach, Betsey 251 Eifert, Donald 367, 394 Daily Business Staff 129 Denman, John 357 Draheim, Edward 175, 372 Eikenbery, Terry 346 Daily, Jacqueline 174 Dennany, Kathleen 251 rirake, Carol 166, 252 Eilers, Mark 274 Dalley, Carolyn 250, 391 Dennany, Margaret 298 Drake, Charles . . . 123, 322 Einhorn, Lawrence 290 Dalton, Carl . . . 391 Dennany, Mary 251, 29S Drake, Donald 235 Eisen, Myrna 261 Dalton, George . . 391 Dennison, George 100 Drake, Eloise 281 Eisenberg, Allan 352 Dalton, Ronald 178, 276 Deno, Richard 175 Drake, Judith . . . 298, 393 Eisenberg, Myrna 316 Daly, Kirk 292 Dent, Thomas 284 Drake, Mitchell . . 337, 393 Eisenberg, Sarah 299 Dame, Louis 178 Dentel, Bertrand 178, 392 Drake, Patricia . . . 263, 298 Eisenstein, Richard 121, 281 Dambrauskas, Vincent Denton, Gloria 169 Drebin, Allan . . . 352 Eisler, Thomas . . 285 123, 157 Denton. Sherwood 340 Dreiling, Joan 393 Eiteman, Wilford 368 D ' Amour, Marion 243 Deny, Roy 322 Dresner, Simon 393 Fkwall, Janet 252 D ' Amour, Sue 249 Deppen, John 1 57, 284, 392 Dressel, Ann .... 257 El, Samarrai 179 Danek, William 275 DeRaay, Edna 249, 392 Dreyer, James 326, 393 Elconin, Arline 301, 394 Daniel, Roger . ... 292 DeRavienon, Carol 259 Driese, Edward 287 EI-Dareer, Salah 160 Daniels, Lawrence 365 Derr, Jean Drije, Carlo . . 393 EI-Hassani, Zahra 160 Daniels, Perry 288 148, 243, 260, 306 Drinan, Francis .... 393 Eliason, Marilyn 150 Daniels, Robert 333, 391 Desai, Shijisoo 177 Druids 111 Eliason, Robert ... 145 Danielson, Richard 391 Desai, Shivajirao 162, 392 Druker, N. 301 Elieff, Lewis 394 Donner, Theodore 17R deTar, Mary 264, 310 Dubois, John 279, 371 Elin, Georqia 301 Dano, Kenneth 292 Dettart, Louise 305 Duboyce, Shirley 266 Ellacott, Barbara 306, 394 Danz, George 391 Dettling, Betty Dudd, John 393 Ellet, Jane 309, 394 Danzeisen, Milo 367 139. 161, 310. 392 Dudoeon, Donald 293 Fllias, Marion 255 Darling, Marjorie 302 Dettono, Richard Dudley, Elbridge 393 Elliott, William .... 177, 346 Darlino, Mary 391 89, 131, 161, 264, 392 Dudley, Gary 112 Ellis, Anita 261 Dart, Fred 151 deTullio, Fabio 177, 392 Dudley Shearon 393 Ellis, Ann 259, 308 Dasen, Orville 163 DeuHoo, Thomas 287, 392 Duerson, Gay 163 Fills, Carol ... . 309 Dauer, Alan 292 Deutsch, Leila 136, 392 Duff, Donald 333 Ellis, James 276 Daulton, Carl 179 Deuva ' l, Jane 307 Duffield, Jr., Kirkwood 393 Ellis, Joan 394 Davenport, Jean 391 Devers, Melvin 287, 356 Dufour, Monica 393 Ellison, Donald 351 Davenport, J. B. 284 Deves, Richard 287 Dugger, Donald 140, 189, Ellison, Edward 336 Davenport, John 285 DeVries, John 282, 348, 392 190, 191, 235, 335 EI-Mandil, M 160 Davenport, Nancy 300 Devyak, Joseph 274 Duke, Jaylee . . . 241, 306 Elvidae, Paul 293, 331 David, Leah 101, 250 DeWan, Mary 392 Dulchmos, Violet 14R Elwell, Sumner 145, 151, 280 Davidsen, David 351, 391 Dewey, Bradley . . 332 DuMahaut, Carol 393 Ely, Robert Davidson, Donald 333 Dewey, Garth 392 Dumbrique, Mary 267 1 00, 1 1 0, 1 1 9, 329, 394 Davidson, Georoe de ' A jnter, Marvin 171, 392 Dunbar, Robert 231 Emanuelsen, John 283 122, 123, 177, 281, 391 DeYounn, Donald 392 Dunbar, Susanne 250, 393 Emerick, Keith 394 Davidson, Georqiana 119, 250 deYoun , Robert 290 Dunlap, Duane ... 275 Fmerson. David 362 Davidson, Peter 337 D-amond, Carol 392 Dunlap, Roger 285 Emery, Charles 369 Davies, Audrey 252 Diamond, Cynthia 119, 282 Dunn, Agnes . . . 305, 393 Emery, Richard 335 Davies, Charles 349, 391 Diamond, Horace 335 Dunn, Bert 171, 393 Fmmons. Thomas 394 Davies, David Diamond, John 157 Dunn, Douglas 393 Enciso, Dieqo 274 113, 122, 137, 335 Diamond, Phillip 321 Dunn, Elinor . 299, 393 Endicott, Charles 163 Davies, Donald 367, 392 Diamond, Shirlee Dunn, Jack 355 Endres, Phillip 337 Davies, Gerald 334 129, 263, 265, 272 Dunn. Robert 337 Engelbach, Gretchen 292 Davies, James 283, 293 Diamond, Tula Dunphy, Richard 328 Engelder, Conrad 166, 292 Davies, John 287 1 17, 169, 252, 392 Dunsky, Robert . . . 292 Engelder, Paul 280 Davis, Barbara 263, 391 DiBartolomeo, Patrick 392 Ounworth, Louise 14S, 393 Engelder, Ted 166 Davis, Charles 83, 237 DiCarlo, Samuel 165 Dunton, Donald 325 Engelman, Diane 97, 107, 249 Davis, David 173 Dickenson, Allen 273 Durana, Gabriel 339 Engels, Elmer 346 Davis, Georaianna 304 Dickerman, Mrs. Maude 287 Durand, James ... 322 Engineering Honor Council 106 Davis, Gerald 326 Dickie, Carolee 163 Durand, Robert .... 322 Engler, Lois 267 Davis, Harriet 260 Dickinson, Allen 392 Durant, Carolyn .... 250 English, Dr. Burt 394 Davis, Howard 291 Dickman, Mory 254 Durchslag, Debra 252 English, Mora . . . . ' . 266 Davis, Jean 305 DiDomenico, Ralph 170, 290 Dusslina, Maraaret . 249 Engman, Lewis . . . 283 Davis, Jed 338 Diederich, Duane 166 Dustman, Amelia 304 Fngstrom, Daniel 394 Davis, Joan 101 Dieterichs, Cynthia . 264 Dutcher, James .... 336 Engstrom, Pauline 252 Davis, John 145, 151 Diehl, Dorothy 263 Dutter, Donald 235 Entner, Elaine 251 Davis, Lawrence 179 Diekema, Leona 252 Dutter, Georae Epdina, Gordon . . 119, 331 Davis, Milton 178, 391 Diener, William 329, 392 147, 190, 337, 393 Epimchik, Leo 334 444 has served Michigan students for 82 YEARS " Your Co ege Boofc Store " 336 S. STATE PHONE 2-0814 THE GAGE LINEN SHOP 11 NICKELS ARCADE ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN ATTENTION GRADUATES For remembrance of your wonderful days at Michigan we alone carry Michigan Place Mat Sets. Pictures of Famous Campus Buildings in 13 Lovely Shades. 13-15 NICKELS ARCADE ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN Where Students Meet to Chat and Eat BREAKFASTS LUNCHES SODAS - CANDIES Fresh From the Farm to You ICE CREAM Famous For Quality Since 1890 MILLER ' S DAIRY FARM STORES 445 Eppler, William Epstein, Burton Epstein, Lynn Epstein, Norma Erbland, Thomas . . . . Erickerson, Bruce . . . . Erickson, David Erickson, John 284, 148, 279 344 394 263 367 394 283 276 Fischoff, Clara Fish, James Fish, William Fisher, Barbara Fisher, Charles Fisher, Colette Fisher, Elsie Fisher, Kenneth 301, 371, 395 395 326 301 395 395 266 292 Frey, Carol Freybler, Louis . 179, Freyermuth, William . Frgagnoli, Donald . . . Fricke, Phyllis Fricke, Thomas Fricker, Susan Friedland, Bernice 351, 145, 267 396 368 367 307 336 309 249 Gelade, Joan Gelber, Bernard Gelbman, Stanfo rd . Cell, Leonard Gellert, Marcia . Genda Vonda 117, 130, 169, Generation 358, ' 252, ' 249 170 397 285 299 397 134 T QT Ericson, Pauline . 179, Ernst, Calvin Ernst, Maryjane Erskine, Erika Erwine, Richard 300, 257, ' 394 346 266 300 322 Fisher, John Fisher, Nancy Fisher, Sally Fisher, William L Fisher, William S 156, 281 256 309 157 395 Friedlander, Maurice . Friedman, Arthur M. . Friedman, Arthur S. Friedman, Audrey . . . . Friedman, Carol 288, 121, 352 358 288 299 301 George, Emery . Gerber, Marcia . . Gerdes, Walter Gerhardt, Frederick . . Germany, Jane 258, ' ZoZ 264 283 172 315 " 7 5 Esmond, Henry Esterbrook, Arthur . . Eschman, Donald . . . . 135 179 171 Fishman, Harry Fishman, Joseph Fishman, Sherwin . . . 289, 121, 395 344 365 Friedman, Eddlene Friedman, Elaine . . Friedman, Irving 396 150 365 Germer, John Gersabeck, Norman . Gersabeck, Robert . ID 356 356 Esterer, Alice Esterer, Arnulf Estes, Gerald 334, ' 252 394 285 Fishman, Stephen Fisk, Ross Fitch, Donald 352 279 333 Friedman, James . . . . Friedman, Laurence . . Friedman, Robert . . . . 396 352 368 Gerson, Mervyn Gerstenberger, Duane Gersuk, Jack 365, 291 274 397 Eta Kappa Nu Euker, Gordon 123 289 Fithian, Barbara . . . . Fitts, Robert 310 353 Frieke, Elmer Frieke, Thomas 396 396 Gersuk, Marvin . . . Gertler, Barbara 323 260 Evans, Carolyn Evans, Elizabeth Evans, Frederick Evans, James 174 262 .91 274 Fitz, Coralyn Fitzgerald, Duane . . . Fitzgerald, Mary Fitzsimons, Michael . . 259 276 313 334 Friend, Charles Friend, Virginia Friese, Paul Friess, George 367, ' 374 311 396 280 Gervais, Joseph Gess, Richard Gessner, Joanne Getman, Burrill . . 333, 300, 364, 274 397 397 397 Evans, Lynda Evans, Lynne 260 313 Fizackerly, Mary . . . . Flaherty, William . . . . 249 287 Frieswyk, Kenneth Fritts, Crawford 375 171 Getty, Ward .121, Geyer, Herbert 1 23, 357 1 13 Evans, Robert ....... 367 Flanagan, Beatrice . . . 395 Fritts, James 176 Ghareeb, Donald ... 1 1 9 Evans, Roberta Evans, Stewart 250 334 Flanders, Ruth . . . 92 Flarsheim, Philip , 95, 305 Fritts, Robert Fritz, William 366, 337 396 Ghini, Irene Giambalvo, Anthony . 300, 397 285 Everett, Allison . 134, 314 86, 88, 110, 358, 395 Frogel, Marjorie . . . . 164, 255 Gianakaris, John 281 Everett, Benjamin 291, Everett, Janice 324, 252, 394 394 Flaschberger, Janet . . Flaxman, Richard . . . 395 352 Fiohman, Lawrence . . Frost, Dorothy 121 309 Gianarkis, Gus Gibbons, James . 89 363 Ewart Ddle 329 279, 395 Frost Jackson 283 fiibbs Cynthia 31 2 Ewend, Kurt 355 Fleisher, David 338 Frost, James 396 Gibbs, Mary Jo 397 Ewert, Alfred 177, 349 Fleishman, Morton . . 122, 395 Frost, John 277 Gibbs, Regina 31 6, 397 Exo, Warren 370 Fleming, Donald 351 Fry, Albert 351 Giddan, Norman . . . Eyre, Barbara 260 Fleming, Mary 169, 298 Fryfogle, Mary 252, 396 114, 121, 129, 135, 161, 358 Flint, Catherine 264, 395 Frymer, Murry 121, 279 Giddings, Carol Flodin, Richard 288 Fu, Richard 176, 280, 362, 396 174, 241, 243, 397 F Flora Joseph 293 Fuerth, Stephen 396 Gielow, Frederick 273 Floro, Theodore 292 Fukushima, Ronald . . . 170, 284 Gifford, Edward 292 Faber, Dorothy . .243, 263, 394 Floum, Robert 157, 342 Fuller, Robert 274 Gikas, Paul 397 Fabian, Thomas 344, 394 Flowers, David 287 Fulton, Mary 250 Gilbert, Carolyn 1 63, 267 Fagenbaum, Rebekah 394 Flucke, Robert 275 Furdak, Edward 235, ' 328 Gilbert, Charles 349, 397 Fagge, Ralph 340 Flynn, Albert 329 Fureth, Frederick . . . 100 Gilbert, Daniel 365, 397 Fahling, Waldo 166 Flynn, Iris .95, ' 116 Furlong, Paul 343 Gilbert, Elaine .-. . . 260 Failer, Raymond 352 Flynn, Jane 255 Furrha, Rushdi 160, 396 Gilbert, John 397 Fainman, Burt 285 Flynn, Julie 250 Furst, Janet 310 Gilbert, Lawrence 293, 397 Fairbanks, Arthur . . . . 329 Flynn, Thomas . . 366 Furstenau, Anne 396 Gilbert and Sullivan 17 Fairbanks, Virgil 374, ' 394 Fogel, Daniel . . . 167, 347, 395 Furth, Frederick 346 Gilbert, Suzanne 243 Faircloth, James 394 Fogg, Ka Lun Fushman, John 371 Gilbert, William 356 Fairful Jr., William 394 122, 177, 178, ' 395 Fuss, Peter 325 Gilchrist, David 337 Fairman, Margery . . . 267 Foley, Diane 311, 395 Fyfe, Martha 396 Gilchrist, Dean 327 Fakhoury, Fattah . . . . 160 Follett, William 274 Gilden, Stuart 344 Fakhoury, Latif 160 Follin, Weldon 283 Gildner, Henry 328 Fakhoury, Mahmond . 160 Folsom, Richard 55 G Giles, Conrad 373 Falbera, Lorraine 301 Fomin, George 336 Giles, Donald . 397 Folk, Beverly . . 92 ,97, ' 316 Font, Lydia 163 Gaberson, Howard . . . 325 Giles, Edwin 179 Folk, Stuart 365 Fonteine, Louise 243, 307 Gable, Norman 275 Giles, Greta 315, 397 Faltermeier, Carola . . 262, 394 Ford, Carol 307 Gadola, Thomas . . . . 288, 396 Gilger, Donald 282 Fanzini, James 325 Ford, Jane 250 Gaeb, Carol 309, 396 Gilger, Janet 302 Farjo, Anastas 160 Ford, Robert 322 Gaebier, John 276 Gillen, Terrence .... 273 Farley, Pamela 261 314 Force Eugenia 303, 395 Gaerlan, Rosario . . 162 Ciller, Donald 176, 280 Earner, Eugene 330! 394 Foresters ' Club . . . . 179 Gaffert, Joyce 310 Gillespie, Bruce . . 175, 37 A 3V Farner, Michael 175 Forgoes, Thomas . . . 328, 395 Gagne, Joan 306 Gillies, John 280 Farnsworth, Grover 121 Forman, Sidney 293 Gahwiler, Cynthia 396 Gillooly, George 359 Farrar, Margaret . 306 Forrest, Charles 336 Gaines, Daniel 344 Gillow, Robert 92, 327 Farrell, John 395 Fors, Mavis 250, 304 Gaines, Sandra 397 Gilmore, Barbara 250 Faskow, Donald 344 Forsyth, Barton 276 Galacz, Robert 121 Gilmore, Thomas .89, 351, 397 Faulhaber, Richard 341 Forsythe, William 369 Galancy, Joan 249 Gilmour, Niles . 145, 349 Faulkner, Carol 119, 263 Fortenberry, John . . . 348, 395 Gatbreath, John . . . 321 Gingrass, Ruedi . . 104, 111, 397 Fay, John 121, 276 Fortune, Luis 293 Galdonyi, Margaret . . 255 Ginn, Donna 31 1 Fazokealey, Mary 1 74, 241, 243 Foss, David 374, 396 Gale, Glen 288 Ginnebaugh, Leonard 363 Fazer, Jack . . . . 326 Foss, Frederick 164, 362 Gale, Michael 319, 352 Ginsberg, Jack 283 Featherstone, Richard 395 Foss, Richard . 374 Galens 120 Ginsberg, Robert 121, 344 Fedash, Bohdan 178 Fossenkomper, Neva . 280 Galin, Robert 282 Ginter, William 170, 279 Feder, Delia 316 Foster, Bradford 396 Gallagher, Constance . 257 Ginyard, Benjamin 292 Fedonis, Sophia . 150, 260, 394 Foster, Enid 309, 396 Gallander, John 339 Giro, Phyllis 313, 397 Fegan, Thomas 273 Foster, Guy 346 Gallon, Mark 89, 358 Girardin, Glen . . . 287, 341 Fehlberg, Joanne . . . . 174 Foster, Jule 285 Galloway, Delia 262, 397 Gittleman, Alfred . . 171, 397 Fehlberg, Patricia . . . . 395 Foster, Lorna 167 Galloway, Dwight 279, 346 Giza, Cecilia 163 Feinstein, Herbert 352 Foucek, Bruce 280 Galster, Ann 264 Glasier, Dorothy .... 316 Feldheim, Paul 288 Fouriezos, Kathleen . . 396 Galvin, Mary 313 Glasner, Bernice 163 Feldman, Joan 249 Fowler, Forest 319 Gamage, Harriet . . . . 261 Glass, Diane 101 Feldstein, Rosemarie 255 Fowler, Gloria 163, 264 Gambill, Jerry 326 Glass, George 329 Feldt, Allan 395 Fowler, Harold 375 Gamble, Jack 290 Glass, Janice 316 Felisky, Timothy 283 Fowler, Jane 255, 300 Gamma Delta 160 Glass, Kathryn 249 Feller, Irving 395 Fowler, Kendall 356 Gamma Phi Beta 311 Glasser, Alfred 163 Felt, Suzanne 250, 308 Fox, Edward 396 Gannon, Frederick 397 Glassman, Stewart . . 282 Fenech, Eleanor 315, 394 Fox, Jeralee 315 Gantz, Robert . . . . 347 Glattes, George 279 Fennig, Lois 134, 259 Fox, Kaye 39G Ganulin, Patricia 257, ' 301 Glazer, Barbara 250 Penning, Walter ... 275, 394 Fox, Richard 279, 396 Ganzenhuber, Paul . . 334 Gleason, Barbara . . 163, 264 Fenske, Herbert 369 Fox, Ronald 344 Garber, Frederick . . . 365 f- ' eason, John 397 Fenton, Mary 257, ' 395 Fox, William ... 285, 321 Gardey, Kay 97 Gleiber, Malverne 397 Fenton, Stuart 347 Francis, Marilyn . 148, 163, 259 Gardner, Herbert . . . . 352 Click, Ruth 301 Fenwick, Jay 395 Francisco, Anceo . . . . 145 Gardner, Patricia . . . 263 Glimm, Jan . . . 256 Ferguson, Donald 326, 395 Franck, Donald 274 Gardner, Robert . . . . 279 Glover, Frederic Ferguson, Franklin . 288 Frank, Ann 301, 396 Gardner, William . . . 135 100, 106, 1 13, 1 ' 9, 350 Ferguson, Gordon . . . 333 Frank, David 344 Garfield, Sue 309 Glover, Gail .... 315 Ferguson, Robert . . 175, 178 Frank, Hazel 261 Garfink, Roger 119, 397 Glowacki, Ralph 1 19 Ferguson, Wilma 395 Frank, Joseph 343, 396 Garfinkle, May 301 Gluckstein, Etta 256 Fergusson, Malcolm 291 Frank, Lois 263 Gargoyle 136, 137 Glysson, E. A 175, 178 Fernamberg, Sally Frank, Phyllis ... 1 34, 264, 309 Garland, Elizabeth 97, 150, 314 Gmeiner, Nancy .... 315 92, 174, 241, 305 Frank, Thomas 283 Garlick, Edward 157, 281 Goddard, Edwin 171 Fernly, Dennis 170 Frankel, Allan 365, 396 Garon, Arlis 264 Goddard, Patricia . . Ferrell, Eugene . . . . 157, 274 Franklin, Betty 307 Garrett, Janice 167, 249 92,97, 119, 134, 309 Ferrington, Richard . 374 Franklin, Clifford 364 Garrison, Edgar 397 Godfrey, Edward 279 Petting, Hans . . . 289 Franks, Janina 396 Garter, Jack 333 Goebel, Eugene 334 Fey, Albert 113, 123, 319 Franti, Charles 289 Gary, Suzanne 304 Goebel, James 343 Fialka, Virginia 251 Franz. Harold 349 Case, Gerald 336 Goebel, Jerry 287 Fiber, Lee . 104, 1 16, 315, ' 395 Franzblau, Carl 323 Gaskill, Richard 325 Goebel, Margaret 163, 300 Fiber, Luan 314 Frauenthal, Kay 309 Gasman, David 121, 287 Goebel, Paul 322 Fiegel, Richard 156 Frayne, David 359, 396 Gast, Warren 233 Goeber Jr., Paul 397 Field, Alice 310, 395 Frazee, Linda 250 Gates Jr., Benton . . . 1 19, 397 G oodjen, Robert 351 Field, trwin 284, 342 Frazer, David 396 Gates, Richard 336, 397 Goering, Charles 334 Fierro, Eugenia 162 Frazier, Frank . . . . 274 Gault, Richard 289 Goering, William . 367 Fildew, Janet 250 Fredrickson, James 157, 287 Gay, Gretchen 300, 397 Goerke, Beverly 398 Fildew, John 348 Freed, Barbara 249 Gaynes, Martin 397 Goethe, Roy 120, 371 Filgas, James 359 Freed, Harvey 358 Gebben, Vernon 370 Goqulski, Casimir 121, 284, 355 Finch, Macklyn 395 Freed, Virginia . . . . 396 ebhard, Ruth 311 Golanska, Dee 309 Fineman, Gilbert 395 Freedman, Florence . . 396 Geddes House 267 Gold, Gerald 282 Fink, Dorothy 107, 1 18, 252 Freedman, Lorraine . . 1 19 Gedris Jr., William . 397 Gold Marlene 260 Fink, Richard 279 Freeman, Barry 358 Gedrovics, Rita 166, 252 Gold, Natalie 316, 398 Finkieman, Gwynne . . 316 Freiss, John 337 Geertsema, Galtjo . . . . 179, 397 Gold, Robert 285 Finley, Robert 170, 280 Fremlin, Ronald 145, 396 Geeting, Judith 308 Goldammer, Nancy . . 306 Finney, Ross 334, 395 French Club 163 r ehner, Martin . . 366 Goldberg, Faith 255 Firestone, Harold . . . . 365 French, Margaret . . 396 Geiger, Paul 1 33, 161, 338 Goldberg, Ivan 344 Firestone. Nathan . 121, 347 French, Robert 274 Geisheimer, Diane 249 Goldberg, Mary 316 Fischer, Marta 249 French, Thomas . . . . 292 Geisz, Valerie 313 Goldberg, Maurice 365 Fischer, Miriam 395 Frew. William . 171. 396 Geitz. JoAnn 261 Goldbera, Paula 249 446 .-;. i, ' i :- i ANN ARBOR FEDERAL SAVINGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION ORGANIZED 1890 iember Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation 401 E. LIBERTY CORNER S. DIVISION E. LIBERTY STATE SAVINGS BANK OF ANN ARBOR MAIN AND WASHINGTON STS. ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN Capital and Surplus $2,000,000 Commercial and Savings Bank 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 AVENVE WHITMORE LAKE OFFICE Whitmoro Lake, Michigan Complete Trust Services Mortgage Loans Property Management Real Estate Services Ann Arbor Trust Company You can rent a Safety Deposit Box for as little as one cent a day MAIN AT HURON 44 ' Goldberg, Ralph ... Goldberg, Valerie . Goldblum, Barbara . . . Golden, John . .276 . . . . 249 301,398 . . 280 Greenfield, Barbara . .258, 316 Greenfield, Marjorie ..119, 163 Greenstone, Seymour . 286, 29 1 oreer, George Greggory, Salvat ore Gregory, Duke . -. " Gregory, Jeanne 243, 298 ejory, Mary Lou Gregory, Nancy 298 Gregory, Ralph ii ' Ss Gregory, William . . . .286, 292 Greig, James Greimel, Marie iAA ' Sfi Grenfell, Gary 290, 333 Grenholm, Gary Grew, Robert Goldfarb, Janet Goldman, Avery Goldman, Dorothy . . . Goldner, Stanley ... Goldshine, Carol Goldsmith, Donald . . . Goidsmith, Wallace . Goldstein, David Goldstein, Gail Goldstein, Gary Goldstein, Milton ... Goldstein, Sherwin . . . Goldstick, David Goldstone, Audrey Golf Colombia, Arthur ... Golten, June Golten, Robert 107, 111, 119, 301,398 . . . .288 . 1 29 351, 398 . . . .255 . . . .334 . . . .347 323 . . . .301 283, 344 282, 347 . .323 344, 398 148, 261 232, 233 . . . 347 1 29, 299 358,398 ... 162 Grieger, Donald Grieger, Gene Griem, Thomas Grietzer, Bernadette 39 Griffin, Alvin 364 Gritting, Thomas 355 Griffith, James 14 Griffith, Jane-Ann 307 Griffith, Delafield 291 Griffith, Robert 32 Griffiths Ann .... 260 Gomberg House 279 . . . .173 Gomes, Marcos Gomez, Feliza Gonda, Anna . .398 .... 1 62 119 . . 162 Grimaldi ' , Raul 285 Grimes, William Grimn, Jeannette Grinke, Barbara 257 Grinnell, Barbara Grinsfelder, Alan 27 Grisoni, Harold 284 Groat, Gerald Grobe, Charles 28 Grodnik, Natalie 101, 263 Grodzin, Harvey 3 Grochal, Adrienne 304 Groesbeck, Donald 399 Groffsky, Paul 114,235 Gronberg, Mary 250 GrosJean, Walter 284 Gross, David 275 Gross, Marvin 365, 399 Gross, Richard Grosse, Nona 164, 167 Grossman, Geoff ry 347 Grossman, Richard 399 Grothwohl, Jane 315 Grotwohl, John 2 Grove, George 282 Grove, Willard 285 Grover, Janet 256 Grover, Richard .... 367, 399 Grow, Thomas 179, 399 Grucza, Joan 264 Gruenfeld, Martin 342 Grunawalt, Robert 374 Grunawalt, Richard 279 Gruner, Paul Grupe David Gruschow, Betty Ann 313, 399 Gryka, George 122, 148, 176,362,399 Gubbins, Roberta . . 255,313 Guck, Peter . 288, 343 Gucum, Irfan . . 173, 179, 399 Gudemoos, Helen . 266 Guenther, Margaret ..118, 399 Guernsey, Mary 263 Guerra, Yapery 399 Guerrero, Severe 1 62 Guevara-Pietrina, Marbel 399 Guggenheim, Howard 344 Guimares, Jose 173 Guise, Robert 1 12, 399 Gulden, Elaine 252 Gulla, Melecio 162 Gunn, Charles 326 Gunsberg, Marion 249 Gunther, Nonethe 243 Gupta, Surendralal 399 Gural, Michael 285 Guralnick, Henry .... Gurwin, Hanley ....128,352 Gutchess, Walter 285 Gutman, Larry 399 Gutowsky, Otto 351 Gutt, Edward 399 Guttentaa, Laura 117, 260, 399 Guy, Paul 333 Guy, Robert 327 Guy, William 336 Guyer, Mae . . . 399 Gwinn, Charles 399 Gwynn, Jack . . . .179, 399 H Haaa, Robert 375 Hoopla, Donald 274, 399 Hoar, Ellen 316, 399 Haas, James 110, 171, 210, 399 Haas, Sally 307 Habel, Daniel 355 Haber, Ruth 264 Haberman, Sally 1 33, 306, 399 Hachmuth, Henry 280 Hack, James 352 Hacker, Irving 399 Hackett, Carole 251 Hackett, John 334 Haddad, Georre 177 Hadley, Donald 288 Haerer, Armin . .... 121 Hafely, Twila 257 Hafer, Kenneth .341 Haffner, Edie 313 Hagan, Edmund 367, 399 Hage, Joann 255 Hagen, Raymond .... 375 Hager, Jeanne 300 Hagqerty, Alvin 356 Hagler, Eleanor 251 Haglund, Barbara 264 Hague, James 346 Gonzalez-Acevedo, Guillermo 275 179 310,398 336 Good, Carolyn Good, Jack Good, Richard Goode, Conrad . .398 . .336 ... .365 344 Goodman, Janice .... Goodman, Paul Goodrich, Grace Goodspeed, Carole . . . Gora, Ronald Garden, Barbara .... Gorder, Curt Gordon, Keith Gordon, Marilyn Gordon, Marvin . . 263 319,352 252 .398 114,235 398 398 100,327 255, 398 ... .373 301 Gordon, Seymour .... 1 20, 398 . . 398 Gordon, Stuart Gordy, Howard Gorman, Edward Goree, Fred . . .275 337,398 ... .285 334 250 Gortatowsky, Erla . . . Gottesman, Alice-Jean Gottesman, Arlene Gottschalk, Richard . Gonda, Anna Goudsmtt, Ester Gougeon, Thomas . . Gould, Anne Gould, Laurence Gould, Peter Goulding, Peter Gouldthorpe, William Gourley, Barbara .... Gout, Peter Gouzalez, Octavio . . . Graber, Raymond . . Grabill, Lois ... .241, Grabill, Mary Jane . . Grace, Thomas Graesser, Otto Graf Phillip . .260 .398 . . . .251 . 393 .254 ... .252 .281 .266 287, 342 121,352 . .292 . . . .351 . 164 .... 274 279 179, 290 243, 309 1 19, 309 . . 321 1 66 292 Graham, Alan . . .327 351 Graham, Floyd .... 398 .282 Graham, William .... Grandbois, Mary .... Graneggan, Alden . . . Granito, Nora Granstrom, June Grant, Jay Grant, John Grant, Ralph Grathwohl, Casper . . . fVaubard, Sondra . . Graver, Richard Graves, Patricia Graves, Richard 139,275 . . 315 ... .367 .259 260, 398 . .347 ....322 . . .284 ... .338 . .264 170, 279 313 375, 398 . 163 Gray, Jerry Gray, Lawrence Gray, Myles Gray, Peter Vay, ' A; illiam . . Graybiel, Mary Ellen . Graziani, Lyn ... 280 331 398 . . 349 173 313, 398 . 355 Green, Alvin Green, Arlene Green, Barney Green, Charles Green, David Green, Donna Green, Henry Green, James Green, Jon Green, Jerry Green, John Green, Larry Green Jr., Marvin .... Green, Milton Green, Ronald Green, Sally Green, William Greenbalgh, Donald Greenbaum, Janet . . Greenberg, Beth ... Greenberg, Paul .111, Greenberg, Sandra . Greenblatt, Barbara . Greenblatt, Leon .... Greene House Greene, Doris Greene, Frank Greene, George .... 1 40 249 .... 364 398 145, 151 129, 316 . . . .373 . 337 .... 293 . . . 398 . . . .285 . . . .325 . .178 120,373 .285 398 .... 293 . .366 .263 .316 128, 398 175, 398 258, 398 .276 275 . .150 139 ... 398 Hohn, Carol 259 Hart, Clifford . . . .358 Hahn, Gretchen 259, 399 Hart, Mary . . .302 Haidary, Zaid 160 Hart, Nancy 264 Haken, Gayle 261 Hartesvelt, Louis 148,276 Hakim, David 170, 290 Hartman, Boyd ... 400 Halbrook, biane ... 1 69, 399 Hartman, Richard . . . . ..333 Halbrook, Eugene 338 Hartmann, Carolyn . . 253,400 Hale, John 286 Hartog, Peprl ... 163 Haley, Audrey 399 Hartung, Carolyn . . . .... 400 Hall, Betty 305 Hartwell, Laura . . .314 Hall, Charles 285, 292 Hartwig, Alan 281, 338 Hall, Gary 157 Hartwig, Eugene 114, 128, 161 Hall, Howard 122 Hartzell, John ... 369 Hall, John 274 Harvey, Donald 326 Hall Keith 178 Harvey Martin 362 Hall! Mary ' ..163,264,399 Harvey, Patricia ... 249 Hall Robert 399 Hoselby, Joseph . . . .331 Hall, Ronald 281 Hasenburg, Mary . . . . . 400 Hall Samual 330 Haskin, Nadine 259 Hall, Theodore 367, 399 Hassler, Mary ... 300 Halleck, Grace 315 Haswell, Judith . . . .261 Halleen, Robert Hatch, Anita .249 121, 123, 166, 178 Hatch, Ann 260, 400 Hallenbeck, Kenneth 332 Hatch, Charles 329 Holler, Charlotte 311 Hatcher, Harlan .... 5 5, 80, 82 Hallitt, John 120, 371 Hatcher, John . . . . 177 Halperin, Fred 324 Hatchett, Janice . . . . . .261 Halperin, Robert 323 Hatgie, John . . . .333 Halpern, Frank 163,399 Hatgis, John . . . .281 Halpern, James 121 Hatmaker, Lois . . . .400 Hclverson, Edward 287 Hatton, John . . . .285 Ham, Dorothy 148, 304 Haug, James . .172 Hamady, Lloyd 282 Hauser, Stephen . .339 Hamaker, Eugene . . . 349, 399 Hausler, Richard , . , . 283, 355 Hamburg, Douglas Hausman, Frank 285 121, 177, 349 Hauss, Emily .... 259 Hamburger, Barton Hauss, Frances 150, 163 91, 119, 347, 399 Hauss, Quincy 163, 292 Hamburger, Hilda 399 Haverkamp, Jack . . . . ... .370 Hamburger, Joel 399 Havermale, Nancy . . 31 1 Hamburger, Lewis 358 Havers, Charlotte . . . 313,400 Hameister, Dawn . . . .252,400 Havice, Shirley ... 167 Homes, Patricia 150 Haviland, Mary .. .252 Hamil, Brent 171 hawes, Claudette . . . . .304 Hamil, William 279 Hawk, Norman . .284 Hamilton, Frederick 327 Hawken, Patty .254 Hamilton, McDonald . .367 Hawkin, Sally 3 1 4, 400 Hamilton, Richard . . .332,400 Hawkins, Harold .280 Hamilton, William 400 Hawkins, Robert 145,331 Hamlin, Richard . . .400 Hawley Arthur .280 Hammer, Claire . 97,134,252 Hawley, Donald . . . . . 400 Hammer, Eckehard . 287 Hawthorne, Ruth . . . . ... .255 Hammer, Roger 273, 400 Hayes, Edward . . . .400 Hammerslag Hugh 400 Hayes Helen . .400 Hammill Donna 304 Hayes Robert 281 Hammond, Ann 243, 309 Hayford, James .284 Hammond, George . . Hayman, Ruth 299 235, 282, 322, 328 Haynam, Bruce 1 1 2, 400 Hammond, Herbert . 145, 400 Haynes, Agnes 163, 260 Hammond, John 287, 400 Haynes, Alexander . . . . . 282 Hammond, Margaret 306 Hays, Jerry 89 Hammond, Marjorie 259 Hays, Pout .... 279 Hammons, Howard ... 366 Hayward, Ruth 300 Hampares, Katherine .... 252 Head, Donald 319, 336 Hampton, David . 328 Head, Emerson 145, 289 Hampton, Victor ... 1 00, 400 Headington, Terry ... .374 Hams, Robert . . Heald, John . . .333 Hamza, Ahmed 160, 288, -00 Heald, Ruth ... .257 Hanchrow, Joseph . .145 Healy, Sarah 83 Handler, Wallace ... 121,344 Hearn, Elizabeth . . . 307, 400 Handorf, Howard ... 157, 359 Hearsh, Sandra ... .301 Handye, James 324 Heasley, Richard . . . . . . .339 Homes, Royal 363 Heath, Ann . . 249 Hanhem. Bruce 106 Heath, Frederick 279 Hanker, Harlene 161 Heath, Margaret 145, 243, 262 Hankin, Harlean Heberle, Marjorie 1 16, 127, 301,400 117, 250, 400 Hanley, Donald . . Hecht, Barbara 258 Hanmer, Margaret ..252,400 Heck, Charles . . .332 Hannan, James 276 Heetderks, Dewey . . . . .370 Hanselman, Allan 331 Heft, Priscilla 252 Hansen, Barbara .... 252 Hegener, Joan 306,401 Hansen, Beth 252, 400 Heastrom, John .... .357 Hansen, Ronald 330 Heidaman, Ellen . . . 101, 263 Hanslovsky, Julius 349 Heiden, Joan . . . .250 hansmann, Elwood 355 Heidenheimer, Suzann e 401 Hanson, Loretta 267 Heider, Barbara . 306 Hanson, Patricia 1 58, 249 Heidgen, John . . . .350 Hanson, Theodore 400 Heier, James . . 145 Hantel, Renata 251,313 Heigen, Adrienne . . . . . . 263 Harbath, Denis 335 Heiaen, John 284 Herbert, Norman 337 Heilpern, Stephen 288, 352 Herbert, Ronald 400 Heimerdimer, Charles 335, 401 Harburn, Gerald 280, 400 Hein, William ... 355 Hardie, Elinor 306 Heinemann, Herman ... 401 Hardin, John 333 Heinemann, Judd . . . 369 Harding, Edward 343 Heineman, Richard . 356 Hardy, Cynthia . . . . 303 Heinzman, David . . . 235, 401 Hardy, Emily 243, 305 Held, Thomas 401 Hardy, Lawrence 28-, 349 Heler, James . . . 343 Hardy, Meredith . . . 259, 307 Helfman, Esther . . 7.66 Harger, Robert 122 Hellenbera, James 351 Hararove, Homer 1 57 Heller, Camilla 150, 252 Hariton, Theodore . . 374 He ' ler, Clifford . . 365 Harlan, John 177, 285 Helliwell, Noreen . . . . . . 263 Harlaw, John 123 Hellthaler. Mary . . 259 Harmer, Eileen 174, 241 Helms, John ... 1 66 Harmon, Jean 174, 267 Helms. William 282 Hernandez, William 105 Helmus, Christian 120, 370 Harness, H. G 400 Helzberg, Barnett 92, 358 Harper, John 369 Hendee, Gayla . . 255 Harpfer, Harold 400 Henderson, Marty 313 Harpfer, Nancy ... 305, 400 Henderson, Robert 100, 337 Harrington, Ed 1 57 Henderson, Ruth 315 Harrington, Hale 332 Hendrian, Cynthia . 305,401 Harrington, James 370 Henkin, Barbara . 401 Harrington, Janet 257 Henniq, George .... . . . .287 Harris, Arthur 289 Hennig, Mary . . . . 401 Harris, David 28? Henny, Frank .... . . . 401 Harris, Donald 363 Henrich. George . 284 Harris, Grant 101, 350 Henry, Albert . . . . 401 Harris, James Henry, Bruce . . . 163 135, 355, 375, 400 Henry, Frank . 367 Harris, John 131,287,400 Henry, Leland . . . . . 280 Harris, Lawrence 100,352 Henry, Nancy ... 305 Harris, Robert . . 178, 279, 290 Henry, Sharon . . . 306 Harris, Velma 314 Henry, Sue . . 401 Harrison, Richard ... 1 32, 337 Henshaw, Patricia . . . 264 Harrison, Theodore . . 365 Henson, James 346 Harry, Jane 260, 31 1 Hepner, Joel 157, 342 Harryman, Mrs 284 Herceg, Robert . . . . 290 448 An Invitation . To every Michigan student and graduate: A cordial invitation to become better acquainted with Chrysler Corporation. You ' ll find something at Chrysler we ' ll call " headroom. " The opportunity to learn, to grow, to move up. The famous Chrysler Institute of Engineering with its advanced courses of study . . . the on-the-job training that ' s part of working with the top engineering team in the automotive industry . . . the emphasis at Chrysler on practical imagination . . . these are the things opportunity is made of at Chrysler. A career with Chrysler Corporation offers many advantages to the graduate. A responsible position. A good salary, which increases. Generous hospitalization, retirement, and pension plans. Won ' t you consider this your cordial invitation to call us or stop in to find out just where your talent could be best put to use? Call or write Chrysler Corporation, Engineering Division, Employment Office, 12800 Oakland Avenue, Highland Park, Michigan. Telephone TULSA 3-3000. CHRYSLER CORPORATION PLYMOUTH DODGE DE SOTO CHRYSLER AND IMPERIAL CARS Dodge Trucks Chrysler Marine Industrial Engines Oilite Metal Powder Products Mopar Parts Accessories Airtemp Heating and Air Conditioning Cycleweld Cement Products 449 Herkimer, Carl . . Herman, Charles Herman, Linda . . Herman, Perry . . Herman, Stanley Hermes, Dietlind 285 . .151, 226 305 . .367,401 . .323,401 266 Hernandez, Guillermo 368, 401 Hernandez, Luis . ... .285 Herr, Ronald .100, 101, 273 Herrick, Roxanne ... 163, 264 Herring, Rose 401 Herrington, Kenneth 371,401 Herschberg, David . .293, 344 Hershey, Carol 298 Hertel, Frederick 339 Hertrich, Adolf 179 Hertzman, George 401 Hertzman, Georgia . . 150, 310 Herzfeld, Robert 358 Heslip, Keith 287 Hess, Andrew 336 Hess, Ann 315 Hess, Phyllis 309 Hessing, Betty 264 Hestevold, Byron 280 Hetherington, Charles . . . .333 Hewitt, Charles 288 Hewitt, Diane 252 Heyner, Conrad 401 Heyner, Judy 302 Heynon, Richard 276 Heysteck, Ann 259 Heyt, Esther 250 Hibbard, John 350 Hibbard, Thomas 327 Hickey, Edward 191, 348 Hickey, Janette 259, 31 1 Hickman, Herman ... .101 Hickman, John 131,275 Hickman, Marjorie 401 Hickok, Homer 279 Hicks, Frances 401 Hicks, Fred 100, 275,401 Hicks, Margaret 261 Hicks, Richard 291 Hicks, William 401 Hidalgo, Orland . . 293 Hiener, Mary Ellen 401 Higbee, Jane 311 Higby, Thomas 284 Higgins, David 348 Highlands, Marcia .. 250,314 Highway, Donald . . 275, 401 Higley, Edward . .348 Hilbert, James 401 Hilbert, Roger . . . 145, 285 Hildbrand, Salle 256 Hildebrand, Grant 275 Hildebrand, Robert 401 Hilderley, David 332 Hiler, Linda . ... .307 Hiles, Jr., Robert 171 Hill, Barbara . .241, 401 Hill, Beatrice 260 Hill, Daniel . 401 Hill, Donald. 110, 235, 348, 401 Hill, Donna . . .261 Hill, Douglas .... . .354 Hill, Frances 401 Hill, George . .157, 273 Hill, Gerald 329 Hill, Martha 95, 1 15, 296, 310,401 Hill, Phillip ... . 292 Hill, Stephen 344 Hill, Suzanne 260 Hill, William . . 324, 348 Hillel 167 Hiller, Neil 321 Hillerman, Roger 145 Hilliard, Mary . . 307 Hilliard, Victor 275 Hillman, Barbara . . . 100, 252 Hillman, Carol 266 Hilsinaer, Harold 401 Hilt, Raymond 280 Hilton, Connie . . . 1 32 Himelhoch, William 179 Himmelberger, James . .333 Himmelhoch, Martha 107,163 Himmelreich, Margery . . . 316,401 ... 1 20 353 179 356 255 346 352 176,402 352 260, 401 172 371 100,274 145, 151, 300 148 Hinerman, Dr. Dorin Hing, Harry Hinomoto, Hirohide . Hinrichs, Bruce Hinsdalc House Hirsch, Carl Hirsch, Evan Hirschbeck, Edward . Hirschman, Stuart . . Hirsh, Ledra Hirtzel, John Hiss, Roland Hitchcock, Gilbert Hixon, Lois . . . Hlady, Michael Hoag, Charles 359 Hobart, Cynthia . 249 313 Hobbs, Robert 340 Hobyar, Jean 402 Hocking, Charles 284 Hockstad, Ray 333 Hockstead, Jerry 348 Hodge, William ... .285 Hodges, Janet . 302, 402 Hodges, Mary . 116,302,402 Hodges, Paul 275 Hodgman, James 338 Hodgman, John 338 Hoek, Richard 282 Hoeksema, Arnold 370 Hoekstra, George 370 Hoeltzel, Donna 243 Hoenecke, Heinz 402 Hoenecke, Karl 402 Hoenecke, Lois 252 Hoff, Lydia 163 Hoffman, Donna 118,243,311 Hoffman, Lou 1 " " 1 1 6, 296, 306, 402 450 Hoffman, Ralph 201, 402 Hoffman, Robert 358 Hoffman, Sandy 261 Hoffmann, Maureen Hofman, John 3 Hofstra, John 37 Hofstra, Judith 174, 313 Hogan, James 40 Hoglund, Noel 179 Holbrook, Diane .... Holbrook, Ronald . . .293, 355 Holbrook, Susan 25 Holcombe, Eugene 33 Holden, Jean 25 Holden, Max 327 Holderness, Alan 339 Hole, Sally 305 Holland, Miles 375 Holley, Carol 300 Holliday, Donald . . 364, 402 Hollis, Charles 145 Hollwarth, George 334 Holman, Mrs. Rex 28 Holmes, Allan 328 Holmes, James 122, 172, 176, 362,402 Holmes, Mary . . 243, 305 Holstrom, Donald . . 148, 402 Holtgrieve, Martin 223, 402 Holth, Harold . . . 112,338,402 Holton, James 145 Holton, Raymond 402 Holton, Suzanne 402 Holton, James 292 Holtrey, Carolyn 259 Holtz, James 231 Holtz, Janet 309 Holtz, Sylvia 264 Holtz, William 402 Hamburger, Margot 249 Homeister, Roger 283 Honess, Arlene 267 Honsa, Vladimir 163 Honton, Edward . Hood, John 374 Hood, Paul 327 Hool, Jack 348 Hooper, Gregory 337 Hoos, John 285 Hoover, Robert 363 Hope, Fredreick . 279,325 Horacek, Lawrence 289 Horard, Russell 374 Horiuchi, Bebe ... . 263, 402 Horn, William 175 Hornbauh, Charles 402 Hornburg, Donald 166 Hamburg, Donval 285 Home, Ronald 402 Home, Roy 292 Home, William 106, 122, 128,402 Hornina, Thomas Horowitz, Allan Horowitz, Harold Horowitz. Herschel Howitz, Jack Horwitz, Frederick Hosman, Paul Houck, Ann 402 352 . 121, 344 . . . . 365 352 .... 373 285 116, 306.402 Houck, Lawrence . . 335, 372 Houah, Carol 314 Hough, Cass 402 Houoh, Joan . . 310, 402 Houqhton, Beverly . . 145 House, Elinor . . . . 309,402 Hovie, Anita 251 Howard, Arlene . . 307, 402 Howard, Leonard .... 363 Howe, June 150,310 Howe, Nancy 101, 250 Howe, Nelson 290 Howell, Glen 280 Howell, James 328 Howell, Nancy 315 Howes, Nancy 305 Hewlett, James 402 Hewlett, Joan . . . 31 1 Hoy, Robert . 341 Hoydic, Robert 351 Hoyt, Lowell 157 Hoyt. Mary 304 Hsi, Hwei-Kai 280, 402 Hsueh-Ping, Wu . . 272 Hubacker, Allan 363 Hubbard, James 288 Hubbard, Sheila . 252 Hubbard, William 374 Hubbell, James . . 351 Hubbell, Paul 343 Huber, Elizabeth 301 Huber House 7.80 Huber, Judith 250, 313 Huber, Sara 92, 315,402 Hubly, David . 291 Hubly, John 287 Hudd. William 275 Hudson, Francis 402 Hudson, Thomas 363 Hue, Barbara 243 Huebler, Richard 341 Huebner, Adele . . 252, 402 Hueston. Richard .... 332 Huette. Eliznbeth . . 302, 4O2 Huey, Ronald 367 Hufano, Luisa 162 Hufano, Sonny 162 Huff, Richard . 356. 402 Hufton, Wilfrid 170, 284 Huoes, Lumon 374 Huahes, Sandra 308 Hukill, Robert . 327, 402 Huldin, Jack . 335, 403 Hulstrand. Richard 346 403 Hult, Gretchen 308 Humenansky, George 145, 151 Hummel, Theodore 157 Humohrevs, Barbara 313 Hunley, Illene 266 Hunt, James 191 Hunt, Jane . 255 Hunt, Robert 403 Hunter, Harry 363, 403 Hunter, James 291 Hunter, Thomas 279 Huntington, Linda 96 Huntley, Darrel 326, 403 Huntsman, Jack 327 Hurley, Robert . . 1 1 1 , 1 90, 191,234, 235,403 Hurry, Jr., Neil 327,403 Hurst, David 336 Hurt, Patricia 298 Hurtz, Peter . ' 101 Hussain, Mohamed 162 Husted, William 339 Hutchins, Heather 308 Hutchins, Mary 115, 117, 150, 164,403 Hutchinson, Betty 179 Hutchinson, David 179 Hutchinson, Harry 179 Hutchison, Beryl 403 Hutchison, Robert 331 Huthwaite, David 332 Huttenlocher, James 346 Huttenlocher, Richard ,319, 346 Hyde, Gordon ...111, 369, 403 Hyde, John 163 Hyman, Joan ... 1 1 8, 1 74, 241 Hyman, Joyce 301 Hyme, David 403 I lanita, Joseph 289 I F C Committee Chairman 319 I F C Executive Council 320 Ikola, Willard . 1 10,235, 348,403 Her, Jan 313 llgenfritz, Robert 356 lltis, Sonia 260,403 I. M. Sports 236 India Students 162 Ing, David 176,403 Ingold, John 369 Ingrahom, Doris 97, 309 Ingram, Erma 303 Ingwell, Barbara 314 Innis, Arthur 280 Interviewing Committee . . 98 Intriligator, Diane . . 316 Irons, William 285 Irwin, Dorothy 243 Isaacs, Jack 323 Isaacs, Robert 342, 403 Isaacson, Belle 301 Isada, Beatriz 162 Isada, Nelson 162 Isbitts, Rita 247 Ishida, Richard 279 Israel, Harry 358 Ivanick, John 403 Iverson, Ann 403 Iverson, Arthur 327,403 Iverson, Roger 274 Iverson, Selmer 123, 178, 275,403 Iwashita, Toraki 173, 403 Jablonski, Donald Jabury, Dona Jack, Russell . . Jackowski, Gerald . . Jacks, Bernard Jacks, Gerald Jackson, Constance 118, Jackson, Doyne Jackson, Helene Jackson, Marion Jackson, Marvin Jackson, Richard Jackson, Ruth Jacobacci, Linda Jacobs, Donald Jacobs, Gordon Jacobs, Herman Jacobs, Jack Jacobs, James Jacobsmeyer, Patricia Jacobson, Ann ...... Jacobson, Bruce Jacobson, Lenn Jacobson, Marc ..... Jacobus, Philip Jacoby, Evelyn ...... Jacques, James Jacquette, Nancy Jadach, Al Jaffa, Marlene Jaffe, Mark . Joffe, Robert Jaffee, Bernice Jaffee, Sharon Jaffee, Stephen Jager, Lee Johns, Patricia Jahsman, David Jakus, Marylin . Jalava, Ebba James, Alice . . James, Ann . James, David James, Gloria James, Nancy Jamison, Helen Janara, Richard Janich, DeVee Janich, Sonia Janowski, Donald Jansma, Paul .... Jao, Yu Jaquette, Nancy . Jaquith, Mary Jardinico, Robert Jaryis, Richard Jasinski, Raymond Jaworski, Barbara Jayantilal, Bariya Jeffries, Frank ... 293, 163, 290 403 . 145, 292 .272,403 375 403 . 150,316 291 403 257 283 292 403 250 374 282 167 326 371 .403 263, 403 290 145 100, 347 348 164, 255 371 95 .173 296, 316 358 373 257 264 179,403 275 308, 403 120,363 .378,403 261 . 97, 314 267, 403 290 314 249 250 280 403 298 172 , . 288 403 97, 305 1 50, 403 354, 403 283 403 264 . . 178 .369 Jefferies, Jocph . .351 Jelin, Stephen 100, 1 14, 347 Jenkins, Harold 283 Jenkins, Hattie 249, 303, 404 Jenkins, John 145, 151 Jenkins, Marilyn 260, 404 Jenkins, Robert 404 Jennings, Herbert . . .355,404 Jennis, Judith 261 Jensen, Dale 336 Jensen, Nels 322 Jerome, Jerry 347, 404 Jewell, Carolyn 404 Jewell, David 128 Jewell, Emily 97, 305 Jewell, Janet 264, 339 Jewett, Robert 121 Jewett, Robert 339 Jilbert, Mariorie 174, 259, 404 Jinogzian, Mary 251 Johonsen, Lawrence 289 John, Janet 145 Johns, Tamra 304, 404 Johns, Thomas 274 Johnson, Beatrice 1 16, 300,404 Johnson, Betty 404 Johnson, Charles 367 Johnson, Clifford 288 Johnson, Craig 351 Johnson, Daniel 285 Johnson, Donna 145 Johnson, Earl 324 Johnson, Eleanor 311 Johnson, Gary ..145,353,404 Johnson, Gaye 303 Johnson, Harold . 1 1 4, 1 19, 355 Johnson, Hugh 170 Johnson, James 404 Johnson, Jorene 167 Johnson, Joyce 254, 404 Johnson, Judith 1 1 6,296, 309, 404 Johnson, Martha 166 Johnson, Martinus . . 287,404 Johnson, Marvin . . . .235, 404 Johnson, Melvin 346 Johnson, Michael 404 Johnson, Robert 177. 340 Johnson, Robert M. 173, 357,404 Johnson, Roberta . . . .260, 300 Johnson, Roland 355, 404 Johnson, Thomas 292 Johnson, Virgil 172 Johnson, Wayne 275, 404 Johnston, Donald 337 Johnston, Frank 284 Johnston, James 371 Johnston, Kenneth 319 Johnston, Loren 123,404 Johnston, Nancy . . . .264, 300 Johnston, Patricia 259 Johnston, Roe 369 Joint Judiciary 104 Jolicoeur, Albert 404 Jolly, Dr. Thomas 5 Jones, Aloysius 324 Jones, Betty 263 Jones, Bruce 179, 404 Jones, Burwell. . .114, 235, 351 Jones, Charles 273 Jcnes, Elaine . Jones, Elizabeth Jones, Ermil . . . Jones, Frank . . . Jones, George . . Jones, Gerald . . Jcnes, Harry 252 . .167 287 .404 . .170,287 404 320, 328, 404 Jones, Helen-Louise 255 Jones, Helen 404 Jones, Mary Ann . . . 252, 404 Jones, Mary Ellen . . . .250, 302 Jones, Martha Jones, Pauj Jcnes, Philip .... Jones, Reese .... Jones, Robert . . Jones, Samuel . . Jcneson, Kingsley . Jordan Hall Jorgensen, Crete Jorgensen, Richard . Jorgenson, Thomas Jorstad, Judith Jose, Jose Josehart, Harold . . Joseph, Lee Joseph, Robert . . . . Josephson, Judith . Joslin, Burr Joy, Linda Joy, Richard Joye, Harlon Judd, Harold Judd, Thomas .... Judson, Nathan Juffermans, Marilyn Junior Girls ' Play Junior I F C Junko, Leona 314 . .291 . . .273 404 166, 276, 404 ...101, 137 . .113, 321 256 305 . .292 . .337 1 50, 404 . . 178 167, 364 . 163 37 1 , 404 . 257 . .293 .404 1 1 9, 404 179, 405 353 375,405 145, 151 . . .354 96 319 260 Justice, Abigail 307 Kabat, Hugh Kadden, Eve Kadens, Michael . . Kadri, Joan Kaeff, Alice Kaeppel, Suzanne Kafka, Betty Kafka, JoAnn . . . Kaftan, Sheldon Kohlenberg, Janet Kahn, Elinor Kahn, Ernest .... Kahn, Richard . . . Kaiser, Carole .... . .332,405 .167,405 358 .163 311 .300 255, 314 .314 . 226 . .264 262 293, 342 ... 280 . .166 1 .,!, , .. i .IS ' THE GINGHAM INN 2755 Washtenaw Rd. (Ypsi) We Cater to Parties For Reservations Call Ypsi. 4374 Open Daily 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sunday 3 p.m. to 2 a.m. John Sexton Co. MANUFACTURING WHOLESALE GROCERS 1579 East Milwaukee Detroit 32, Michigan Trinity 2-4330 THE CHAS. A. STRELINGER CO. 149 E. Lamed Street Detroit 26, Mich. WO. 2-7474 Machine Tools Cutting Tools Industrial Supplies Serving Industry Since SS Chas. T. Bush, President 451 Kaji, Kenneth Kale, Stephen . . . . Kallender, Ruth . Kalyoncuoglo, Omer Kamhout, Pat . . . . Kaminski, Leonard Kamphuis, Robert Kampner, Stanley . . Kamps, George Kanaan, Ziyad Kangelis, Paleologos Kanitz, James Kanitz, Nancy Kanner, Richard .... Kanners, Arlene .... Kanous, Nathan Kanser, Joyce Kantner, Rhea Konv Robert . 366 280 . . 405 .. .405 326 375,405 . . .375 .282 .370, 405 . 160,405 405 . 288 . . ..250 121,323 . .. .257 340 252,405 1 67 371 Kennedy, Donald . . Kennedy, Hugh . . . . Kennedy, Margaret . Kennedy, Richard . . Kennedy, Stanley . . Kenny, David Kenny, Don Kent, Alice Kent, Jill Kenvin, Margery . . . Kenyon, John Keonig, Iseli Keough, Edward . . . . Kerostas, Paul Kerlikowski, Mary . . Kermath, James . . . . Kermath, Margaret . Kerner, Carolyn . . . . Kerns, Robert . .326 . . .163 310,407 . 147,405 151 . .362 405 . .313 . .305 . 308 329 311 . 179,405 .131,285 ... 308 . .374 ... .311 260 405 Knapp, Richard .285,293,406 Knouss, Norman ... 334 Knecthel, Jeanne ... 309, 406 Knee, Allan 347 Knee, Milton 339 Kneiske, Katherine 252 Knickerbocker, Stanley . . .235 Knipp, James 121 Knob, Edward 145 Knobloch, Muriel 255 Knoblock, Peter 274 Knock, Walter 292 Knode, Robert 369 Knoll, Donald 329 Knopf, Ralph 406 Knowles, James 346 Knowlton, Leslie 336 Knox, Frank 351 Knox, Robert 351 Kuenzel, Polly Kuffler, Elsie Kuhel, Eli Kuhn, Wayne Kuhns, Mary Kuisel, Richard Kuivinen, Charles . Kuizinga, Mary .... Kujawski, Arthur . Kukula, John Kulinski, Edward . Kun a, Elizabeth .... Kurata, George .... Kurez, Lisa Kurian, Lucille Kurtz, Jean . . Kurtzman, Raymond Kushen, Ivan Kustodowich, Joan . . 310 305, 169, 174, ,407 .255 .407 .328 407 .351 274 .252 .282 .375 282 407 .407 164 251 315 407 .358 263 Kapetansky, Donald 373 Kapetansky, Frederick Kaplan, Ceil 174, 249 Kaplan, Delores Kaplan, Howard 121 Kaplan, James Kaplan Joel ,405 373 ,405 316 ,352 .352 Kerns, Thomas Keros John 374 ,406 .341 .371 .177 369 283 343 Knudson, Donna .... Knutson, Eugene . 1 10, 190, 234 Knutson, Robert . 92, 319 Koch, William Kochkodan, Eugene ,236 ,320 .336 163 , 406 ,338 166 ,406 Kutcipal, Richard . . Kutinsky, Jerome . . Kutner, Ann Kutner, Cynthia .... Kutsche, Jr, Paul . . Kutsunai, Nobuna . . Kuyat, Frieda 365, 260, .407 407 316 .407 179 407 .166 Kerr, Edwin Kerr, William Kerry, Robert Kersten, Lawrence Keryluk, Walter 107, 131, 161 ,358 Keskey, Charles 406 Kocoa, Richard 367 Kwiker, Louis .347 Kaplan, Robert .292 Keson, William 406 Kodish, Sally . 148 Kaplinsky, Joan .... .257 Kessel, David .137 Koehler, Charles .... 406 Kapp, Ronald .121 Kessel, Paula 250, 404 Koehler, Geraldine . . 302 L Kappa Delta 313 Kessler, Gerald .347 Koehn, Paul .287 Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappa Kappa Psi . . . . Kappa Phi 314 151 167 Kestel, David Ketchum, Patricia . . Ketelhut, Margy . 346 .256 ,406 ,406 .406 Koella, Charles Koenig, Theodore . . . Koepke, William . . . 163 . 145 .333 Laansma, John Laarman, James . . Labarge, Richard . . . . 179 334 .407 Kappa Sigma 335 Kettenstock, Edward .291 Koester, Richard . . 166 La Belle, Jeanne . .261 Karavelnick, Joan . . .301 Kevtzer, Judith .256 Koster, Robert 145 , 151 , 349 Lobes, James Karch, JoAnn .... 301 Keybell, Shelby 260 Koetzle, Lee .368 111, 137 , 358, 408 Karchevsky, Robert . 163 , 293 Keyes, Clark 353 Koffman, Elaine .... .249 Labin, Jack 373 Kardel, Hans .273 Keyport, Diane .298 Kohl, Herbert .121 Labiner, Marilyn .... .247 Karditzas, Evangeline Kareckas, Robert .405 291 Keyser, Gordon . . . . Keysmith, Robert . !279 ,406 .276 Kohl, Mary Kohler, Ruth ' 307 , 406 261 La Breck, Jr., Jack . Lacksonen, Donald . .408 .282 Karimoto, Michael . . 179 Keywell, Frederick . . .342 Kohn, Elinor 163 La Due, Charles . . 408 Karkus John 157 Khoury, Tawfig . . . Kohn, Richard . . . . 358 ,406 Ladue, Mary . 1 48 , 252, 408 Karkut, Joseph ... .375 106. 112, 122 ,175 ,178 Kohnstamm, Marcia 316 La Fond, Cynthia . . .259, 304 Karp, Laura 316 Kidston, Roger .110 ,270 Kohr, Jane 243 , 309 La Fond, Dolores . . . 307, 408 Karp Ronald . . . 405 Kiefer, Ralph .406 Kolb, Adrienne 316 La Forge, Joan . 145, 260 Karzen, Herbert Kiegler, Barbara . . . . .243 Kolb, Lisa 406 La Fountain, Thomas .276 89, 275, 319, ' 358 Kierdorf, Mary 304 Kolesarr, William . . . 191 Lager, John .348 Kasdorf Ellsworth 276 Kiess, Renata ' 148 , 166 Konz, Steve ' . 148 , 178 Laine, Paul .408 Kaser, Nancy .307 Kihen, Elaine 309 Koplin, Stephen .... 347 Laing, Lionel .... 119 Kashmerick Robert Kihm John 371 Koplow, Sylvia 406 Laitner, Edward .... 329, 408 123, 353, 405 Kilar, Ted 326 Kopp, William 369 Lajiness, Thomas . . . .285 Kasper, Frank 326 Kileen, Alan 327 Koppin, Diane 260 Laker, Gerald .347 Katlein, Stanley ... .373 Killoran, Jeanne . . . ' BOO ,406 Kornaky, Daniel .... 1 75 , 372 La Londe, Jr., James 408 Katsock, Joan 267 Kilpatrick, Ruth .406 Kornbluh, David .... 282 , 407 Lam, Lai .408 Katz, Gary .284 Kimmel, Arvene . . . ] 67 ,406 Kornfled, Marvin . . . 274 Lamb, Margaret .... .250 Katz, Harvey .285 Kinaschuk, Caroline . .251 Kors, Paul 292 Lamb, Valerie 302 Katz Herbert 163 Kinaschuk, Mary 251 Kort, Andrew 370 Lambda Chi Alpha 336 Katz, Marvin .405 Kindley, Joanna . . . . 308 Kort, Anthone 407 Lamberis, Patricia . . .249 Katz, Nina .255 King, Cathy : ' 97 ,257 Kosik, Joseph 283 Lambers, Howard . . 370, 408 Katz, Peter 119, 342 King, Donald 292 Koss, Ronald 288 Lambert, Janet .... .257 Katz, Richard 358, 405 King, Kenneth .178 Kosten, Martin 274 Lammerato, Angeline 257, 408 Katzenmeyer, Albert .233 King, Laurence ... 287 Koster, Janet 261 Lammers, Michael . . 276 Katzenmeyer, Harry .273 King, Miriam .251 Kostoff, Harold .... 369 Lampinen, Lily 266 Katzman, Harold . 373 King, Robert .283 Kostrzewa, Andrew . .407 Lanbsnaes, Linda , . 314 Kauger, Herbert .121 King Sylvia 255 Kothari, Sureshchandr a 162 Lancaster, William . . ' 177, 408 Kauffman, Carol ... 305 Kina, Van 338 Kothary, Navanitray 407 Land, William . . .277, 279 Kauffman, Eva 316 King, Walter 336 Kotz, Marilyn 407 Landers, Lucy . . 1 03 , 104, 315 Kaufman, Jay .352 King William 281 Kovacik, Steven .... 334 Landis, Donald .355, 408 177 3 1 3 252 London Martha 408 Kaufman, Merril .... 121, 347 Kinkema. Janice 310 Koykka, Mary 252 Landwirth, Lynne . . . . 243, 316 Kaufman, Ted 347 Kinney, Ronald .... .362 Kozin, Elaine 316 Lane, Calvine 171, 408 Kaufman, William Kinstle, Lawrence . . 375 Kozma, Ernest 291 Lane, Joyce 92, 119 , 249, 301 111, 127, 161, 344, 405 Kipnis, Sue ' ' 97, 119 Kraoi, Dwight .121,284 Lane, La Verne .... 264 Kaul, Andrew Kirby, Richard .406 Krafve, Allen 284 Laney, William 327, 408 114,234, 235, 333 Kirchen, Robert ... .284 Krage, Harvey 177 Lang, Camille 408 Kavanaugh, Thelma 263 Kircos, George 335,406 Krakover, Stuart . . . 347 Lang, David 328, 408 Kay, Chester 342 Kirker, William . . 283 Kramer, Alan 407 Lang, Elmer 375 Kay, Joyce 260 Kirkpatrick, Donald 119 ,355 Kramer, Bertha .... 257 Lang, Henry . ... 336 Kay, Robert 121 Kirsche, Mary 261 Kramer, James 171 Langdon, Patricia . . 250 Kaye, Ivan Ill, 128, 161 Kirschner. Carol . . .259 Kramer, John 369 Langlry, James 363 Kaye, Louise 313 Kirsons, Aleksandris . .406 Kramer, Paul 342 Lanqs, Ruth 263 Kayyali, Ma ' ad 160 Kisel, Martha 252 Kramp, Robert . 283, 407 Lapham, Robert .... 408 Kazmer, Arlene . . . 405 Kissick, Joan 255 307 Krams, Cynthia .... 119, 306 Lapides, Helene .... 301 Kazuko, Honshuki . . 263 Kissinaer, David .... 287, 327 Krans, Wiima 407 Lapps, Albert 408 Keane, Kevin 200 Kisso, Samuel 1 60, 406 Kranzberg, Kay . . . 407 Laraw, Pat 129 Kearful, James 353 Kitson, Sue .309 Kranzberg, Naomi . . 264 Lardas, Nicholas . . . 366 Kearney, Phillip 321 Kittleson, Arthur Krapohl, jack 326 Lardis, Jack 408 Kee, Geraldine 251, 405 363, 379, 406 Krasnov, Norma .... .260 Lardner, Peter 1 10 Keen, Shirley 307 Kiyo, Bernard 364, 406 Krause, Charles .... 407 Larkin, Dennis 3 1 9 327 Keenan, Thomas ... 405 Klafter, Carmen .... .406 Krause, Dieter 407 Larkin, Marilyn .... ' . 134, 306 Kegay, John 351 Klak, Jacquelyn .... 260 Krause, Thomas .... .346 Larmee, Wilma 174, 300 Kehrer, Joann 166 Klame, Suzanne " 100, 263 Krause, Victor 333 La Rouche, Audrey . . 252, 408 Kehrl, John 405 Klapper, Stephen . . . 289 Krauss, John ' . 178, 407 Larsen, Allen 292 Keiller, Maureen .... 251 Klassen, Donald .... 370 Kravets, Leonard . . 379, 407 Larsen, Bruce 374 Keim, Kennie 314 Klausmeyer, James . .283, 333 Kreger, Thomas .... .281 Larsen, Clarice 306 Keirnan, Carol 261 Klausner, Lois .... 259 Kreidler, Charles . . .163 Larson, Bertil 369 Keith Carolyn 302 342 Kress Ted Larson Donold 291 Keivit, Harold 145, 151 Klein, Alvin 276 112, 190,235, 337, 407 Larson, Ed 374 Kelavos, Marlene 261 Klein, Ann .119 163 Kretzschmor Hons 335 Larson, Wilford .... 336 Kellar, Kenneth 405 Klein, Edward ' 363 Kretzschmar] Robert 369 La Rue, Connie .... 309 Kellaway, Jay 292 Klein, Elaine 257 Kribbet, Peter 291 Larwin, Carol 257 Keller, James 368 Klein, Ernest 167 Krickstein, Herbert . . 358 Lasey, Marike 254 Keller, Kathleen 163, 264 Klein, Judith 250 Kristofetz, William Lashmet, Michael . . . 340 Keller, Stephen 405 Klein, Lois .95, 96, 1 18, 301 122, 123, 407 Laskoske, Nancy . . . 313 Keller, Virginia 313, 405 Klein, Patricia 316 Kristofferson, Edith . 407 Lasky, Donna 174 Kellman, Frederick . . 365 Klein, Phyllis . . . 148, 316 Krolczyk, Katherine . 252 La Socicdod Hispanica 163 Kelloga, Iren e 257, 304 Klein, Richard 358, 406 Kroll, Barry 323 Later, William .375, 408 Kelly, Binn 123 Klein, Shirley 301 KroM, Charles 292 Lath, Raghabir 162 Kelly, Douglas 284 Kleinert, Marilea . . . 308 Kroll, David 290, 323 Lauer, Robert 1 45 151 Kelly, John 328 Kleinman, Sidney . . . 406 Kromelow, Marx . . . 121, 323 Louppe, Ellen 259, 311 Kelly, Larry 374 Kleinpell, Joan Kron, Lawrence 282 Laurin, Otto 171, 408 Kelly, Martin 350, 405 95, 116, 314, 406 Krouse. Inez 252 Lautner, Anne . . . 308, 408 Kelly, William 122, 405 Kleinsasser, Glen . . . 363 Kroy, Ralph 357 Lave, Roy . 89, 276, 356 Kelman, Maurice .... 285 Kleinsteuck 257 Krueger, Shirley 407 Lavey. Gilbert 273 Kelsey, Charles 279 Kleinstiver, Benjamin . 327 Kruqer, Howard 407 Law, Fern , ; 315 Kelsey House 281 Klepper, Elliot 347 Kruger, Robert 290 Law, Robert 176, 329 Kelsey, John 277, 279 Klersy, Joan 406 Krumbach, Carol 148, 263 Law, Roger 339 Kelton, David 145 Kleyn, Ken 354 Krumbholz, Leon 235, 328, 407 Lawrence, Donald . . . 408 Kemp, Marilyn 405 Klimecky, Louis 323 Krupka, Robert 292, 407 Lawrence, James . . . 276 Kemp, Wallace 405 Kling, George 335 Kruse, Richard 274 Lawrence, Richard . . 329 Kempe, Ann 261 Klingbeil, Roxanne 252, 406 Kruthers, James 338 Lawrence, William . . 340 Kempe, Margie 134 Kloock, Arnold . Kuan, Richard 178, 407 Lawson, Alan 281 Kempf, Lois 251, 257 139 166 179 285 Kubacko, Joseph 335 Lawson Shirley 309 Kenoga, Raymond . . . 191 Kloock, Gerald 166, 287 Kubanck, Nancy . . . 266, 407 Lcwther, James .... 408 Kendall, Barbara .... 405 Knape, Eunice 150, 406 Kubba, Muwafag . . 1 60, 407 Lawyer, John 284 Kendall, Richard ... 123 Knapp, Barbara 166, 263 Kucera, Frank 274 Layman, John 157, 334 Kendall, Ruth 261 Knapp, Gary 329 Kucie, Thomas . . 407 Lazarus, Marcia .... 258, 408 Kendrick, Janet 305 Knapp, Joseph 374 Kuder, Calvin . , 164, 275, 407 Lazatin, Tomas .... 162 Kendzior, Chester 157 Knapp, Kenneth 288 Kuehne, Rober 284 Lazlo, Arthur 290 Kennedy. Charles . . 82 Knaoo Mildred 117 Ifi7 4Dfi Kupr)7 l Frnnlc tin KS 1 snrh RirhnrH 235 408 452 Glamour with a powerhouse punch Three great cars, with prices beginning near the lowest! HBftlfctGK ttkMtr 1954 Hudson Hornet Hollywood Hardtop No other cars offer even one of these advances- Quickest power response ever seen from new In- stant Action Engines with Super Induction. Step on it you go instantly! Safest, smoothest " cling to the road " ride. This is the result of Hudson ' s exclusive " step-down " de- sign, with its low center of gravity. More power from every drop of gas yours with Hudson ' s exclusive Twin H-Powerf. Uses regular gas; saves money. Unique Flight-Line Styling. Beautiful cars, just five- feet high, with flowing lines possible only because of " step-down " design. Safe, rugged construction. Hudson ' s Monobilt body- and-frame protects your family. Box-section steel t Optional at extra cost nn various mod HUDSON girders completely surround the passenger com- partment. It ' s the safest construction known. Triple-Safe Brakes, standard on most models; the finest hydraulics with a reserve mechanical system on the same pedal, should hydraulics fail through accident or neglect. Service costs cut. Hudson engines are uncomplicated, seldom need attention. Chrome-alloy cylinder blocks and pinned-in-position piston rings help Hudson engines outlast all others. Trademark. Patented. POWER STEERING t POWER BRAKESf FULLY AUTOMATIC DRIVES t I HORNET ! szaSf fabrics harmonized in color with sparkling new exterior colors. f IT j " lining mate of w e Hudson Hornet, gives vou Hornet-likeglamo U r ' a g n d?ower n the low-medium price field, a new lower price for 1954. Standard trim and other BDecincatloni and acceMorlet subject to change without notice. Compact, economical edition of the Hornet, with outstand- ing gas economy and handling ease. Has the amazing reada- bility of the Hornet. Prices start near the lowest. Come see America ' s most exciting new cars! 453 Leach, Sylvia 304 Leacock, Robert 100, 137, 280, 408 Limberg, Paula 307 Limbrock, Dorothy 409 Linchan, Gerald 291 Lutz, Sally 1 50, 266 Lyche, Marjorie 250 Lydens, Peter 410 Mann, Phyllis 301, 41 1 Mann, Renee 3 1 6, 4 1 1 Mann, Robert 279, 41 1 League 94 Learned, David 284 Leathers Marilyn 408 Lindberg, Patricia 409 Lindblad, Brita 314 Linde, Robert 364 Lynch, Mrs. Edith ... 279 Lynch, Elizabeth .174,410 Lynch, George ..111, 235, 410 Mannausa, Laurence . ... 374 Manning, Jane 260, 41 1 Manning, Mervin . . . 342, 41 1 Leave Lynda 408 Lindeman, Raymond 409 Lynde, Harold 170, 285 Manns, Meredyth ... 1 50, 262 Leaver, Linda 298 Leavitt, Richard 344 Lindeman, Raymond 273 Linden, Lars 354 Lynn, James 325 Lynn, John 274 Mansfield, Robert 287 Manson, James 291 Lindhorst Lendre 249 Lynn William 285 Mantke, Alan 283 Leavy, Nan 148, 254 Le Bost, Henry 408 Lindquist, Richard 372 Lyon, ' Donald 279 Manzano, Bonifacio 1 62 Le Corclc Francois 163 Lindy Robert 283 Lyon Ruth 1 67 Manzo, Samuel 275 Le Clair, Lowell 233 Line, John 292 Lyons, Fred .-. . . .279 Marcou, William Lederman, Lynn 316 Linehan, Gerald 145 1 05, 364, 41 1 Le Due, Delpha-Jeanne . . . 134, 307 Ling, Christine 264 Lingon, John 375 M Mares, Elizabeth 310 Marfia, Samuel .... 272, 41 1 Le Due, Lorraine . . . 257, 307 Linn, Frank 371 Margenau, Joel 41 1 Lee, Changno 408 Lee, Harriet 264 Lee, Harry . 122, 175, 178, 408 Lee, Herbert 289 Linton, Doris 259 Lipinski, Ambrose 293 Lipsey, Howard 274, 359 Lipton, Doris 107 M Club 234,235 Maas, Janet 260, 301 Maassab, Hunein 1 60 Marglous, Ray 411 Margolis, Julius 373 Marich, Michael 346 Marich, Jr., Milan 41 1 Lee, Martin . 373 Lee, Robert 374, 408 Lishanky, Natasha 409 Liss Arlene 250 Mabevak, Janet 174 Mabry, James 329, 410 Marietti, James 332 Markey, Miles 375, 41 1 Lee ' Ronald ' 409 Liss ' Shelly . .347 162,410 Markhus, Roger 346 Lee, Sandra . . . 308 List, James 371 MacArthur, James 356 Marks, Leah 100 Lee, Thomas 293 List Lois .409 Macaraig, Jr., Catalino . . . Marks, Lee 293, 344 Lee, ' Tunney 366, 409 Lee, Virginia 298 List, Olga 299 Litowsky David 373 MacCallum, Harold 322 MacCormick, Mrs. Ralph . .291 Markendorf, Arthur 292 Markey, Ronald 275 Leech, Marvin 171 Little Carolyn 409 MacDonald, Duncan 235 Marlow, Joni 91, 310 Leenhouts Thomas 374 Little, Richard 337 MacDonald, Ian 172 Marousek, Robert 328 Legband, Rolf 1 45 Leggett, John .409 Littleson, Robert . . . . " . ' .... 1 57 Liftman, Robert 358 MacDonald, John 273 MacDonald, Nancy . . .249, 305 Marr, Maurice 341 Marriott, Barbara . . . 259, 31 1 Lehman, Harriet 167, 257 Litwin, Jack 373 MacDonald, Rodney 410 Marriott, Diana 252 Lehmann, Eugene 356 Liverance, Howard 338 Macey, Lee 313 Marsh , Donald 274 Lehmann, Richard 375 Livingston, David 335 MacGlashen, Geoffrey .331 Mars, Garden 273 Leibovitz, Jayna 249 Leibowitz, Malsom 1 70 Livingston, Judith . . 148, 409 Livingston, Rae 301 MacGrayne, Daly . . .290, 410 MacGregor, Bruce 122 Marsh, Karl 291 March, Nancy 250 Leibowitz, Malvin 292 Lloyd House 289 MacGregor, Jean 315 Marshall, Anne 252 Leidig, Lore 409 Lloyd Joseph ... 335, 409 MacGregor, Martha . 263,315 Marshall, Anne 259 Leidy, Mrs. Gertrude 267 Lloyd, Kenneth 346 MacGregor, Robert ... 1 12, 410 Marshall, Leonard .283,411 Leiken, Stanley 87, 358 Lloyd, Luther 346, 409 MacGregor, Roberta . 1 17, 410 Marshall, Lollie 41 1 Lein, Marilyn 263 Lobanov, Oleg 333 Maclver, Peggy 264 Marshall, Monte Leitch, John 375 Lobdell, David 363 Mack, Lawrence .... 139, 410 318, 320, 336,41 1 Leland, Alabama 342 Lobo, Paul 336 Mackay, Barry 291 Mart, George 89 Leland, Edward 157 Lockwood, Ardis 255 Mackay, Kathleen .. 315 Martas, Gerald 341 Leland, Jeanne 145, 263 Lockwood, Susan 260 Mackenzie, Kay 250, 314 Martenson, Darlene 119, 300 Leland, Robert 151 Loeb, Henry 338 Mackenzie, Richard 350 Martenson, Guy 291 LeMessurier, Judith 250 Loeber, Lenore 1 66, 267 Mackenzie, Robert 354 Martha Cook 252 Lemish, John 171 Loesburg, Carl 323 Mackenzie, Ronald 375 Martin, Benn 286 Lemkey, Naomi 409 Loewenberg, Frederika Mackenzie, Sally 410 Martin, David 335,41 1 Lennington, Sally 250 107,262 Mackey, Richard . . .333,410 Martin, Isabel 251 Lentz, Carolyn 1 50, 1 66, 252 Loewenstein, Joan 257 Mackinnon, Donald ..356,410 Martin, Jack 374 Leo, George 179 Lofberg, Linda 310 Mackness, Kenneth 410 Martin, James . . . . 321 Leo, Kathryn 304 Lombard, Charles 409 MacLaren, Donald Martin, Jay 1 14, 319, 358 Leon, Marilyn 101 Londal, Ralph 280 105, 337,410 Martin, Marilyn 98 Leonhard, Joyce 300 London, Berton 409 McLaughlin, Robert 351 Martin, Mary 314 Leopold, Thomas 87, 338 Long, Douglas 148, 409 MacLean, Bruce 274 Martin, Patricia 145, 167 Lepard, Nancy 250, 309 Long, Jane 263 MacLeod, Vivian . . . .252, 410 Martin, Robert 281, 284 Lepley, Paul 114,235 Long, Marguerite 263 MacMichaels, Robert 336 Martin, Stanley 356 Leppelmeier, John . . 350 Long, Victor 287 MacMurdo, Gavin 276 Martin, Sue 302, 41 1 Lerman, Stuart 129, 258 Long, Walter 341 Macntz, Thomas 348 Martin, Thomas 290, 346 Lerner, Joan 259 Longcore, Randall 282 MacNutt, LaMar . . . .277, 282 Martz, Bruce 326, 41 1 Leroy, Patricia 309 Lonafield, Richard ... .145 MacPhail, Ann 410 Martz, Mary 257 Lessien, Bruce 374 Longmaid, Mary . . . .314,409 MacPherson, Ellen . . . .308 Maruri, Diego 275 Letts, Neil 321 Lonqpre Keith 288 MacRae, Edward 326, 410 Marvin, Eugene . 284 Leven, James 347 Longpre, Suzanne 300 MacRae, Jean 260 Marx, Arnold 274, 41 1 Leven, Marilyn 409 Loomis, Bruce 1 45, 1 5 1 MacVaugh, Janice . . .243, 298 Marx, Edward . 342 Leven, Norman 409 Loomis, John 373 MacVicar, James 326 Marx, Patricia 95,131,307 Levenson, David 409 Lootens, Douglas . . .284, 321 Modal ia, Norma 260 Marx, Pauline 306, 41 1 Levenson, Stanley 358 Lopez, Richard 274 Madamba, Filonila 162 Masaki, Setsuo 290 Leventhal, Sidney Loraw, Patricia 301 Madar, James 351 Mascarenhas, Salvador . . .41 1 178,292,409 Lorber, Sally 95, 1 18, 247, 252 Madden, Charles 375 Mascarian, Telesford 235 Levering, Eugene 409 Lord, Margaret Maddock, James 287 Mason, Barbara 264 Levering, Henry 341 95, 118, 148, 241, 243, 252 Maddock, Kenneth 173 Mason, David 334 Levi, Helen 255 Loren, Leonard 347 Maddox, Jack 348 Mason, George 283 Levin, Barbara 263 Lorey, Robert 283, 290 Maechtle Lise 263 Levin, Elizabeth 263 Loring, Eugene Maes, Jr. ' , Reed 410 Mason, Joan . . . 263 Levin, Joan ... 119 257 264 Los Bonos, Jr., Joaquin 409 Maestre, Marcos . . .284,410 Mason, Lloyd ...275,319,322 Levin, Paul 373 Loss, John 171,409 Magary, James 410 Mason, Shirley . 296, 298, 41 1 Levin, Paula 100 Lotzer, Robert 409 Magas, Nancy 134, 259 Mason, Warren 411 Levin, Peter 409 Lou, Niels 156 Maginn, Raymond . . 170, 283 Mason, William 290 Levin, Sheldon 139, 291 Loucks. Robert 355 Magnan, Robert 280 Massie, Dennis 290 Levina, Al 177 Loud. Susan 252 Magnus, Adolph 410 Masten, Mary 41 1 Levine, Bernard 89,221,344 Louah, Judith 305 Magnus, Al 325 Masten, Mickey ... 306 Levine, David 89, 283 Love, James 235 Magnuson, Roger 410 Masters, Donald 285, 41 1 Levine, Janet 301 Lovearove, Robert 170 Magoon, Duncan 363 Masters, Marilyn .... 250 Levine, Lawrence Loveland, David 372 Magyar, Betty Mastny, Jeanne 261 , 302 100, 284, 342 Loveland, Ellen 310 1 15, 308,410 Masty, James 367, 41 1 Levine, Robert . 134 Loveless, Sara 251 Mahadevan, Anath 410 Masty, Stephen 367, 41 1 Levitsky, Arnold 319,352 Lovell, Mary 310 Mahoney, Donald 348 Mate, Albert 282 Levon, Artin 160 Lowe, J ul ie 315, 409 Mahoney, William 374 Matekel, Helen 261 Levy, Allen 291 Lowe, John 179 Maier, Ellen 249 Mather, Judson 411 Levy, David . 274 344 L.owenbera, Fredrika 316 Maier, Richard 334 Matheson, William 342 Levy, Elizabeth 409 Lowenthall, Werner 175 Maihofer, Suzanne . . 1 34, 266 Mathews, Aleen 411 Levy, Janet 264 Lowery, Avis 259 Main, John 351, 410 Matles, Harold 323 Levy, Lawrence .... 344 409 Lowery, Richard . Maine, Dawn 311 Matoras, Helen 258 Levey. Stanley 272, 274 122, 175, 178, 351 Maini, Marleis 162 Matsumoto, George 1 79 Lew, David 178 353 Lowy, Greta 410 Mainster, Harris 170, 280 Matthews, Warren 37 1 Lewis, Alvin 409 Lozano, William . . . 275 Mainville, Joanne 262, 307 Mattison, ' Barbara Lewis, Barbara 1 29 Lubeck, Marcia 119, 252 Majeske, Donald 123, 177, 410 101, 115,411 Lewis, Edward . . . 335 Lubeck, Marvin . 120,279 Majoris, Themtstocles 326 Mattison, Donald 411 Lewis, Kirke . .279, 285, 358 Lubine, Allan 122, 178 Majoros, George ... 276, 410 Mattox, Margaret 313 Lewis, Norman 279 Lubke, Etta . 131 311 Majoros, Themie . . . .276, 319 Mattson, Robert 279 Lewiston. Michael 292 Lubke, William . 371 Maker, Paul 121, 285 Mattson, William 161 Lewy, John 358 Lucas, Peter 171, 279 Maki, Elaine 263, 304 Mau, Al 374, 41 1 Lexen, Joanna 409 Luce, Beverly 311 Makino, Richard . . 279 Mauch, Robert 145 Lexen, Karin 308 Luchs, Harold 114 Maklebust, Thomas . 157, 351 Maude, Harold 367 Leybourn, Carol . 148 150 Lucier. William 235 Maldonado, Roberto 287 Mauer, Edwin 371 Libby, Christine 302 Luck, Barry 293 Malis, Ronald 89 Mauer, Ronald 92, 337 Libby, Jean 409 Ludwio, Dean 340 Mallett, Patricia Maugh, Roger Libby, William 88, 337 Luedders, Sara .... 256, 305 117, 150, 252, 410 112, 122, 123,222,235 Licht, Robert 409 Lueker, Shirley 174 Mallock, Charles 354 Maurer, Edwin 288 Lichert, Patricia 314 Luhn, Katherine 308 Mallon, Harold 347 Maurer, Marjory 1 39, 41 1 Lichtblau, Judith 95, 97 Luke. Herbert 285 Malone, Belva 411 Maxian, Michael 288 Lichterman, Carole 316 lumsden, Roy . 370 410 Maloney, Shirley 298 Maxwell, Gail 313 Lichty, Joonne 96 Lund, Norman .178, 275, 410 Mammel, Jr., Frederick .... 178 May, Carey . , 344 Lichty, John 337 Lundin, Earl 356 Manace, Elsa 257 May, Geraldine . . ..101,263 Liddle. George 287 Lundquist, David 280, 322 Manchee, Richard May, Howard 358 Lide, Robert 293 Lundquist, Sally 264, 313 112, 122,411 May, Michael 107 Lieb, Judy 262 Lundstrom, Gail .... 243 Mancini, Rudolph 170 Mayberry, Sonja 309 Lieberman. Laurence . 291 Lundy, Curtis 171, 410 Mandell, Jon 288, 349 Mayer, Charles 347 Liebleim, Robert 334 Lundy, David 151 Mandell, Marlene 411 Mayer, Richard 283 Liebman, Norman 352 Lunn, Harry Mandelstamm, Allan . . 291 Mayer, Robert 356 Liebreich, Donald . 276, 346 83, 1 10, 126, 161, 410 Mandelstamm, Joanne 250 Mayo, Billie 257 Liechti, Harris 283 Lup, Lawrence 281 Mangouni, Norman 343,411 Mazanec, Thomas ... 283 Lief, Todd 89,92,358 Luque, Gisella 163, 264 Manikis, Lucia . ... .162 Mazer, Barbara 301 , 41 2 Liefer, Gerald 409 1. use, Duane 343, 410 Mankowski, Geraldine 249, 302 Mazotics, James 287 Lifsitz, John 282 Lusko, Helen 263 Manley, Malcolm 283 Mazur, Joseph 122, 412 Liken, Charles 331 Lusted, Keith 371 Mann, Alexander Mazur, Mollie 264 Likert, Patricia 260 Luth, Helen 264, 305 114, 230, 231, 235 McAfee, Joan 243 Lim, Liam-Koi 162 Lutz, James . 282 Mann, Carl . . .178. 359 McAloine. Charles . .331 454 - Fashion Conscious Coeds Shop at Typewriters " Steelcase " Metal Office Furniture Stow-Davis Executive Office Furniture MORRILL ' S 314 South State St. Since 1908 Phone NO 8-7177 l Ukere C veruboau ( a Chester Roberts Gifts 312 SOUTH STATE STREET B. E. MUEHLIG Dry Goods Quality -- Service -- Courtesy 126 S. MAIN PHONE NO 2-3 184 Liberty at State Ann Arbor Jacobsons Dial NO. 8-8389 Second Floor 455 McArn, Glynn 412 McArthur, William 337 McAuliffe, Margot .257 McAvity, Amy . . 97, 24 I , 308 , . McBride, Patricia McBride, Sara . . McBride, Terry McCabe, Barbara . McCabe, Brian McCabe, Mary McCabe, William McCafferty, James McCahe, William McCallion, Joseph McCann, Charles McCann, John . McCarthy, Jane McCarthy, Philip , .257 . 412 284 308 120,412 165, 314 412 325 178 ....... 170 348 275 363 31 1, 412 170,286,290 McCarus, John ...... 163, 284 McCaskey, Jean . . 1 19, 131, 135, 161,259 McClay, Priscilla . . 163,259 McClelland, Bruce ...... 327 McClelland, Charles . 412 McClelland, Donald 326,412 McCliment, Edward 121,343 McClune, James ....... 333 McClung, David ..... 364,412 McClung, Harold ........ 285 McClurg, James .279 McClusky, Edith . .305 McCollom, Lonny . 145, 151 McCollom, Scott ......... 290 McComb, Samuel ........ 288 McCord, Richard ..... 176, 412 McCormick, Frank ....... 287 McCormick, Nancy 163 McCormick, Patrick . . . .372 McCracken, David . . .350,412 McCracken, Eugene . .356 McCreight, Ronald 272 273 McCreight, William . .412 McCulla, Leonard ........ 321 McCullough, Barbara 257 McCullough, David ...... 339 McCullough, Jeanette .303 McCurdy, Orville .362 McDonald, Betsy 119,134,250 McDonald, Duncan ...114, 191 McDonald, James ...... 170 McDonald, Joanne . . . 257, 302 McDonald, Roger ..... 412 McDonnell, Rodney 276,412 McDonough, Paul ..119, 276 McDowell, David ...... 412 McElfresh, Raymond ..... 179 McElroy, Dorothy 300 McEvoy, Patrick ......... 328 McFarlane, Jean ...... 25, 412 Mclntosh, Jean 266 McGarry, Norman . . 157, 288 McGarvey, Bruce .... 1 57, 274 McGarvey, David 288 McGee, James ...... 272, 274 McGehee, William ....... 274 McGinley, Judy .......... 306 McGinnis, Barbara . . .302 McGlothlin, Esther 150 McGrath, Barbara . . .264, 315 McGrath, James 412 McGrath, Robert 111, 147, 379,412 McGregor, Allan ........ 285 McGregor, Gerald ........ 292 McGuigon, Patricia ...... 309 McHarque, Daniel ....... 140 Mclnally, Martha ........ 412 Mclnerney, James 412 Mclntosh, Jean ......... 412 Mclntyre, Audrey 115, 308,412 Mclntyre, Donald ........ 279 Mclntyre, Marjorie 308 McKabe, William ....... 175 McKay, Barry . . 338 McKeachie, Wilbert ...... 140 McKean, Evelyn ......... 412 McKecknie, Carolyn 252 McKee, Ardoth ..... 163, 257 McKeighan, Sarah ....... 311 McKenna, John ......... 367 McKennan, Russel 325 McKenzie, Albert 292 McKenzie, Eva ......... 276 McKenzie, Richard 101 McKnight, Susan . . . 298,412 McKoan, Joseph ......... 348 McLain, Nancy ....... 167 McLaine, Neal 276 Mclaughlin, Barbara . 145, 259 McLaughlin, Kay . . 315 412 Mclaughlin, Lee ...... 356 McLauahlin, Suzanne 163 McLean, Bruce ......... 326 McLean, Laurie ........ 308 McLean, Vincent ....... 336 McLeod, Ian ....... 335 McMacken, Carol ....... 304 McMahon, Janis ......... 300 McMaster, Robert . 172 McMeeken, Judith ....... 412 McMenamin, James 177 McMillin, Robert ......... 326 McNally. Robert ........ 412 McNaught, Barbara .... 309 McNaught, Donald . . .356 McNeely, Sharon 249 300 McNeill, Frank . . 122, 123,412 , . . McPharlan, Mary McPherson, Lloyd . McQuiagan, Mark . McQuillan, James McRae, Jeanne McSwain, Nancy McSweeney, Robert McUmber, Richard . McVittie, Barbara McWatters, Donald McWithy, Robert . Meach, Stuart 456 , 315 283 331,412 412 300 249 334 291 412 284 332 ' 412 355 Meacham, James Mead, Earl Mead, Harriet . Mead, Judith Mead, Julia ... Mead, Karen Mead, Milton Meade, Margaret Meade, Margery . Meads, Edgar . . . Meads, Edward . . Meagher, Betty . . Measel, Wesley . Meckel, Evelyn . . . Meckler, Jacquis Meckstroth, Mary Medalie, Donald . . Meetsma, Charles . Megyesi, Louis . . . Mehdi, Nuri Mehta, Rupa Mehta, Shakuntala Meier, Barbara . . . Meier, Gloria ... .273 . 343 .... 1 48 .167 254,412 . .412 235,412,423 . . .413 305 ... 191 348 . 309 145 . .413 255 306 . .284 . .370 279 ... 1 60 1 62 . . 162 95, 311,413 . . .250,310 Meier, Gretchen 92, 116, 241, 310 Meier, William 327 Meikle, Donald 413 Meisel, Robert 413 Melchiori, Mariam . . 164, 166 Melgaard, Paul 279 Melges, Joan . 243, 260, 315 Melnichuk, Natasia 413 Memhardt, Donna 166 Mendelsohn, Allan . . .288, 290 Mendenhall, Joyce . ... 163, 257, 300 Menge, Richard 289, 328 Men ' s Glee Club 147 Menzel, Karl 179,413 Menzel, Mark 170 Menzes, Judith 298 Mercado, Agustin 162 Mercer, Ann 96, 307 Mercer, Kay 338 Mercer, Marian 300 Mericle, Thomas .327,413 Merkling, Wallis 354 Mermelstein, Roda 263 Merril, Joan 98, 118,241,243,307 Merritt, Gordon 336 Mertz, Gene 335 Meskin, Lawrence 283 Messing, Suzanne 413 Messinger, Delores 95, 247, 252 Messner, Robert Metzger, Carol . Metzner, Doris . . Newhort, Janet . . Meyer, Albert . . Meyer, Carolyn . . Meyer, John . . Meyer, Marjorie . Meyer, Richard . Meyer, Robert . . Meyer, William . . Meyers, Dorothy Meyers, Elizabeth Meyers, Gloria . . Meyers, Kurt .... Meyers, William . Meyerson, Ely . . Michael, Clifton . Michael, Stanley . Michaels, Alvin . Michaels, Wanda .89, 282 1 67 249 . 311 . .284 . . . 1 66 121, 284 .260,413 ...321 166, 339 339 1 28 . 301 413 282 327 413 356 .... 363 291 .304 Michaels, William 235, 337, 413 Michalik, Richard 293 Michalski, Thomas 330 Michaud, Ted 293 Michelow, Lois 301 Michelson, Laura 316 Michelson, Per 177 Michifish 243 Michigamua 110 Michigan Daily 126 Michiganensian .... 130 Michigan House 290 Michiqras 92 Micuda, Constantin 178 Middendorf, Anne 413 Midgley, James .... 121 Middleton, Julia 175 Miekkla. June 241, 306,413 Miesen, Kenneth . 292 Mihlethaler, Marjorie . 243 Mikat, Kurt . 89 Mikton, Richard .... 289 Milczuk, Henry 367, 413 Miley, Polly 313 Milks, Margery 1 18, 145, 157, 307 Millbrook, Barbara 266 Miller, Alice 252 Miller, Allene . . 301 Miller, Audrey . 243 Miller, Donald 273 Miller, Donn 156 Miller, Gene 355 Miller, Glenn 235, 331 Miller, James 289 Miller, Judith 306 Miller, Lawrence 122, 290 Miller, Leonard 349 Miller, Leroy . . 358 Miller, Linda . . . .243, 250 Miller, Lois 166 Miller, Madge 267 Miller, Marian . 166 250 Miller, Marilyn . .301, 307 Miller, Marlene 252 Miller, Mary G. . . 119 Miller, Maurice 121,285 Miller, Ned 285 Miller, Raymond 413 Miller, Richard 364, 413 Miller, Robert 157,276, 365,413 Miller, Sally 310, 359 Miller, Suzanne 413 Miller, Theodore 365 Miller, Vernon 413 Miller, William 284, 355 Milligan, Ann 309 Milligan, Barbara 413 Milligan, Louise 119 Milligin, Robert 326 Millman, Doreen 413 Millman, Jerome 323 Millman, Stanley . 413 Mills, David ... 231 Mills, Frederick 364,413 Mills, James .-. . .119, 129, 339 Mills, Jay .... 326 Mills, Judy 261 Mills, Pamela 259, 304 Mills, Richard 290, 349 Milosch, Marshall . . .273 Milne, William 145 Milroy, George 343 Milton, Suane . 303 Mimes 119 Miner, Daniel 375 Minier, Mary 255, 307 Minnema, Joan 257 Minor, Lance . 348 Minor, William 348 Misar, Kenneth 322 Misheloff, Miriam 261 Mishelow, Lois 67 Misiolek, Caroline ...302,413 Misiolek, Constance, .302,413 Miske, Philip . . 375 Mitchell, Barbara 148,260 Mitchell, Carol 264 Mitchell, Derek 413 Michell, Donald 335,413 Mitchell, Donald ..346 Mitchell, Marshall 413 Mitchell, Martha . . 1 62 Mitchell, Sue 304 Mitchell, Thomas 368 Mittenthal, Stuart . . .344,413 Mitton, Gordon .. . 171,413 Mitts, Clifford 110, 318, 320,413 Moats, Phyllis 252, 413 Modlin, Harriet 250 Modlin, William 332 Modzel, Dianne 148 Moehlman, Herman 323 Moehn, Earl 413 Moeller, Carolyn . .302 Moffatt, Urban 279, 414 Mooul, Suzanne 251 Moline, Richard 282 Molini. Alberto 362 Mols, Michael 359 Molyneaux, Moral 148 Monahqn. Milton 170 Moncreiff, Alexandra .414 Monkoski, Mary 1 29, 263 Monohan, John 348 Monroe, Lenore 1 67 Monroe, Robert 346 Montagano, Patrick 151 Montaaue, Harry . . . 366 Montaomery, George .280,414 Montgomery, John 326 Montgomery, Michael . " - 131, 161, 349 Montgomery, Weldon . 179, 414 Moon, Joan 414 Mooney, llene 250, 305 Mooney, Janet 251 Mooney, Justin 414 Mooney, Kathryn 305 Mooney, Molly 309 Mooney, Patricia . 250, 315 Moore, Carol 264 Moore, Claudia 119, 164, 167, 263 Moore, Euaene 349 Moore, Frank . 337 Moore, Gordon 292, 322 Moore, James 101,414 Moore, James E 145 Moore, James F 145 Moore, James L .145 Moore, John 276, 335 Moore, Joseph E 324 Moore, Joseph H 350 Moore, Kenneth 176, 329, 332,414 Moore, Nancy 414 Moore, Pauline 163 Moore, Polly 243 Moore, Priscilla 414 Moore, Robert 414 Moore, Roberta 249 Moore, Sally 101 Moore. Thomas ... 2 9 Moorhead, Raymond 283 Moote. Loraine 262, 414 Mopoer, Lorraine 163 Moran, Ann 414 Moravec, Henry 288,414 Morcom, Joan 414 Morden. Rober 274 More. Roberta 414 Morelewski, Joseph 279 Morgan, David 344 Morgan, Pntricia ... 315,414 Morgan, Richard 336 Morgan, Donald 350 Morgan, Suzanne 414 Moriartv. Brian 289 Morin, Richard 414 Morley, Ann 310 Morlev, Dean 274 Mormon, William 414 Moroney, Daniel 175, 275, 372,414 Morningstar, Gershom 170,280 Morrill, Centes Merrill, Robert Morrill, William Morris, James . . Morris, Nancy . Morris, Marilyn Morris, Patricia 314, 343 .343 414 274 315 304 249 Morrisey, Dale 326 Morrissey, William 356 Morrow, Ann 305 Morrow, James 292 Morrow, John 191, 348 Morrow, Marvin 283 Morse, William 334 Mortar Board 115 Morton, Lawrence 283 Moses, Marjory 414 Mosher Hall 258 Mosier, Marilyn .174,243,308 Moskowitz. Carol ... .261, 299 Moskowitz, Stanley 290 Moss, Gerald 362 Moss, John 283, 414 Moss, Richard 347 Mosteller, Henry 123, 139, 281 Moule, John 114,223,235,333 Moulthrop, Emily 305 Moulthrop, Guy 92, 106, 1 13, 329 Moulton, Gene 276 Moutsatson, Irene 257 Mowry, Patricia 255,414 Moylaw, Paul 279 Mu Phi Epsilon 150 Muehlenbeck, Harvey . . . .374 Mueller, Dorcas 166 Mueller, Robert 343 Mueller, William . . 291 Muffi, H 160 Muhn, Robert 285 Muir, Elizabeth 307 Muktabhant, Chai 414 Mulcahy, Mary 252 Muldoon, William . . . .292, 333 Mulier, Roger 322,414 Mullaney, James 374 Mullen, Douglas 414 Mullins, Mary 96, 305 Mullins, Virginia .... 305 Mumford, Jean 1 5 1 , 1 63 Mundinger, Paul . . .121, 172 Munn, John 87, 1 12, 288,414 Munns, Blair 346 Munro, Dugald 279 Munroe, William 414 Murbach, Jane . . 310 Murch, Allan 179 Murdock, Donald 414 Muriby, Rasheed 160, 163 Murphy, Carol 310 Murphy, Chester 287 Murphy, Lee 333, 414 Murphy, Kathryn 259 Murphy, Michael 274 Murphy, Patricia . ..315,414 Murphy, Robert 173, 287 Murphy, William 231 Murray, Douglas 338 Murray, Elliot 285 Murray, Jocelyn 414 Murry, Charles 367 Muschenheim, Arthur 366 Musk, Jacqueline 414 Muss, Judith 256 Mussin, Virginia 259 Mychajliw, Stephen 415 Myers, Ann 263 Myers, Carol 264 Myers, David 287 Myers, Dorothy 118, 137, 161, 252 Myers, Evammer 179 Myers, Gene 290 Myers, George 415 Myers, James 285 Myers, Janet .264 Myers, Spencer 283, 333 Myers, Thomas 363,415 Mvers, William 148 Mhyre, John 276 N Nachman. Richard 288 Nadeau, Barbara 306 Nadeau. John .275 Nagel, Samuel 365,415 Nagelberg, Liane 415 Naale, Theodore 415 Najjar, William 375 Nakfoor, Eugene 415 Nakkula, Thomas .... 364, 415 Nalan, Norvard 110 Nancini, Rudy 293 Napier, Dennis 145, 274 Napier, Helen 251 Napper, Barbara 302 Naser, Thomas 279 Nashem, John 368, 415 Nasr, Raja 415 Nasse, George 336 Nasset, Suzanne . 1 1 6, 3 1 4, 4 1 5 Nathanson, Milton 279 Naugle, Ted 291 Navarre, Gerald 363 Naylor, Anthony 351 Naylor, John 415 Naylor, Joseph 351 Naylor, Peter 333 Neal, Judy 302 Nearina, Jane 261 Neary. Robert -;- 88,99, 100, 111, 337, 415 Nebel, Mary 251 Necco, Charles 351 Nederlander, Robert . . 231,235,358 Neeb, Frank 170 Neeb, Frank 274 Neff, Gerald 285 Neff, Gregor 279 Neff, Patricia . . .306 Neft, Barry 273 Neilly, Virginia 167 BARNES-GIBSON -RAYMOND PLYMOUTH PLANT PLYMOUTH, MICHIGAN Wi VISION Oft ASSOCIATED SPWtNG CQPP TWO PLANTS COOK PLANT ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN Nelson, Ann 311,415 Nelson, Donald 145 Nelson, Edward 415 Nelson, Edythe 174,243,255,303 Nelson, Garden 415 Nelson International House 179 Nelson, Lester 340 Nelson, Marcia 310 Nelson, Robert 350 Nelson, Victor 170 Nemec, Anthony 415 Nemer, Basil 347 Nemerovski, Howard 88, 91, 106, 110, 119, 358, 379,415 Nersesian, George 280 Nesbitt, Mary 250,31 1 Netting, David 326,415 Netting, Mrs. Clarence . . .298 Netzer, Donna . 97, 1 19, 315 Netzer, Janet 83, 100, 116,315,415 Netzley, John 334 Neuman, John 374 Nowlen, Russell . Nowlin, Marion . NROTC Nugester, Nancy Nu Sigma Nil . . Nybarg, Ida 275 . .416 155 . . .315 369 .150 Neuman, Phyllis Neumann, Alfred . . Neumann, Joyce . Neumann, Richard Neusma, Richard . . Nevas, Dorothy . . . Nevins, Esther Newan, John Newberg, Martha . . Helen Newberry . . Newell, Jeanne . . . . Newell, Mrs. Nelly .166 .148 .396 333 370 256,316 298,415 . .332 252 259 .148,355 .275 Newell, Patricia .243,252,260 Newkirk, Nate ......... 415 Newland, Robert . ... 148, 176 Newmaier, Walter ....... 185 Newman, Alfred ......... 288 Newman, Carol ......... 257 Newman Club ........... 165 Newman, Frederick ...... 171, 348,415 Newman, John .......... 333 Newman, Karl .......... 171 Newman, Lawrence ...... 365 Newman, Leo ........... 342 Newman, Lloyd ......... 347 Newman, Lois ......... 415 Newman, Marilyn ....... 263 Newman, Natalie . . .257,415 Newman, Nina .......... 255 Newman, Sharon ........ 261 Newnon, Henry ..... 320 Newsom, Robert 122,123,177 Newton, Alice ........... 258 Newton, Audrey ......... 257 Newton, David .......... 170 Newton, Nicholas ........ 415 Newton, Ramon ......... 1 63 Newton, Ray ............ 350 Newton, Walter . . .276 Niazi, Suhila ........... 160 Nicherson, Abigail . .302,415 Nicholls, John .......... 336 Nichols, George . .339 Nichols, Robert ..... 35i,415 Nicita, John ..... 353 Nickell, Rina . . 163, 259 Nichols, Donald 371 Nicolaysen, Emil ....122,415 Nieboer, Maynard ....... 172 Niebuss, Marvin ...... 82, 237 Niedermeier, Norman ..... 287 , Niehaus, Stanley Neihaus, Myron Niemann, JoAnn Nigq, Ernest Niahbor, William Nilsspn. Fritz Nimrichter, Mary .. Ninness, Beckie Nissle, Donald Niswander, Jerry Nitz, Donald . . . Nitz, Gordon .... Nitshke, Norman Nixdorf, Dietlind . Noffsinoer, Patricia Nokes, George Noland, Joanne Nolen, Mary ..... Nolen, Ruth Nolingberg, Jack Nomenelli, Robert . Nonas, Richard Nonconform, Nicko Nonczyk, Robert Noodelman, Myrna . Noonan, Patrick Noorthoek, David Nordbero, Carl Nordhof f, James Nordquist, Bruce Nordstrom, Joan Nordstrom, Mary Norene, Ronald Norian, Sanford . Norman, Katherine . Nornberg, Rhody Norquest, Shirley 415 290 314 355 280 224, 235 . 250 307 148 375 374 415 325 275 . 148, 308 145 292 174, 251 315 315 280 367 342 329 288 .261,272 288 315 348 367 290 415 302 346 . 157, 342 . 307 . 1 57, 357 251 , ....... Norian, Sanford ......... 145 Norquist, Loraine 415 Norris, Allen . . .333, 415 Norris, Paul . ... 175 Norris, William . 274,416 Northrop, Phillip ....... 237 Northway, Janet ......... 314 Norton, Lome .......... 351 Norton, Richard ......... 148 Northwood. Marjorie ..... 261 Norwood, Fred .......... 288 Nouwirth, Frederick . . . 344 Nouzak, Valasta ...... 416 Novy, Elizabeth ....... 416 Novy, Betty .......... 308 Nowak, Roy .341,416 458 Nyberg, ' Richard . 1 13, 129, 321 Nyenhuis, Helen 416 Nylander, Kathryn ... 167, 258 Nyren, Marvin 348 Oberman, Gerald 283 O ' Brien, David 28 O ' Brien, James 348 Ocampo, Pablo 1 62 Ochs, Ann 306 O ' Connor, Richard . . .327,416 Oddo, Nichola 282 Odell, Eugene 123, 293 O ' Dell, George 292,416 O ' Dell, John 282 Oehler, Eileen 166 O ' Hara, Daniel 163 O ' Hara, Jane 135 Ohrenberger, John 282 O ' Keay, Patricia 266 O ' Keefe, Thomas 337 O ' Laughlin, Lee 262 Oldberg, Karin 314 Oldsky, Jo 256 O ' Leary, John 274 O ' Leary, Laurelle 264 Oleinick, Samuel 373 Oles, William 375 Olive, Jenjamin 319, 349 Oliver, Carol 304 Oliver, Helen 416 Oliver, Joyce 300 Olmstead, Marjorie 261 Olmsted, Louise 3 1 0, 41 6 Olsen, Peter 179 Olsen, William 374 Olshansky, Donald 373 Olson, Donald 293, 339 Olson, James 332,416 Olson, Kent 157,293 Olsson, Erina 261 Oithoff, Kenneth . . . .370,416 O ' Malley, Charles 359 Onders, Louis 346 Ondishko, Christian . . 276 Onofrey, Robert 145, 416 Oosterbaan, Bennie 191 Oosterhouse, Cleon 416 Opiola, Jeanne 163 Oppenheim, Maurice . .416 Oppenheim, Patricia . 31 6, 416 Oppenheimer, Clara .163,262 Opperman, Arthur ... .171 Orman, Stuart 347, 416 Orr, Carolyn 261, 306 Orr, Cynthia 264 Ortwig, Ralph 284 Orwig, James 346 Osberg, Arlene 416 Osborn, James 393 Osborn, Kay 175 O ' Shaughnessy, Raymond. .333 O ' Shaughnessy, Richard . . . 1 10, 188, 190, 191,235 Oshinsky, Bernice Osius, Theodore . . . Osmer, John Osmond, Joanne . . Osten-Sacken, John. Osterweil, Carol . . . Ostrov, Cecilia ... Otterman, James . . Ouhadi, All Outcalt, Herman . . Outcalt, Joseph . . . Overholt, Hubert Overholt, Robert . . Owen, John Owen, Mrs. John . . Owens, James .... Oziuga, Bernard 97, 119 369 288 174,261 284, 416 . . . .416 .264,301 .177 .362,416 371 .290 .375,416 .333 .171, 366 .314 . .172 . .370 Pack, Beverly . . . Padover, Lois ... Paetau, Max . . Palaszek, Casimir Paley, Robert .... Pallin, John . . . . Palluth, William . Palmer, Barbara Palmer, Donald Palmer, Hayden . Palmer House Palmer, Mary . Palmer, William . Palston, Anne . . . Pang, Louis Panhcllcnic .... Pankey, Joanne . . Pannes, Steven . . Paparella, Michael Papazickos, Christopher Pope, Marion Papo, Martha Papp, Richard Poppas, Olympic Pappas, Paul Pappin, James . Papworth, Nancy . Paradis, Michael . Parcels, Clayton . Pardee, Ralph . Parish, Nancy . . . Park, MaryJo .... Park, Rodger ... Parker, Alden Parker, Christopher 300, 315, 334 259, 416 416 166 375 231 787 357 416 129 369 260 255 88 260 292 296 167 416 363 416 251 259 289 261 284 363 311 325 416 .416 310 .261 .325 374 350 Parker, Dorothy Parker, Philip Parker, Theodore Parkhill, Carol Parks, Beland Parks, William Parlone, llene Parmenter, Judith Parrot, Howard Parsons, Daniel Partee, Luella Pascoff, Pascah Paselk, NoraLea Pasikpv, Stanley Pasquill, John Passmore, Angela Pate, John Paterson, Patrick Patis, Eileen Potion, Joan Pctmos, Jane Paton, Beverly Patrick, Adam Patron, Barry Patton, Dr. Bradley Patterson, Carolyn Patterson, Gene Patterson, Marg Patterson, Ric hard Patterson Patterson) Russell Patton, Charles Paul, Robert Pauii, Stephen Paulik, Gerald Pauling, Patricia Paulson, Molly Paulus, Peter Pavesi, John Pavichevich, Pavloff, Constantin Pavlove, Irene Pawloski, Joseph Pawlowski, Regina Paxton, Lynn Payne, David Paysner, Margaret Paz, Ruben Paz, Tola Peabody, Brewster Peak, Dr. Helen Peake, Roger Peapples, Roger Pear, Walter Pearce, Edwin Pearlman, Emily Pearlman, Lawre Pearlmutter, Art Pearsall, Guerney Pearson, Louise Pearson, Pearson, Wallace Pease, Robert Peck, Clyde . Peck, John . Peck, Rita Peck, Robert Peckham, John Pederson, Gordon Pederson, Marilyn Pedigo, James Pedro, Alma Peer, Eleanor Pehlke, Robert Peirce, Jack Peisachow, Lois Peklo, Kenneth Pelham, Howard Pell, Jacque . Pella, G. Roy 1 Pellerin, Mary Pelto, Maurice Pelton, Ronald Pemberton, Jeffrey Pengilly, Shirley Penner, John Penning, Dwight Penney, Margaret 241, 304, Penny, Margaret 174, Pense, Ronald . Pepin, Ann . . Pequet, Archibald Perajta, Stella Perdices, Carmen Perelli, Wanda Perelman, Barbara Perez, Ramon . Pericin, Bernice Perigo, Patricia Perin, Valerie Perkins, Kenneth Perkins, William Perlin, Elizabeth Pernell, Patricia Pero, Roy Perrin, Nancy . Perrine, Pal . . , Perry, John . . . Perry, Joyce Perry, Lowell . . Perry, Richard . Perry, Ronald . Perry, Wilbur . . Persellin, Donald Pershing Rifles Person, Douglas Person, Duane , Peters, Donald . Peters, Roger . . Peters, Theodore Peterson, Carl Peterson, Donald iy . . . .257 366,416 ore . . . . . . .348 1 . .313 . . . .416 n . .289 265 idith . 298 d . . .416 It ... . .292 . . . .416 jh . ' . ' : . .121 .eo . . - . . . 166 ley . .280 .293 gela . . .... 263 349 rick . .374 301, 416 . 305 . . 260 y . .260 .... 288 . . . .346 adley . . . 60 rolyn . . ne . . 417 319, 341 .rgaret . lard . . . .257 179, 349 bert . . . .274 ssell . . . .328 JS .338 177, 417 339 . .280 cia . . . 175, 417 y 261,417 30,231, 235,338 . . . .283 Raymond no, 217,417 antin . . . . 163 e . . . .101 :ph . . . . .417 ;gina . . . 148 . .256 . . .332 jaret . 301,417 ... 1 62 162 vster . . .... 288 ;n 83 . .417 er . .287 331 .... 363 lily ' ' . ' . ' . ' . . . . .417 wrence . ... 347 Arthur . .... 290 ney - . . . 290 se . .417 on . . . . . .302 lace . . . . . . .371 350 284 284 145 351,417 :O 348 don . 291 ilyn . . . 298,417 . . .281 162 255 4 ' . 353 .131, 161, 333 is 101, 263 h . . . .274 ird 368 . .175, 178, 417 11, 235, 338,417 302 231, 369 ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . 375 :ffrey . 130, 131 cy .... 169, 264,417 371,417 ,ht : . . .370 417 ,241, 304, 417 417 267 d ' ' . ' . ' . 374 252 i . . . 162 259 ra 145, 151, 417 274 1 34, 243, ' 255 174, 310 251 131, 161, 356 157, 292 417 311 274 311 280 290 96, 305 324 157, 283 285 348 279, 347 157 369 363 288 346 329 121, 275 . 191 274,279,417 Peterson, Jon 291 Peterson, Phyllis . . .95, 1 16, 163, 241, 304,417 Peterson, Raymond 179, 335,417 Peterson, Robert Peterson, Shirley Peterson, Sylvia . Pethick, David . . Petricotf, Nancy Petrie, Ann .... Petrie, Barbara . Petrie, George Petrie, Richard Pett, James Fettengill Jane . . Pew, Jeanne ... Pew, Richard .... Pevos, Raphael . . Pezet, Patricia . . . Pfeiffer, Larry . . . Phelps, Constance Phi Alpha Kappa Phi Chi Phi Delta Chi Phi Delta Epsilon Phi Delta Theta Phi Eta Sigma Phi Gamma Delta Phi Kappa Psi Phi Kappa Sigma Phi Kappa Tau Phi Rho Sigma Phi Sigma Delta Phi Sigma Kappa Phiele, Howard . . Philippine Club Phillips, Margaret Phillips, Patricia . Phillips, Patrick . Phillips, Richard Physical Education Club 367 . 254 267 . .355,417 119, 301 95, 311, 417 . . . 163, 417 .291 290, 340 319, 325 .... 260 254, 417 357,415 283 305 179, 291 . .263 370 371 372 373 337 121 338 339 340 341 374 342 343 156 162 250 . .150 . . .355 .341 174 Philpott, Douglas . . .235, 417 Philp, Constance ........ 263 Pi Lambda Phi .......... 344 Pi Tau Sigma ........... 123 Piasecki, Joanna ........ 263 Piatt, Gladys ........... 31 C Piatt, Roberta . . .174,243, 308 Pickard, James ....... 336 Pickel, Francis ...... 122, 417 Pickett, Edward ..... 165, 288 Piehl Mary Lou ......... 166 Pierce, Betty .......... 417 Pierce, Frederick ......... 363 Pierce, Gail ............. 249 Pierce, Horace .......... 327 Pierce, Joseph 291 Pierce, Lea ............. 3 Pierce, Nathaniel ........ 334 Pierce, Richard ...... Pieron, Rita ........ 174, 267 Pierpont, Wilbur ......... 82 Pierson, Arthur .......... 357 Pierson, Patricia ......... 411 Pifko, Evelyn ........ 47 Pike, Frederick ...... 367,417 Pike, Larry ........... Pike, Mary .... Pike Virginia ...... 116, 131,311,418 Pilcher, James Pillon, Carol Pincoe, Frederick . Pines, Phillip Pingel.Carl Pingston, Beatrice 368 . ' IS 157,330 342 ' ?7l 150,418 nriuaiwiif i- ojn " - - -- i Pinkerton, Richard 87, 1 1 5, 338 Pinney, Jack Pipp, Carol .... Pipper, George . Piroch, Goldie Pi-Sunaer, James Pitkin, " Nancy Pittler, William Pittman, Richard Pizer, Russell Placeway, Carl . Plam, Richard . Plant, Marcus . Piatt, Elaine Piatt, Thomas . Plazola, Nerio Fletcher, David . Pletta, Ann . . Pletta, Nancy . . Plewes, John Plice, Samuel Plodzien, Leonard Ploeg, Robert Ploeger, John Plotnick, Gilbert . Plotnik, Sheldon .... Plott, Jeanne Ploughman, Theodore Ploughman, Timothy Pious, Lois Plude, George Plum, Thomas Plumer, David 340, 418 Plummer, Helena . Plumton, Ann 95,115,290$ Plumton, Margaret Plunkett, Richard 349 Podesta, Galen 34 Podelski, Frank Poe. Howard Pohl, Keith 89, 286, 292 Poindexter, Harold 2 Poland, Ronald 3 Polaskey. Donald 289 Polcyn, Fabian 281,418 Polera. Rocco . . Pollack, Frank . Pollard, Charles Pollak. Lois Pollock, William Ponas, Henry . Ponitz, David . Ponticello, Santo 333,418 418 351 250,418 . .163,418 252 344 . .145 . .145 279 . 282 237 . .247,255 89, 321 .281 176, 362,418 119, 150,315 . . .315 418 280,418 284 . 418 418 365,418 365 . . .257 .321 .123 .... 249 173 328 .145 . 342 . .418 .129 332,418 . . .287 .275 .87, 113 NELSON PHOTOGRAPHERS Ann Arbor PHONE NO. 2-6268 COMPOSITES GROUPS PORTRAITS PANORAMAS MODERN BOOKBINDING IS DIFFERENT The mass production of books requires modern machines, efficient methods and the " know how. " Select for your bookbinder a progressive concern with the experience and ability to give your book the style, " feel " and dur- ability it should have. The best is available. BROCK AND RANKIN Edition Book and Catalog Binding For More Than 60 Years 61 9 South LaSalle Street CHICAGO 5, ILLINOIS WEBER ' S Supper Club Fine Foods Deliciously Prepared oom Michigan ' s Finest Selection of Imported Domestic Wines Beer ON HIGHWAY U. S. 12 2 MILES WEST OF ANN ARBOR 459 243 262 Ramsay, Craig 371 Pope, John Popkin, Susan 115, 117, 140, Popp, John ... . . . Porretta, George 120, Porritt, John . .333, Portalatin, Alexis . . . Porter, Gretta Porter, Kenneth .... Porter, Robert Porter, William Portnoy, Robert .... Portwood, Romulus . . Portz, Laura Postma, Howard . . . Potter, Cynthia Potter, Donald Potter, Richard Potter, Susan Potts, John Potts, Judith Povenz, Douglas .... Povenz, Jacqueline Powell, Betty Powell, John Powell, Shirley Powell, William Powers, James Powers, Joseph Prag, Joyce Prasad, Kameshwar Proschan, Eugene . . Pratt, Allan Pratt, David Predmore, Carolyn Predmore, Jill ... Prekosovich, Fred . Premo, Douglas . . . ' .171 252, ' 41 8 339,418 363,418 367,418 ... 284 .249 ... 283 335 . . .275 .342,418 . .284 ... 305 .120,418 .119,306 .121 .281,351 . .310 . 287 . .418 .119,339 . . .257 . 249, 300 346 . .418 . .282 . 274 .274,330 257 . 162 . .176 157 . .288 . .259 314,418 .362,418 .... 1 63 280 Ramsell, John Ramsey, Elinor 305, 4 19 Ramzy, Amina 1O Randall, Corydon Randall, Robert 1 71 , 419 Randolph, Joan .249,302 Raney, Patricia Ranger, Arthur i ' S2 Rankin Carol 249, 300 Rankin, Judyth 97,243,309 Ransom, Clifton Rantenberg, Arthur Rasback, James 356, 419 Rasch, Martha 263 Rasmussen, Thue , . 287 Rassma, Hazim .160,279,419 Ratiola, Clifford . Ratner, Lawrence .131,350 Raube, Robert 367,419 Rauschenberger, Marilyn 309, 419 Rauser, John ]79 Rautiola, Ruth 252, 419 Raushi, Raymond Ravenscroft, Edward 346 Ravesloot, Harold 370 Raviolo, Judith 300 Rawline, James 357, 419 Ray, Barbara 167,419 Ray, Joseph Ray, Thomas 1 64 Rayl, Anne 266 Raymond, Russell 346 Raz, Robert 89, 292 Re, Eugene 37C Rea, Mary 310,419 Rea, Thomas 374 Rea, Walter 83, 88, 140 Reacock, Bertha 252 Prescott, Betty 418 .92,348 Read, Philip 284 Reader, Frances Prescott House Preskill, Alice Presnell, David Preston, David Preston, Delbert Preston, James Preston, Kenneth Prettie, Diane 261 301 368,418 327 418 . .285 . .272 .315,418 333 Reader, Mark 1 28, 1 37 Reagan, Eugenie .... 169, 31 Reamer, Betty 260 Reamon, William 419 Reardon, Robert 354 Reardon, Timothy 172 Rearick, Janet 307 Rearick, Robert 419 Reavis, Joann 302 Price, Daffne Price, George Price, Marjorie Pi ice, Ralph . .137 . .285 . . .315 .171,418 Recht, Michael 288, 342 Reck, Linda 96, 1 50 Reckenbeil, Peter 359 Rector, Mary Ann 25 Rector Robert 370 Price, Shirley Redd Charles 368 Prickett, Margaret Pridmore, John Priest, William Prillwitz, Herbert Primack, Marvin . . . . Primak, Verne .369 .170, 290 . .274 . .373 365 Reddina, David 274 Reder, Grace 263 Redfern, Donald 419 Redfield, Michael 419 Redick, David 289 Redick Milton .178 Prince, Edgar Prindle, JoAnn Prior, James Prior, Judith Pritchard, Charlotte 174 Pritzer, Hagoi Procita, Leonard . . . . Procter, Conrad Proestel, Robert . . . . Protzman, Kathryn Protzman, Robert . . Prowett, Jean Pruder, Eileen Prybylowicz, Albert . Przybysz, Norbert . . Psi Omeqa Psi Upsilon Pucholski, Ralph . .370, 418 .300 .354,418 257 ,260,419 . .419 . . 290 . . .121 .. .357 167,263 375,419 . 264 .249 284 . .276 375 345 283,375 290 Reed, Billie 419 Reed, Charles 274,419 Reed, Daniel 369 Reed, John 140 Reed, Peter 356,419 Reed, Warren 176 Reese, Anabel 419 Reeves House 282 Reganall, Nancy 419 Reger, Lawrence . 176, 362, 419 Reich, Samuel 288 Reichart, Anne 307 Reichort, Henri 274 Reid, Billie 313 Reid, Jasper 284 Reid, Robert 272, 419 Reidinger, Albert 275 Reifel, Christine 100, 307 Reifler, Dorine 41? Puehter. Marilyn . . . . Punh, Reginald . . . 419 .120,374 419 Reioel, Thomas 363 Reilly, Mary 255, 331 Pullin, James Pumroy, Iris .145 305,419 309 Reilly, Richard 369 Reimensnyder, Frederick .178 Purcelt, James Purcell, Joanne 280 256 Rein, Nancy 95, 302,419 Purdy, Dyke Pusch, Jerry Puthuff Fdqar . .334 338 331 Reinhardt, Howard 288 Reinhold, William 346 Putnam. Barney . . Pyrros, Christopher . Q Oua, Stephen Oualman, Harold Ouan, Kuo-Chiew Ouarderer, Trese Quarterdeck Out, Leonico Ouialey, William Ouine, Gretchen Ouinlan, Diane Ouinlin. Thomas Ouinn, Robert Quintal, Claudette R Raban, Rhoda . . . . .324 279 .112,338 .375 177,293 259 173 162 290 304 306 279 419 255 107 Reinstein, Janet 1 18, 247, 252,419 Reinstra, Howard 370 Reinstra, James . . . 293 Reissing, Theodore .281,333 Reister, Russell 420 Reister, Walter 89 Reitdorf, Vernon 171 Reiter, Samuel 323 Remus, Norton 358 Rende, Virainia 257 Rendulich. ' Zlatko 420 Rendziperis, William 285 Renfrew, Bruce 280 Renfrew, Robin 118,314 Renkenberger, Nancy 263 Renner. Daniel 363 Reno, Theodore 420 Rensch, Walter 420 179 Rentschler Sally 145 Pack, Annemarie . . . Rack, Eleanor Rackow, Barbara . . . Radant, Jacque . . . . Padant. William . . Rodel, Drew Radqens, Paul 419 252 . . . .419 145, 157 145 . .348 . 363 Ressequie, Joan 251 Restrepo, John 287 Retzler, Burton 364 Reubene. Virginia . . 96, 302 Reus, William 371 Reuter, Erl 279 Reuter Erland 420 Radtke, Robert 419 Reueno, James . .279 347 Rex Harley 145 309 Rexford William 337 Raisch, Louis Raisin, Joan . .315 .257 Reynolds, Charles . . . 276, 420 Raisor, Thomas Rakov, John .292, 327 357 Reynolds, H. Roberts 151 Reynolds Robert .145 Ralston, Anne . . . . Rambeau. David .167 . .324 Reynolds, Sandra . . . .314,420 Revnolds. Sue . .420 Rheinhart, Melvin Rhodes, Charles Rhodes, Charlotte Rhodes, John Rice, Alan . Rice, Betty . . Rice, Frank . . Rice, Joan Rice, Kenneth Rice, Philip Rice, Richard Rice, Robert Rice, Wilbur Richard, Roger Richard, Timothy Richards, Gilbert Richards, James Richards, Jerry Richards, Judith Richards, Julia Richards, Richard Richardson, Dean Richardson, George Richardson, Paul . Richardson, Robert 1 Richardson, Robert Richardson, Ronald Richardson, Wi ' " Richman, Paul Richmond, Thomas 171, " Richter, Elizabeth Richter, Ralph Ricks, Robert Ricumstrick, C Ridall, Barbara Riddell, George Ridha, Mohammed Ridley, Donald Riecker, James Rishma, Gertrude Rietberg, Gerald Rietdorf, Vernon Rifkin, Bruce Rifkin, Carol Rifle Club Rigg, Charles Riggs, Susan 83,94, Riley, Donald Riley, Emile Riley, Robert Rinehart, Pearl Ring, Harvey Ring, Walter Rinkevicz, Amelia Rtnne, Phyllis . Rippie, Marilyn Risgin, Ojars Risman, Edith Rismann, Bernd Rispler, Mary Ritow, Grace Ritter, Charles Ritzier, Ronald Rivera, Aida Rivers, Marie Rivers, Robert Rivkin, Charles Rizzo, Eugene Rizzo, Frank Rizzo, Paula Roach, Susan Robb, Gerald Robbins, Annette Robbins, Beverly Robbins, Lynn . . Robbins, Marilyn Robbins, Richard Robbins, Robert Robinson, Jean Roberts, Gerald Roberts, Gordon Roberts, Janet Roberts, Laura Robert, Paul Roberts, Richard Roberts, Sara Roberts, Terry Roberts, Thomas Robertson, Alen Robertson, Alice Robertson, David Robertson, Glenn Robertson, Joan Robertson, Mary Robertson, Ruth Robertson, Sanford Robertson, Vii Robin, Soretta Robiner, Donald Robins, Frederick Robins, Janis Robinson, Arthur Robinson, Bette Robinson, Douglas Robinson, Edwin Robinson, Elton Robinson, Ernest Robinson, Howard Robinson, Jeanne Robinson, Kent Robinson, Shirley Roble, Raymond Roby, Douglas Rochester, Richard Rock, Barbara Rockfellow. Ri( Rockwell, George Rodriguez, Ann Rodriguez, Louis Roduquer, Rafael Roe, Nolan . . Roedsr, William Roelofs, Karen Roemer, Richard Roen, Georpe Roeser, Waldomar Roesner, Donald vin . . . . ES . .373 276, 420 Roesner, Mono Rogat, Kenneth .... 175,421 129,358 otte . . . 167,251 Roger, Bruce . . . .421 . 170 Rogers, John . 337 . . . .170 Rogers, Lawrence .290 . . .313 ' !349 Rogers! Mary . . .421 266, 420 Rogers, Ronald . . . .366 ' . ' . ' . i i i , 119, 355 Rohleder, Jo .... 308 .420 Rohleder, Joanne . . . . . . .262 289 Rohlfing, Paul . . . .285 ... 327 Roland, Richard . . .285 293 Rom, Joseph . . . . 173 276 Roman, Joanne . . 134 thy . . ... .283 Romero, Paul 163, 293 irt gs 17 5, ' 372 ' 112, 122, J23, 178,421 f . . .279 Romine, Mr. Robert . .... 308 th . .286 Romzick, Paul . . . .421 251 Ronquillo Ester .162 ord . . . . 283,420 Rood, Judith 174 ;an . . . . .282 Roof, James ... 120, 177, 357 eorge . 3Lll 319, 348 . . . .349 Rooks, Arthur Rooks, Wendell 163, 421 ...370 bert Rooney, Robert . . .371 112, 177,351 Roos, Gerald 121, 333 berta Roose, Arlene 243, 300 1 17, 252,420 Ro per, Joyce 150, 311 onold . . 319, 348 Roper, Marilyn . . . .421 illiam . .420 Rorabacher, David . . . .281 .... 347 Rosbolt, James . . . .363 mas . . Rosbolt, Paul . . . .363 7 1 , 29 1 , 366,420 Rose, Gilbert . . . 283 ieth 252 Rose, Janice ... . . . .316 .336 Rose, John . .284 . . .145 Rose, Ralph 107, 358 llemmet .261 Rosefield, Ronld 347, 421 3 148,259 Resell, Sidney . . . .353 6 334 Rosen, Lawrence . . . . .285 imed . . 160, 287 Rosenbaum, Arthur . . . . .421 i .273 Rosenbaum, Happy .... 250 s 322 Rosenbaum, Lau . . .374 ude . . . . .309 Rosenberg, Donald . . 119,421 ild . .370 Rosenberg, Joan . . . . . . .316 on 366 Rosenblatt, Roberta .264 347 Rosenbloom, Dorothy . .259 . .264 Rosenblum, Albert 171, 421 173 Rosender, Ruth 257, 258 . . . .420 Rosenfeld, Betty-Ann .316 Rosenfeld, Robert 41, 178, 293 95, 1 16, 3 1 4, 420 Rosenfield, Betty-Ann .... 97 368, 420 Rosengarten, Albert . . . .365 . .283 Rosenman, Mono . . . .... 307 284 Roenstein, Nancy . . .259 1 . ' . .249 Rotenstreich, Feme ... .316 157,287 Rosenthal, Eleanor . . . . . .421 139 Roenthal, Lucy . . . .421 rtelia . . . .420 Rosenthal, Sheldon . .... 287 . .304 Rosenthall, Lawrence .... 342 n ... 307 Rosenwasser, Michael .... 287 ... 362 Rosin, Audrey . . .255 255 Rosoff, Barbara . . 259 id ' . ' . ' . ' . .... 344 Ross, Beverly . ... .261 . .420 Ross, Edwin . . .289 . .97 Ross, John . . . .235 s 348,420 Ross, Gilbert 421 Id .... .89, 356 Ross, Gretchen 309, 421 . . .162 Ross, Jacquelyn ... .421 . .148 . .289 Ross, James . Ross, John 223, . 283 356,421 BS 89, 358 Ross, Judith .... 309 i 368, 420 280 Ross, Margaret Ross, Mary .... 250 310,421 306, 420 Ross, Roberta 247, 421 315 Ross, Terence . 280 acn .275 Ross, William . . 350 ;tte rly . . . . . .264 . . . 264 Rosse, Arleen ...... Rosseau, Edward . 1 74 ... 279 . .420 Rossen, Jordan ... 121 lyn . . ard . . ;rt .... ... .301 . 279 . .89 Rossin, Herbert Rossner, Ruth Rotenstreich, Feme . 373 100 ... 259 n . . 103 Roth, Ferdinand ... 421 Id . . on 328, 420 177 Roth, Richard 335,421 t . J48, 243, 249 Rothenbaum, Norman .... 347 3 304, 420 Rothman, Barbara ... 264 120, 374, 420 Rothman, Nacy . . . .316 ird . . . . 283,420 251 Rothman, Ruth . - Rothschild. Donald . . 257 ... .279 f . 285 Rothslao, Jane . . 307 nas 9n .... . 276 96 Roty, Robert Pouner, Nancy 276 249, 301 ce . . . ivid 298 281, 341 Roudo, Luiaina . Rout, Marine 266 257, 300 ) c; " 7 enn . . . 327 Rovin, Benita .... 257 an .... ... 300 Rowe, Barbara ... 263 iry ... .311 Rowe, Milly . .... 306 th . .255 Rowe, Paul . . . 285 nford . 379 Rowe, Sara 1 -1 C rginia . . 311 . . . .255 Rowe, Thomas Rowland. Roy . .... 1 l- ... 421 .Id ' . ' . rick .280 . 281 Rowley, Mono Rowley, Raymond . 421 . 287 .276 Royer, William ... 33 1 hur . te . . .237 .169 Royston, Charles Rubenstein, Ann-Lousi 1 23 a ' - . 421 3.,- jglas . . nn ... 157 .281 Rubenstein, Linda Rubenstein, Ronald . . . .316 ... .323 jn .... ....366 Rubin, Frederick .... 358 BSt . . . ward . . nne . . it .... . 344 . .373 .314 .291, 349 Rubin, Joan Rubin, Lawrence Pubin, Edith Rubinoff, William 289, 420 1 63, 249 ... 373 rley . . nd . . . . s . . . . .259,420 ... 282 . .337 Rudak, John Rudolph, Mary Rudolph. Sylvia . 364 250 ... 261 :hard . . . . 179 Rue. John 421 D 249 Ruff, Eunice .150, 252, 421 ichard . . .275 Ruffner, Robert ...-,, . . . 334 irge . . an .... 351 . 420 Ruqgeri, Frank Ruqoerole, Richard 179 375,421 uis . .340 Ruioles, Patricia . . . .261 fael . .163 420 Rumsey, Bronson 111,234, 235, 348,421 im .... . . .339 Rundell, Carolyn 306 n 420 Ruoff, Louise 310, 421 ird . . . . .290 Rupert. Patricia .... . . 307 .350,420 Rupp, Gilbert .... 276 Dmar . . .282 Rupp, Noreen . 309 aid . .175,420 Ruppel, John ... 284 460 337 .190 313 121 366 113 The Alumni Association of the University of Michigan The official spokesman for the 150,000 graduates and former students of the University Divisions THE MICHIGAN ALUMNUS UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN CLUBS COUNCIL THE ALUMNI COUNCIL THE CLASS OFFICERS COUNCIL Keep contact with Michigan by reading THE MICHIGAN ALUMNUS Official publication of the Alumni Association For Seniors only a special " Introductory Price " has been established. By ordering early these New Alumni may have the mag- azine for the whole year for only TWO DOLLARS. This special rate applies for new alumni only for one, two, three or four year subscriptions. An annual subscription starts anytime and runs for twelve months. It ' s not the cheap- est subscription rate in the alumni world but the Michigan Alumnus is the best alumni magazine. The regular annual subscription rate. 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New and higher rates will be placed in effect after that date. $10.00 $75.00 461 Rupprecht, Donald 285 Rush, Carol 167,421 Rush, Kathleen 266 Ruskin, Robert 373 Russ, Warren 362, 421 Russell, Ja mes 349 Russell, Mrs. Jessie 307 Russel, Mary 421 Russell, Robert 231 Russell, Ruth 422 Russell, Sharon 251, 309 Russell, William 285 Russen, Jorden 352 Ruszala, Raymond 292 Rutherford, Janet 310 Rutstein, Harvey 89 Rutz, Joseph 375 Ryan, Arthur 331 Ryan, Garden 366 Ryan, James 122, 176, 273, 322, 422 Ryan, John 333 Ryan, Keith 293 Ryon, Mary . . . 262 Ryback, Arlene . 164, 243, 266 Ryden, Lee 264 Ryia, Evelyn 422 Ryia, Roni 252 Ryska, Kathleen ....260,422 Ryskamp, James 370 Ryskamp, Phillip 370 Rzepeck, Arnold 287 Sabel, Sue 257 Sabin, Byron 290 Sabiston, Dean 289 Sablich, Joseph 422 Sabo, Darlyne 97, 313 Sabo, Robert 329 Sacandy, Patricia 263 Sacchetti, Antonio 250 Sacchetti, Louis 289 Sach, Sally .249 Sachs, Melvin 323,422 Sackandy, Patricia 307 Sacks, Robert 293 Saferian, Margaret 422 Satfian, Rooert 375 Safir, Barry 342 Safron, Rosemarie 300 Sage, Julie 264 Sage, Paul 282 Saidel, Lois 264, 301 Sokai, Fairy 250 Salons, Lester 282, 358 Soldinger, Greta ... 1 19, 256 Salditt, Richard 356 Salem, Edward 280 Salisbury, William ... .89, 178 Salison, Gene .242 Sail, Joan 316,422 Salmon, Laura 148, 249 Solo, Amnon 173 Salo, Julio 422 Solo, Katharine 309 Salter, David 364 Sample, Theodore 364 Sams, Mitchell 349 Samuel, Kenneth 162 Samuel, Mrs 1 62 Sandall, Gary 285 Sander, John 285 Sandercock, Donald 327 Sanders, David 352 Sanders, Hildreth .299 Sanders, Marion .117, 1 67, 422 Sanders, Martha 243, 303 Sanders, Richard 422 Sanderson, Richard 328 Sanford, Mrs. Martha ...311 Sanford, Leonard ...111, 422 Sanford, Raymond 341 Sanocki, Frederick 371 Sanom, George 283 Sanregret, Barbara 298 Sansum. Ernest 349 Santa, Joseph 291 Santinga, John 370 Santos. Elmer 171 Saponfield, Eleanore 163 Sappinqton, Rosaline 167 Sarojoti, Kriong 179 Saran, Richard 422 Saraent, Charles 371 Sarikahya, Khildoon 160 Sarin, Donald 290 Sarko, Alexander .178 Sarnocke, Dorl 272, 276, 422 Sarr, Winifred . ... 174, 256 Sarraf, Eloise 300 Sarros, Alexander ... 177, 349 Sarya, Arnold 170, 328 Satin. Lowell 171 Sattelberg, Satnley 175, 178,422 Sattler, Emil 357 Sauer, Mary 263 Savell, Anne 167 Sawyer, Robert . . 283 Soxton, Keith 145, 157,422 Scabbard and Blade 1 7 Scamehorn, Richard 279 Scarchilli, Albert 422 Scardetta, George 289 Scarr, Harry 290 Schacht, Richard 275, 329 Schaeberle. Frederick . . 364 Schaefer, Gerd 422 Schaefer, James 178,351,42? Schaefer, John 33S Schaeffer. Charles 171 Schafer, Charles 333 Schafer, Dean 177 Schafer, Gilbert ... 322 Schafer, Marilyn 309 Schaffer, Donald 330 Schaffer, Joanne 249 Schaffner, Dwaine 290 462 Schaffner, Nancy . . Schaible, Margaret Schairer, Dean . . Schaller, Carol Schamach, Ira Schap, Donald Scharf, Margaret . Schatz, Frecerick Schatz, Ralph Schaupp, John Schechter, Lita Schechter, Ronald Scheel, Jerold Scheips, Mrs. . . Scheips, Pastor Scherer, Frederic Scherer, Michael Schick, John Schick, Richard Schicks, Barbara . . . . Schiefele, Stuart . . . Schiff, Arthur . . Schiff, Herman Schiff, Jacqueline 98, 1 1 5, Schili, Thomas ... Schiller, Jill . . Schiller, Nancy Schimmel, Sally Schimpke, Helen Schippel, John Schlafman, David Schlageter, Irmgard Schlain, David Schlict, Leo Schlusberg, Malcolm Schmerin, Donald Schmidgall, Tasso . Schmidt, David Schmidt, Donald Schmidt, Emily Schmidt, George . Schmidt, Gregory Schmidt, James . . . . Schmidt, Joel Schmidt, Leo . Schmidt, Leorn Schmidt, Rober Schmiedeke, Denis Schmier, Carol Schmitz, Anne 103, Schmitz, Donald Schmunk, Virginia Schneider, Herbert Schneider, Joseph . Schneider, Robert Schneiderman, Edith Schneiderman, A Schnell, Philip Schneyer, Jeron Schoch, Marilyn Schoeck, Barbara Schoenfeld, Hans . Schoenhals, Robert Schoettley, Frederick Schoff, Donald Schoff, Kenneth Scholl, Charles . Scholnick, Iva n Schols, Helen Schomaker, Tho Schomeyer, Dorothea Schon. Miouel Schoofs. Kenn Schor, Valerie Schostak, Jerome . Schour, Jerry , . Schram, Carlo Schrayer, Robert 110, 13C. Schreiber, Lawrence Schreiber, Sylvia Schreier, Leonard Schreiner, William Schrenk, Walter Schriber, Jerrv Schroeder, Carol Schroeder, Gary Schonfeld, Eleanor Schut, Alan Schulak, Eileen Schultz, Clifford Schultz, Donald Schu ' tz, Duane Schultz, Hnro ' d Schultz, John Schultz, Joyce Schultz, Paul Schultz, Ralston Schultz, Sallyan Schulze, Paul Schumacher, Eileen Schuon, Jerry Schuster, Janet Schuster. Richard Schuur, Gerald Schuur, Jerome Schuur, Maynard Schwartz, Arthur Schwartz, Charles Schwartz, Helen Schwartz, Larry Schwartz, Marilyn Schwartz, Max Schwartz, Richard c chwartz, Robert chwartz, Sheldon Schwartz, Shryver Schwartz, Svtvia Schwartz, Virainia Schwarz, Euieni chweinsberp, Stephen c chweitzer, James Schweizer, Grptchen Schweniger, Elaine 262 Schwimmer, Frederick . 293, 342 oret . Sciarra, John ' 175 ji i :h 92, 306, 422 Scoggin, Sallie 315,423 Sh . . .422 Scorill, Susan 145 Sh . 254,422 Scotilla, Donald .... 336 Sh 352 Scott, Douglas . . . .279 Sh 290 Scott, Janet . . . .423 Sh et 262 Scott, Harriet . . . .313 Sh :k 283 Scott House . .283 Sh 362 Scott, James 279, 375 Sh 333 Scott, Janet 129, 308 Sh 249 Scott, Laurence . 137 Sh aid 358 Scott, Leonard 356 Sh 422 Scott, Margaret . . . . . . . .266 Sh .166 Scott Virginia 298 cu . 166 Scovill, John 328 in Sh E.. ...422 Screiber, Richard ... .353 Sh 2 Scroggins, Richard . . . . .349 Sh 1, 110, 119, 379 Scroggins, Ronald . ... 292 Sh 166, 282 Scroll 116 Sh 375 Scruggs, Grant ..114, 235,353 Sh 3 313 Scruggs, Jack ... .362 Sh t .... 329 Scruggs, James 423 Sh 365, 422 Seaborn, Judith 132 Sh 365 Sears, Philip 339 Sh ine Seavoy, Grace 423 Sh 5, 169, 301,422 Sebastian, Joel ... .423 Sh 365 Seckle, Joachim ... .179 Sh . 42 274 ru 95 Sedlmoyr, Dorothey . ! .261 in Sh 1 302 D CA n 311 Seeberger, William . . . .... 35 t 364 Sh Sh ... 319, 359 Seeby, Ole .... 122 Sh id 344 Seeds, Geanne 263 Sh igard .... 252 Seekings, Delbert 293 Sh . 282 Segall, Anne 134 Sh 235, 348 Icolm . 342 Segaloff, Walter Seeger, Martha . . 1 05, 347, 423 314,423 Sh Sh Id 284 Seger, Susan ... .314 Sh so 178 .282 J 292, 327 Segessman, Harry . . Segesta, James Seglund, Ragnor . . .423 121,292 ... .423 Sh Sh 262 Seauin, Edna 261 Sh ; 145, 292 Seibert, Dintsy .251 Sh V 114,286,287 Seibold, David Seiden, William . . 367,423 127,423 Sh Sh 292 Seidon, Norma .296, 301,423 Sh 422 Seiffert, Stanley ... .322 Sh 83 )cc Seigel, Howard 358 Sh t-jj Seigel, Paul 344 351, 368, 422 Seippel, Paul 357 Sh nis 171,273,422 Seils, William Seijas, Rafael ... 293 . . . .423 Sh Sh 260 Seitz, Allan 283 Sh 3, 116,315,422 Seitz, David Seitzman, Alice ... .172 ... .163 Sh Sh d 356 nii-i " ?fin Sekhar, Balachandra . .162 IQ ZDU Selbst, Ronald 373 423 Sh ert 342 -u 9Q3 Self, John .283 Sh n zyj rt 7ft3 Seligson, Audrey 316,423 Sh IT .OJ !dith 299 Michael 89, 342 1 73 Seligson, Stuart Selim, Georaes Sellers, William 276 160,423 ... .423 Sh Sh Sh ne 89, 283, 323 Sellgren, James Seitz, Donald 423 290 Sh Sh i , . . 260, 422 ' a 422 Seltzer, Carol 256 Sh is 292 Seltzer, Ronald .347 Sh : ert " ' .123, 139 lerick . . 351 274 Selvinq, Benjamin. . . . Solving, Margaret . . . . Selway, Mary 374, 423 423 250, 313 Sh Sh i 1 70 Semegen, Joan 252,423 Sh . ' . " . " ,355,422 358 422 Semhoski, Lorraine . . . Senseman, Fleet 150 319, 321 Sh Sh 261 Sensenbrenner, Lyle . . . . 287 Sh. mas 287 Senter, Albert . . 291 Sh. othea 302, 422 288 Seooh, Gay Seppler. Raymond . . ... 263 .284 Sh Sh. h . . 290 Serbinski. Gerald . . . . . .423 Sh. 493 Serge, Robert 173 Sh. r 3 _ 347 Serav, Wallery 362 Sh. 16 3t 89 Sevebeck, Corol ... 304 Sh. . . . ' . . . ' . .250 Severance, Kathryn . . 302 Sh. Sewell, Robert ... .121 Sh. 3, 135, 161 ,423 Sexworth, Thomas . . . . . . .351 Sh. nce 1 70 Seyferth, Bla-ne 7RO Shi i . 308 Seymour, Cyrilla 423 Sh. d 121, 352 Seymour, Roaer 170, 279 Sh. im 119 ' 327 Seymour, Sally . . . .315 Sh. 123 ' 283 Shadford. Joyce ... 423 Sic ' 358 Shaefer, Charles . . . . 793 Sic 249 423 Shaevsky, Mark .... 290 Sid 335 Shafer, John ... 357 Sie lor 264 Shafer, Marcia ... 300 Sie 374 Shaffer, Ronald 172 Sie 95, 247 Shaffer, Suzanne Sie 357 95, 98, 1 1 6, 473 Sie 1 16, 327 Shaarin, Judith .... 243, 264 Sie 349 Shalan, Leslie . . . 423 Sie 290 473 Shambes, Flaine 423 Sie . . . . 170 279 Shambes, Georaia . . . 174, 314 Sig 423 Shambes, Patricia . . . 30R Sig 291 Shambes, Pauline . . . . . 314 Siq 139 328 Shanbero. Carole . . . . . . 267. Sig . . 1 66, 264 Shane, Michael . . . 2R5 Sig 283 Shannon. Thomas . . . . 33 Siq een . 307 Shantz, Kenneth . . . . 359 Siq 423 Shantz, Jack 424 Sig 264 Shapero, Bertrnm . . . . . . 347 Sig d . . 284 Shapirio, Joseph 275 Sia 280, 282 Shapiro, Howard 121. 342 Sik 176 Shapiro, Inez . . . 316 Sik d . . 325 Shapiro, Judith . . . 260 Silt r . , . . 176,423 Shapiro, Richard 359 Silt . , .342 Shapley, Henry 289, 424 Silt 96 Shopman, Mrs. Samuel 297 Sill . .284 Shard, Robert . . . 32 Silv n 255 Shorf, Robert . . . 274 Sil 352 Sharland, Marilyn Sih rd 167, 263,474 Sil 166,319,343 Sharma, Jaodish . . . . 162.474 Sil t 423 Sharnbern. Rolf . 371 Sil 3n . 292 Sharp, Charles . . 7.79 Sil r 373 Sharp, Elizabeth . .311 Sil . . 1 34, 249 Sharp, James 114 Stil lia ... 250 Sharp. James 129, 35 Sin ; 367,423 Sharoio Burt R7 Sin ephen ... 288 Shatz, Georoe 334 Sin es 165 Shatz. Malcolm 424 Sin hen . . 313 Shaull. Verln . 424 Sin ne 264 Shavelson, Barbara . ...301 Sin Shavelson, Deborah 301 Shaw, Bhanu 162 Shaw, Eleanor 101, 250 Shaw, Keneth 338 Shaw, Mary 148, 251 Shaw, Patricia 249 Shawaker, Steven 351 Shawley, Nancy 174 Shea, Beverly 309 Sheahan, Jan 305 Sheahan, Joan . ,169, 305, 424 Shear, Stewart 288 Shearer, Versal 424 Shearon, James 351 Shecter, Daniel 373 Sheets, Joanne 250, 309 Sheffler, George 280 Shein, Lois 261 Sheinfeld, Phyllis 424 Shekter, Murray 365 Sheldon, Carol . 266 Sheldon, Edward. 284. 371, 424 Sheldon, Frances ... . 302 Sheldon, John ... . 293 Sheldon, Phillip 274 Shelkey, Nancybelle 260 Shelman, Mayda . . 145 Shelton, William 367 Shepard, Vernon 293, 424 Shepherd, Charles .424 Shepherd, John . 121, 283 Shepherd, Margaret 424 Shepherd, Margaret - .424 Shepler, Sally 308, 424 Sherbin, Benjamin 292 Sherbin, Herbert 373 Sherer, Marion 145, 424 Sherlock, Robert 237 Sherman, Dorthea .... 148, 252,424 Sherman, Ellen 150, 249 Sherman, James 334 Sherman, Larry 284 Sherman, Mary 305 Sherman, Mayda 151 Sherman, Reene 316,424 Sherman, Sylvia 145, 150, 151 Sherman, Warren 283 Sherman, William 122, 123, 177,424 Sherrer, Elizabeth . . 92, 314 Sherwood, Margaret 298 Shevin, Kenneth 347 Sheyer, Stanley 358 Shick. Richard 424 Shields, Jacqueline . , . . 116, 296, 313 Shields, Kenneth 351 Shields, Richard 274 Shiels, Nancy 252, 424 Shiffer, George 424 Shilling, Barbara 255, 300 Shimabukuro, Takeshi . . 179 Shindala, Saeed 160 Shingler, Margaret 300 Shinnick, Clair 314 Shipman, Dorothy 163 Shlimovitz, Miriam 257 Shlimovitz, Rozalind . 92, 241, 263 Shirley, Richard 325 Shiroma, George 292 Shlanta, Stephen 292 Shoaibi, Suhail 160 Shoares, Marilyn 1 63, 306 Shoemaker, Kent 325 Shoemaker, Rollin ..281,364 Shoff, Donald 175, 424 Shongut, Lawrence ,347,424 Snoop, Mary 308 Snarling, Robert 290 Shotell, Charles 368 Shotz, Frederick 342 Shower, Richard 364 Shumaker, Donald 424 Shuptrine, Betty 258 Shur, Eleanor 255 Shuster, Allen 107, 352 Sichler, Edward 355 Sickrey, William 424 Sidenbera, Barbara . . .255, 316 Sieden, William 358 Siefert, Janice 300 Siegel, Lewis 223 Sieqel, William 347 Siersma, Carolyn 243 Sievers, Robert 325 Sievert, Gilbert 424 Siegesmund, Anita 12 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 346 Sigma Alpha lota 150 Siqma Alpha Mu 347 Sigma Chi 348 Sigma Delta Tau 316 Siqma Gamma Epsilon 171 Sigma Nil 349 Sigma Phi 3 0 Sigma Phi Epsilon 351 Signer, Jr., Carl 171 Sikkema, Donald 37 Sikkenga, Shirley . . .261,302 Silberberg, Donald 358 Silberman, Bonnie 260 Siler, Shirley 424 Sills Dennis 351 Silver, Alice 117, 126,414 Silver, David 347 Silver, Joseph 284 Silverblatt, Barbara 315,424 Silverman, Mawra 424 Silverman, Milton 35 Silverman, Renee 260 Silverman, Shirleyetta . . . .257 Stilverstone, Janis 313 Simmons, Alan 336 Simmons, Richmond 424 Simmons, Walter 178 Simmons, James 297 Simms, Isabel 255 Simms, Isabel 424 For generations of Michigan men and women Wahr ' s has meant books. After you leave Ann Arbor, remember our fine service. Special attention given to all mail orders. WAHR ' S UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE 316 South State Street " Michigan ' s Oldest and Most Complete Book Store " Leaders in Quality Men ' s Wear " On Michigan Campus for Over a Quarter Century SAFFELL BUSH 310 S. STATE STREET BEST WISHES AND LOTS OF LUCK TO THE CLASS OF ' 54 from LEE ' S BARBERS EAST UNIVERSITY MEAL MART CAFETERIA 338 MAYXARD ST. " SER E YOURSELF THE BEST 1 BREAKFAST NOON DINNER 7:00-11:00 11:00-1:30 5:00-7:00 CLOSED SUNDAYS " THROUGH THE ARCADE " Simms, Theodore . 278, 352 Simon, Bernice 301 Simon, Elise 424 Simon, E. Roger 424 Simon, Helene 117, 126,252,424 Simon, Joseph 325 Simon, Ned 100, I 14 Simon, Nicolas 293 Simon, Jr., Parnell 424 Simon, Sue 264 Simons, Sheldon 365, 425 Simons, William 319 Simonton, Rose Marie 425 Simpson, John 148 Simpson, Michael .179, 280 Simpson, Richard 374 Simpson, William 367, 425 Sims, Diana 304, 425 Sincock, Patricia . 167, 261 Sinesio, Patricia 266 Singer, Jerome 167 Singer, Phyllis 260 Singer, Thomas 337 Singer, Warren 342 Singh, Avatar 162 Sipiore, Leonard 1 48 Sipman, Patricia 263 Siporin, Samuel .318, 320, 352 Sippala, Marianne 260 Siroskey, Patricia ... .261 Sisson, James 363, 425 Sisson, Kathryn 251 Sist, Arthur 121 Siu, Abraham . . 425 Sivagnanam, Rajapalayam . . 162,425 Skaff, Diana 119, 313 Skaff, Frances 1 50, 252, 425 Skala, Charles 92, 335 Skeley, Lorraine 425 Skellenger, William 287 Skidmore, Gary 330 Skidmore, Mary 302 Skimmer, Donald 330 Skladany, Eugene 282 Sklar, Shelda 255 Sklover, Barbara 249 Sklut, Rachelle 249 Skrbina, Frank . 293, 425 Skrentny, Thomas 349, 425 Sladitt, Paul 356 Slaggert, Mari 313 Slater, Jock 341 Slater, Judith 256 Slavin, Louis 87, 358 Slawson, Frances 425 Slawson, Janet 310 Slawson, Mary 298 Slowson, Wayne 287 Sleder, Edward 425 Sleicher, Charles 148 Sleicher, Jams 148 Sloan, Dolores 249 Slovick, Phillip 281 Sluyter, Janet 258, 305 Slykhouse, Thomas 176 Smail, Jean 425 Smallman, Albert 283 Smead, James 346 Smedley, Audrey 425 Smerling, David 319, 358 Smillie, Charles .89, 284, 359 Smith, A. Beverly . . .425 Smith, Adam ... 101, 135, 157 Smith, Allan . . . .273, 325, 425 Smith, Arthur 329 Smith, Barbara 167 Smith, Berk 326 Smith, Betsy 250 Smith, Betty 266 Smith, Beverly 309 Smith, Bruce 338 Smith, Charles 328 Smith, Charles . ... 329, 425 Smith, Courtland 329 Smith, Dave .... 87, 1 21 , 338 Smith, Didi 166 Smith, Donald C 425 Smith, Donald R 425 Smith, Edward 352 Smith, Edwin 425 Smith, Elaine 263 Smith, Elizabeth 95, 1 1 7 Smith, Franklin . . . . .281 Smith, Fred 368 Smith, Harry 274 Smith, Howard 282 Smith, Hugh 122, 425 Smith, James 83, 104 Smith, Janet 119, 306 Smith, Jerry 283 Smith, Kenneth 425 Smith, Laura 266, 314 Smith, Lois 264 Smith, Maraaret 311 Smith, Marilyn 132, 260, 306, 313 Smith, Martha . , . .261 Smith, Mary 425 Smith, Paul 425 Smith, Pegay 263 Smith, Phillip 285 Smith, Richard 336 Smith, Robert 274 Smith, Russell 171 Smith, Suzanne 302, 425 Smith, Terry 425 Smith, Virginia 425 Smith, William 157, 290, 324, 425 Smithe, Roger 281 , 425 Smock, Roger 425 Smock, Sidney 349 Smoley, Gene .... 374 Smukal, Verona .... 252, 425 Smyle, Caryl 256 Smythe, Robert 280 Snader, Janet 314,425 Snediker, James ... 139, 157, 178, 328 464 Sneiderman, Stephen Snider, Janet . Snider, Louise . . Snider, Mary . Snider, Raymond Snow, Janet Snyder, Carolyn Snyder, Jack . . Snyder, Nancy . Snyder, Marian . Snyder, Roberta Sobeloff, Jon Soderbeck, Richard Sodergren, Dorothy Sogard, Theodore Sohacki, Edward Sokol, Howard . . Sokolitz, Frank . Sokolov, Sherwin Solar, Peter Solem, Mary .... Solinger, Lois . Solomon, Gerald Solomon, Herbert Solomon, Irwin Solomon, MaryEllen Solomon, Merwin Somers, John Somers, Nancy . Somers, Richard . Sommers, Donna . Sommers, William Sommerfeldt, John Sonkin, Sheldon Sonneman, Barbara Sonntag, Richard Sons, Lester . . . Soper, Mary . . . Soph Cob Sorocher, Alan . Sorscher, Benjamin Sotak, Arthur . . South Quad Council Sowatsky, Robert Sowers, Betty . . Spodaro, Carmen Spademan, Richard Spanish Club Sparber, Byron Sparkie, Carol Sparks, Edith Spassenku, Nadya Spath, Robert . Spaulding, James Spear, Victor Spehar, Harold . Spence, Frank . . Spencer, J. Clyde Spencer, John . Spencer, William Spencer, Donald Sperling, George Sperling, Stuart Spertus, Philip Speybroeck, Robert Sphinx Spiekerman, Donald Spietdenner, Robert Spierlina, Doris Spiers, Thomas Spindler, Margaret Spiro, Marilyn . . . Spolyar, Joan . . Sponesl, Hugh . . Spoutz, John Spraque, Donald Spraque, Glenn . Springer, June . Sprynsky, Elissia Spurgat, Kenneth Spurrier, Virginia Squier, Robin . . Squier, Welling . Stade, Arthur Stadler, James . Staeheli. Betty . Stafford, Roberick Stahl, Sally Stahlberg, Barry Stakenas, Roben Stalker, Laris . Standish Evans Stanford. Thad 191, 233 Stanlei, Joy Stansberry, Lucille 115, Stansell, William Stanton, Walter Staples, Roaer . Stapleton, Harvey Stapleton, Thomas Starbuck, Frank . . ' Stark, Charles . . . Starnal, Erick . . Starr, Norman . . Start, Armond . . . Stasheff, James . Stauffer, Barbara St. Clair, Arthur . Steck, John Steele, Rex .... Stefani, Mary Steffen, Donald Steffey, Chester Steehusen, Sally Steqenra, Frederick Steigleder, Suzanne Steimle, Tony . Stein, Audrey . Stein, Burton . Stein, Harvey . . Stein, Mary .... Stein, Myrna Stein, Patricia . Stein, Walter Steinberg, Ann Steinberger, Lots Steinhelper, John hen d ' . , iy 252, ' 260, 114, 358, 170, 342 425 425 166 120 261 314 356 260 426 426 128 177 255 356 367 426 279 280 354 426 Steinke, Robert Steinko, Barbara. .116, Stelle, Andrea Stellwagen, Jane . . . . Stelt, Marilyn Stemwell, William 173, Stenberg, Patricia . . . Stenger, Robert Stenn, Jr., Irving Stephen, David Stephen, Donald Stephens, ' Charles . Stephenson, Frederick Stephenson, John . . . . Stergiou, Paul Sterling, Ann Sterling, Maxine . . . . Stern, Carl Stern, Joseph Stern Nancy . . . . 302, ' 257, ' 349, 293 426 263 31 1 426 427 145 200 427 375 353 290 276 292 427 263 301 344 279 301 Student Legislature Student Religious Associa- tion Studer, Charmaine Stulberg, Barry Stulberg, David . . Stumpfig, Jack. .233, 235, Sturrock, James Sturzel, Lorraine Stutman, Barbara Sufrin, Joseph Suguitan, Florinda . . Suits, James 368, Sullivan, Jack 375, Sullivan, Julie Sullivan, Lydia Sullivan, Mack . . . 367, Sullivan, Mary 259, Sullivan, Roger Sullivan, Rosanne Sullivan, Susan 99 164 309 283 365 427 356 260 427 274 162 427 427 163 259 427 311 375 309 314 en . . 316, 291, 426 352 347 323 264 285 363 119 276 Stern, Paula Stern, Sydney Stevens, Bruce Stevens, Bud Stevens, Harold Stevens, Jack Stevens, James Stevens, Jason Stevens, Marian 177, 170, 262 427 341 233 363 346 293 285 427 Sullivan, Tandy . . . Summerbell, Gordon . . Sunbathers Sun, George Sund, Raymond Sundiing, Ernest Sunguroglu, Selcuk . . Supernaw, Jean Surbis, John 122, 286, 292 356 161 293 357 173 179 298 332 308 Stevens, Melvin 114 Surbrook, Elaine . 259 123, ' 178 Stevens, Nancy 310 Surface, Harold 123, 178, 427 n . . . 157, 426 Stevens, Robert 172, 366 Survis, James 427 365 Stevens, Wynne . 264 Sussman, Barbara . . 255, 316 ra . . 148 Stevenson, Anne. 11 7, 135, 427 Sutter, William 427 336 Stevenson Dale 427 Sutton Richard 274 291, 426 Steward, Helen 251 Sutton, Walter 333 252 Stewart, Bruce 427 Suzuki, Yukinisa 427 97 Stewart, Donald 292 Swaggerty, Virginia . 249 358 Stewart, George 325 Swami, Narayan 162 n . . . 365 Stewart, James 356, 427 Swanson, Donald 166, 179, 428 426 Stewart, Jr., John Swanson, Edmund . 322 :il 277 179, 274, 291, 427 Swanson, Frank 335 333 Stewart, Melford . . . 321 Swanson, Marion 258, 426 Stewart, Neil 274 95, 1 15, 241, 306, 428 145, 151 Stewart, Susan 302 Swanson, William . . 367 rd . 338 Stewart, Walter 367 Swanick, Nancy .... 309 163 Stickels, Charles 1 13, 138, 139 Swart, Frederick .... 175, 372 344, 426 Stieg, Evelyn 427 Swarfs, Kenneth 279 249, 309 Stielstra, Junior 235 Swartz, Nancy 264 145, 166, 261 Stier, Harold 166 Sweeney, Gerald ... 428 3 ... 266 Stiglitz, Andrew 280 Sweeney, Maureen 350 Stigitz, Bruce 347 130, 161, 428 374, 426 Stillman, Burt 89 Sweet, Carry 371 347 Stilson, Vernard 341 Sweet, Charles 333 164, 292 Stinson, David 351, 427 Sweet, Judith 259, 304 !l57, 351, 426 Stinson, Harriet .... 252, 427 Sweet, Lawrence 347 120, 371, 426 Stinson, Leulla 135, 427 Swendeman, Diane . . 298, 428 363 Stinson, Thomas 279 Swenson. Jan 179 375 Stipe, David 330 Swift, Ednar 177, 428 367 St. John, Richard . 333 Swigert, Sally 311 121 Stobierski, Daniel . . . . 274 Swinehart, Nancy .96, 302 342 Stockwell Hall 262 Swinkowski, Barbara 264 121 Stoeffler, Victor 166, 346 Swinsorv, Shirley ... 252, 428 rt . . 326, 426 Stoeher, John . ... 276, 343 Swinton. Roy .... 162 114 Stokes, Raymond . . . . 336 Swiren, Paula . . 148, 249, 316 lid . . 276 Stolorow, Sandra . . . . 249 Sykes, Jeanne .... 260 :rt 293 Stolpe, Spzanne 427 Sylvan, Marshall . . . 279 315 Stoltz, Jane 150 Svmohonv Band .... 145 350 Stolz, Benjamin 334 Synders, Gilbert .... 339 !t . . 96, 305 Stone, Bradford .... 343, 427 Szabla, Edward 428 255 Stone, Cynthia 308 Szczygiel, Michael . . 279 ' . 65. 267, 426 Stone, Elizabeth 349 Szemborski, Alfred 273 279 Stone, John 123, 284 Szucs, John 274 368 Stone, June 148 Szweda, Gloria 258 375 Stone, Karl 288 426 Stone, Rocky 1 19 261 Stone, Sandra 427 T 261 Stone, Stuart 287 166 Stoner, George 328 Tabachki, Joanne . . . 266 426 Stoner, Robert 276, 343 Tabar, Walter 371 252 Stong, Jack 291 Tacci, Carl 428, 171 366 426 Stonkoff, Gerald 171, 354, 427 Tachna Lois 257 341, 426 Storey, Janet 305 Tadian, Garby 235 327 Storey, Lee 334 Taketa, Eleanor .... 428 261 304 Talanda Elora 261 k ' 276 Starrer, Richard . . . 359, 427 Talcott, James 349 .103, 104, 252 Story, Sylvia 427 Talmadge, Guy 371 342 Stovmen Cyrano 323 Tolsma Eugene 370 J45, 157, 330 Stoyack, Edward 280 Tom, Raymond 290 255 Stoyka, Michael 288 Tamblyn. Nancy .... 308 chola n 172 Strachan, Robert . . 368, 427 Tan, Guillermo . 428 110, 190, Strain, James 427 Tanaka, Richard 171, 366, 428 235, 322, 426 Stroke, Donald 275 Tangalakis, Nancy 428 259 Stroke, Jane 302 Tangelis, Paleologos 179 e Strand, Oliver 427 Tannenbaum, Betty . 251 150, 311, 426 Stratis, Ann 251 Tanner, Jessica 266 Stratton, John 427 Tanner, John 366 157, 349, 426 Straub, Andrew 366 Too, Chi 428 374, 426 Straub, Sharon 309 Tapping, Hawley . . . 88 285 Strauss House 276 Tarachas, Achilles . . 326, 428 y 121, 343 Strauss, Harry 293 Tarbaux, Joseph . . . 123 IS 284, 426 Strauss, Paul 290 Tarkington, Robert 122, 123, 341 Strauss, Ruth . . 427 277, 282, 468 348 Streib. Mary .132, 161, 243 Tarnutzer, Richard . . 428 145 Streiqher, Janet 304 Tarpinian, Dickran . . 428 282 Streit, Gretchen .... 264, 310 Tarr, Allan 342 370 Strickler, Jay Tarrant, Gordon .... 327, 428 121 83, 86, 88, 110, 338, 427 Tarrey, Robert 340 314 String or Richord 333 TarriM Ann 298 356 Strosbsl, Jock 332 Task Sandra 261 327, 426 Strobel, Jack . . 332 Tasker, Richard 157 339 Stroebel, Richard . . - 166 Tassone, Elizabeth 267 261 Stroh, William 288 Tate, Louise 428 426 Strom, Clavin 331, 336 Tate, Mary 252 171, 366, 426 Strong, Jack 286 Tauber, Jeanette . . . 428 263 Strong, Joyce 303 Tauber, Joel 276 ick . 283 Strong, Paul 243 Tail Beta Pi 122 ne Strong, Paula 241, 243 Tau Beta Sinma .... 151 243, 294 31 1 Stress, Lawrsncs 373 Tau Delta Phi 352 165, 426 Strozewski, Richard 112, 190 Tau Kappa Epsilon 353 258, 426 Struthers, David , . , . . 276 Tougher, Martha . . . 298 344 Strutz, Gloria Tayama, William . . . 279 373, 426 166,241,243, 255, 427 Tayler, Kenneth .... 428 316 Stuart, Ann 263 Taylor Amos 428 169, 260, 426 Stuart, Carole 255 Taylor ' Barbara .... .314 426 Stuart, Mary 304 Taylor Cathy 263 . ' . ' . ' . 336, 426 Stuart, Norton 163, 319 Taylor, Claire 313 301 Stuart, Ruth 306 Taylor Douglas 275 259 Stuart! William 339 Taylor House 284 .288. 426 Stubblefield, Otha 291 Taylor John 346, 428 MORE THAN MEETS THE EYE Behind the printed pages of THE MICHIGAN DAILY there is more than meets the eye. You can ' t see the many hours the editoria I staff spends to bring the up-to-the-minute to your door. You can ' t see the detailed operations of circulation-advertising- promotion. You can ' t see the confidence Ann Arbor merchants place in the Daily as the best medium for offering their services to you. It is this winning combination that makes THE MICHIGAN DAILY one of the leading college publications in the nation. Yes, this is THE MICHIGAN DAILY ... for sixty-four years your newspaper. 465 Taylor, Kathleen 145, Taylor, Lynne Taylor, Robert Taylor, Sharon Taylor, Thomas 151,263 311,428 .173 306 . . . .145 374 Treiber, Theodore 293 Treichler, Leonard 122, 123, 178,275,429 Treloar, Thomas 367, 429 Trigger, Claire 429 Triffler Frayda 299 Technic 138 322 Triangles .....113 Triangle 357 358 Trim Marvin 117, 429 231 Tripp Robert 285 251 Troelsen, Donald 289 Teppermon, Harriet . . Terner, Elaine Terpstra, Joan Terrill, Eugene Tessin, Thomas Testa, Daniel Teutsch, Marvin Tews, Shirley Thakkar, Jayant 162, Than, Maung Thatcher, Charles . . . Thayer, Russel Thein, Htun . . 175, Theodore, Elmer Ter Kuerst, Donald Theta Chi .428 101,250 263 .336 291 . .163 . .121 .264 178,428 .428 .... 320 280 178,428 . . . .285 370 354 Troester, Edward 328 Trogan, Roland 429 Trojan, Paul 336 Trombley, Lauren 429 Trometer, Suzanne 116,309,429 Troske, Thomas 339 Trost, Frederick . . 89, 290, 348 Trowbridge, George 327 Trower, Laura 259 Troy, Sylvia 251 Trubow, George 325 Truemner, Kathleen 263 Truesdale, Sally 305 Truesdell, Deane 334 Trumbell Winfield 121,348 Theta Delta Chi Theta Xi 355 356 Tsaffaris, James 177 Thibault, Paul Thil, Steve .... 283 . . . . 284 Tseng, Clare .257,429 Tu Thin ... .175, 178,429 Thomas, Alison 162,252 306 31 1 Tubbs, Joan 307 Tuck Robert 335 Thomas, David . . .357 287 351 Tucker, Doris 263 Tucker Kenneth 323 Thomas, Joyce Thomas, Katherine . . . 1 50, 428 307 326 Tuesch, Marvin 330 Tufer, Armin 353,429 Tunis Katherine 310 . 326 Tunnicliffe Lynn 429 178 Turbush Mary 429 Thomas, Richard . . . . Thomas, Thomas . . . . Thomasson, Pieter Thombs, Phyllis 272, 275 ... 284 351,428 300, 428 335 Turco, James 429 Turcotte, Jeremiah 369 Turner, Alan 346 Turner, Charles 1 70 277 280, 429 Thompson, Betty . . . . . . .314 428 Turner, Gayle 260 Thompson, David . . . . . . .367 264, 308 Turner, Harvey 367 Turner Keith 351 Thompson, George . . . Thompson, Jane 92, 116, ... .428 3 1 0, 428 306 Turner, Suzanne 302 Tuscany, Jacquelyn 311 Tuttle, Roger 328 Tyler Donald 282,331 Thompson, Norman . . . . . .370 289 Tyler, Eve 303 Tyson Patrick 121 Thompson, William Thomson, Norma . . . . 429 . .. .252 .315 Tyson, William 163 Thorne, Harriett . . . . Thorne, Robert Thorpe, Peter Thorsby, Nancy Thourin, David Thurlow, James Thurston, Gay Tickner, Adelbert . . . . Tigel, Meredith Tillman, Leon 243,310 . .336 369 .261 284, 326 .341 314,429 . . .372 241,249 ... .171 . 171 U Uchitelle, Benjamin 344 Uchitelle, Louis 429 Uchtmann, Carl 429 Uebel, Barbara 243, 309 Uelick, Leonard .276 Uetrech, Vera 260, 429 Ufer, Mrs. Mae 300 Uhrich, Joseph 274, 429 Ulper Reet 429 Timm Robert . .112 Ulrich Carolyn 249 309 Timmer, James Tindell, Eleanor Tinker, Clarence . . . . Tinkham, Mary Tipp, Eric ... .370 ... 264 338, 429 .429 292 Ulrich, John 121, 341 Umbs, Jill 300 Umphrey, James 285 Underbill, William 332 Tippery, Kenneth . . . Tippy, Charles Tiratto, Joseph Tisch, Patricia . . Tishler, Louis .129, Titcomb, Patricia . . . . 289 121,346 173,429 263 161,358 313,429 Underwood, Gerald .157, 334 Underwood, Jean 266 Underwood, Richard 351 Unqerleider, Betty 252 Union 81 Union Board 88 Tite, Marjorie Titterington, Ann . . . . . .256 260, 298 Union, Lois 316 Union Opera 91 Tobocman, Irvin 119 Todd, Emily . 313 Upton, John 338 Todd, William Tolford, John Tolfree, Eugene Tol liver, Peter Tolman, Ruth 285 379,429 . . .327 274 .... 264 Urban, Margie 167 Utley, Dionne 309 Uyeahara, Howard 289 Uzelac, Michael 172 Uzelac, Stevon 172 Tolpin, Bernard Tomchudk, Elizabeth . Tomicic, Rosemary . . Tommelein, Howard Tompkins, Mary Toney, Stanley Topp, Eugene Topp, Robert 190, 191, Topper, Rochelle Torence, David . . Torres-Eshevarria, Ran Torzynski, Norbert . . Tousley, John Touma, Theodore . . . . Towbin, Shirley Tower, Robert Town, Arthur Towne, Mary Towne, Roger Townsend, Arthur . . Townsend, Deborah Townsend, Jane 117, Townsend, Richard Townsend, Thomas Towse, Donald Trackler, Richard . . . Tracy, Ann Tracy, Louise . .241, Tracy, Robert Troncik, Edward Trask, Barbara Traskos, Donald Traum, Judith . . . . Troutman, David . . . . Travis, Carolyn Travis, Charles Treadway, John Treeger, Thomas 1 10, 127, 161, Trefz, Henry . .276 265 309 346 . . . .429 . 356 . . 429 235,429 ... 260 330 ion .177 .177 148, 291 . . . .375 261 ... 280 429 307 .328 282, 429 296, 311 1 50, 429 .... 83 . .429 ... .343 ... .356 .314 257, 306 . .429 ... 178 . . . .251 284 260, 429 283 308 282, 325 328 358,429 . . .429 V Vaclavik, Walter 430 Vakil, Ramesh 162 Valenta, George 163 Valentine, Ann . 250 Valentine, Gaille 166,255,313 Valentine, Joseph 170 Valenzuela, Victoria ..170 Vallance, Glenn 172 Vallortigara, John 251 Van Alst, Dennis 290 Van Asselt, Carol 1 50, 252, 430 Van Atten, Mary . .266 Van Auken, Maurice 175, 178 Van Blarcom, John . .319, 328 Van Brocklin, James 291 Vance, David 275,351,430 Vance, Margaret 298 Vance, Russell 123 Van Cleve, Paul 178,430 Van Dam, Forrest 371 Vandearift, Thomas 290 Van DeKeere, Michael . 274 Vandemeer, Connie . . .148 Van DeVusse, Ellen .96, 305 Vandenberq, John 356 Vender, Arthur 121 VanderHeide, John . 370 VanderKolk, Anno . 430 VanderRoest, Robert 367,430 Vanderryn, Simon 342 Vanderslvis, Jay 370 Vender Veen, John 122,430 Vender Waoen, Robert ... 370 Vender Well, Gerold 370 Vonderzee, Robert 343 Vender Zeyde, Roymond . . . 190,430 Van Dyke, John Van Dyken, Charles . Van Farrowe, David . . Van Haften, John . . . . Vanhoff, William VanHove, Franklin . . . Vanker, Mary Vanmach, Cornelia . . 166 370 274 293 .88 145 313 259 284 Wallbillich, Martha . . Waller, William Walli, Donald Walmuth, Raymond . . Walsh, Patrick Walter, Daniel Walter, Janet Walters, Arlene 121, ' 259, 315 289 346 325 431 326 300 260 VanOtteren, Gerard Van Raalte, Darwin . Vanselow, Neal .320, Van Tassel; Loren . . . . Van Tyne House Van Winkle, Phillip . 178, Van Zyl, Allison Varady, Joseph Varbedian, Thomas . . Vary, Cynthia Vaughan, Mary Vaughn, Morton Vawter, Paul Vaxrabhaya, Chamroor Vedder, Robert 327, 357, ' 367, 252, 139, 121, i . . 367, 283 367 430 293 285 430 430 331 374 430 430 288 335 430 430 371 113,235, Walters, Thomas . . . . Waltz, Arthur Waltz, Frederick 1 12, 122, 123, Waltz, Ingrid (Mrs.) . Waltz, Thomas Wander, Herbert 134, Wang, George Warchaizer, Jerome . . Ward, David Ward, Dennis Ward, Harold Ward, Nancy .243, Ward, Parker Ward, Patricia Word, Phillip 319, 177, 288, 176, 258, 348 113 172 431 172 351 358 179 342 322 274 431 309 121 315 783 281 Ward, Richard 780 Veitengruber, Clarice . Veith, Werner Velden, Edward 319, ' 166 355 329 249 Wardi, A Wardrup, Jack Ware, Fronces 160 326 298 371 344 371 370 376 Venema, Claire Vennerholm, John . . . 351, 370 430 292 Warner, George Warner, Robert 338 349 798 Vercoe, James Vercruysse, Donald . . . Ver Hage, Lloyd Ver Kaik, Peter Verhoeven, Susan . . . . Veritz, Gordon Vermae, Kuldip 254, 369 289 370 370 430 430 162 Worren, Richard Warren, Wayne Warrick, Robert Warshawsky, Albert . Warsinski, Gerald . . . . Warwick, Beverly . . . Washabaugh, Peter . . 166, 315, 179 275 276 288 431 431 776 Vermeulein, John . . . . Vermeulen, Judith . . . Veselenek, John Vetter, Eric 110, Vice, John Vick, Frank Vickers, Jack Vickers, Weldon Victor Karl 126, 319, 346 310 191 430 276 348 430 3 67 358 Washabaugh, William 178, W ' ass, Priscilla Wassail, James Wassenberger, Jonet . Wosserberger, Leo . . , Wasserman, Lois . . . . Wasserman, Sandra . . 276, 163, ' 431 431 287 243 367 431 249 310 Victor, Suzanne Victor Vaughn House Victoria, Pactano . . . . Victoria, Santiago . . . . Vincent, John Vinitsky, Millicent . . . Viravan, Amnuay . . . 260 264 162 162 363 430 430 374 Waterman, Jane Waterman, Lloyd . . . . Waterman, Mervin . . . Waters, Donald Waterstone, Lloyd . . . Watkins, Herbert . . . . Watkins, Richard 375, 365, 280 366 368 431 431 82 431 134 Vise, John Visscher, Harrison . . . 366 371 371 Watson, Carol Watson, Charles Watson, David 249, 303 363 431 Visser, George Vissev, Earl Vitz, Paul Vogel, Margaret Vogel, Robert 290, 430 370 333 430 430 364 Watson, Frances Watson, Frances . 145, Watson, Mary Watson, Roger Watt, Jocelyn Watt Joselyn iso, 334, ' 431 151 431 431 163 315 Vollrath, Linette Volz, Joan 264, 307 148 349 Watt, Susanne Watts, Gail Watts Ralph 258, ' 311 431 35S Von Varga, Gabor . . . Voorheis, Janet . . . Vorenkamp, Richard . Vorys, Gladys !98, 293 314 121 266 Wayburn, Barry .235, Waxberq, Michael . . . Wean, Ruth Weaver, Anne 351, 431 347 263 252 3fV4 115, 117, Votruba, William Vukovich, James . . . . Vulcans 126, 119, 430 293 275 112 Weaver, Helen Weaver, Robert Webb, Barbara Webb Daniel 266 431 249 350 W W.A.A. W. A. A. Board W.A.A. Managers Waoti, Don Wachs, Eulene Wachs, Melvin Waeschle, Richard . . 285, 239 241 243 371 430 430 326 285 Webb, Walter D Webb, Walter L Webber, Charles Webber, John Webber, Laura Weber, Janet Weber, Richard Weber, William 122,275, Webster, Gerald Webster, Jean Webster Judy 291, 163, 166, 325, 431 431 322 285 259 310 288 363 374 310 Woggoner, Chorles . . . Wagner, Borbara Wagner, Charles Wagner, George Wagner, Hampton . Wagner, Herbert . . . . Wagner, Philip Wagner, William Wagoner, Charles . . . Wagoner, Frederick 346, 310, 321, ' 291, 285, 430 430 322 367 179 430 430 275 430 430 324 Webster Kenneth 122, 123, Webster, Robert Wedge, Joan Wedge, Mary Weeby, Edward Weed, Saroh 95, 1 1 6, Weemon, Frederick , . Wegst, Walter Wehbring, Brend . . . . 177, 266, 314, 134 431 338 431 266 326 431 337 287 261 308 Waidley, Jean 298 430 Wehner, Edward 284, 326 338 Wakeman, Katherine . 95,98, 116, Waldenmoyer, Donold Walder, Arthur Walders, Lawrence . . Waldman, Sandra . . . Waldron, Dawn Walgenbach, Delphine Walgreen, Charles . . . Walker, Alexander Walker, Arthur 305, 89, .98, 288, ' 430 280 114 342 301 259 249 332 179 191 Weibel, Robert Weichert, Donald . Weide, Frank Weidner, Charles . Weil, Marianne Weimer, Hans Weingarten, Charles . Weinman, Richard . . . Weinbaum, Robert . . . Weinbaum, Shelia 319, 274 274 166 363 167 171 373 330 344 257 Walker, Carol Walker, Carolyn . . Walker, Carl Walker, Donald Walker, Frederick Walker, Harry Walker, Howard . . Walker, Mickey Walkotten, Robert . Wall, John Wall, Richard Wallace, Donald Wallace, Laura Wallace, Robert 100 311 355 321 281 282 288 431 370 364 280 374 257 285 121, Weinberaer, Stanley Weine, David Weiner, Edward Weiner, Irving Weiner, Sidney Weinert, Herina Weinrich, Elinor Weinstein, Ancella . . . Weinstock, Nonny . . . Weir, Charles Weir, Jack Weir, Robert- Weisbard, Martin . . . . 277, 104, 283 431 283 284 323 431 313 261 316 347 348 274 330 347 466 IfLBIfl S1UO OS OUR OFFICIAL YEARBOOK PHOTOGRAPHER 521 FIFTH AVE. NEW YORK, N. Y. MAIN OFFICE AND LABORATORY 9 W. 20th St. New York 11, N. Y. Telephone: WAtkins 9-1 880 467 Weisbein, Roberta 431 Weisberg, Joan 174 Weisberger, Robert 431 Weisbalt, Howard . . . 293, 323 Weisel, Frae 249 Weisenberg, David 342 Weisburger, Robert 358 Weisman, David 431 Weisman, David 344 Weisman, Frederick .431 Weisman, llyne ..251,305 Weiss, Arthur 276 Weiss, Marlene .... .145 Weiss, Morris 358 Weissman, Morton . . . . 1 20 Weiss, Richard 346 Weiss, Sidney 274 Weiss, Stuart 431 Weisz, Alfred . .87, 121, 179 Weitengauben, Clarice . . .263 Weitzmon, Estelle . ..257 Welch, Jay 273 Welch, Norman . . . .371 Welch, Phillip 288 Welch, Pierre . . . 132, 338, 157 Welge, Marcella 431 Weller, Dr| Carl . . .61 Weller, Hubert 163 Wellman, Lawrence 373 Wellmeier, Frazier . . . .331 Wells, Curtis . 350 Wells, James . . . .431 Wells, Margaret . . . 262 Wells, Martha 431 Wells, Robert 114, 132, 161,338 W ' elton, Thomas 281 Wendel, Marilyn . . 249 Wendel, Peter . .178, 349 Wendt, Roy 171,279,431 Wenk, Hugh .... . .326 Wenley House 291 Wenrich, West . . .431 Wentworth, Basil 177 Wenzel, Carib 263 Wepfer, Gordon 341 Werbelow, Suzanne . 255,316 Werner, Reginald 432 Wertheimer, Warren . 128 Wessinger, William 292 West, Hugh ... . . 293 West, Ronald 112, 176, 349,432 Westby, Kenneth 105,364,432 Westendorp, Floyd 370 Wester, Murya 432 Westerberg, Donna . . 1 50, 258 Westerdale, Maurice 274 Westerlund, Donna 174,241, 259,432 Westman, Robert 367 Westover. Robert 329 Weston, Arthur . 1 20, 373, 432 Westphal, Judith . .310 West Quad Council 286 Westwood, Edward 337 Wetterholt, Roy . 321 Wexler, Janet 255 Weyand, Thomas . 178 Whale, Edmund . 363, 432 Wheat, Anne , 252 432 Wheeler, Carol .249 Wheeler, Jr., Charles .171,432 Wheeler, Donald 274 Wheeling, James 349 Whinnery, Frances 252 Whinston, Andrew . . . . 163 Whipple, Clyde 121, 151,284,355 Whitacre, Bruce 145 Whitacre, Robert 145, 151 Whitaker, Barbara . 300 White, Arthur . . . 273 White, Anderson 324 White, Andrew 119 151 White, Bradford . 284 White, Edward 335 White, Gretchen 115 White, Ink ... 140 White, Jack 338 White, James 276, 432 White, Lynn 173, 343 White, Maroaret 432 White, Marion 263 White, Patrick . 292 White, Phyllis 255 White, Rosalie 306 432 White, Russell . . 343, 432 White, Valerie 290 Whitegold, Michel 321 Whitehead, Richard 432 Whiteman, Joseph 327 Whitman, Jock 367, 432 Whitman, Joy . . 316 432 Whitney, James . . . 325 Whitney, William 350 Whitten, James .... 287 Whittern. Helen . . 432 Whittingham, William 355, 379 Whittington, Sandra 309, 379,432 Wiard, Edythe ... 148, 254, 432 Wiars, Dale 366 Wickeit, Brenda 310 Wickham, Albert Wickland, Robert Wickman, Charles Wicks, Richard Wicktor, Charles Widdis, Allene . Widman, John . Wiemer, Hans . . Wiener, Edward Wier, Robert . . Wierenga, Baldwin Wiersema, Barbara Wiese, John . . . Wiese, Nicholaas Wiesn er, Anita Wiggins, Richard Wigle, Clara Wilcox, Donald . Wilcox, Robert . Wilcox, Wallace Wildman, Mary Helen Wiley, James Wilinson, William Wilk, Lawrence . Wilke, Lorraine Wilkenson, Larry Wilkerson, Marilyn Wilson, Barry Wilkinson, Lawrence Wilkinson, Sally Wilks, Fred Willar, Phyllis . Willard, Ann . Willens, Alan . . Willets, Anne . . Williams, Albert Williams, Calvin Williams, Carol Williams Jr., Carro Williams, David Williams, Francis Williams, Frederick Williams, Gerald Williams, Hilliard Williams House Williams, John B. Williams, John H. Williams, Joy Williams, Leonard Williams, Nancy Williams, Richard Williams, Roger Williams, Ronald 190, Williams, Sally . Williams, Walter Williams, Willie Ann Williamson, Gwendolyn Williamson, Jean Williamson, Maegaret Williamson, Ni Williard. Ann Willie, Donald Willis, Dianne Willits, Anne Willouahby, Roger Wills, James . Willwerth, Robert Wilson, Catherine Wilson, Charles . Wilson, Diane . . . Wilson, Frazier . . Wilson, Gerald Wilson, Hershell . Wilson, Howard Wilson, Laura . . . Wilson, Marcia . . Wilson, Paula Wilson, Richard Wilson, Robert . . Wilson, Sallie . . Wilson, Suzanne . Wilson, William Winchell, Hilda . Windeknecht, Thomns Windes, Frank Wine, John Wine, William Wintree, Walter Winkler, Warren Winn, Mary . . . Winn, Thomas . Winslow, John Winslow, William Winstead. Donna Winston, Reid Winston, Robert Winston, Shirley Winters, Lawrence Wirgau, Robert . Wise, Alfred . Wise, Charles . Wise, Charles Jr. . Wise, Gloria .... Wise, Larry .... Wise, Virainia . . Wise, William . . Wisehart, Arthur Wisler, Chester . Wisneski, Myron Wisniewski, Bruce Wisniewski, Marvin Withey, Charles 1 . . . .173,432 Witlow, Barbara 249 t . . . 367, 432 Witt, Ronald 433 ss . . . .321 Wittenberg, Bernard 280 349 ... .432 Witzky, Peter 166 i 276 Wohlgemuth, Donald . 307 1 76, 275 433 . .283 Wohlschlegel, Ruth . ' .... ' . 164 366 Wojtach, Constance . 251 89 Woladarshy, William 171 .334 V oldman, Edie 148 in 177 vVolf, Betty Lou . . . . 174, 260 ira . . 263 Wolf, Beverly . 148 287 Wolf, George ... 351 ; 279 Wolf, Melvin 373 163 Wolf, Patricia . 313 1 . . . .432 Wolf, Richard 289,433 302 Wolf, Saul 293 .122,432 Wolf, Warren . . 335 .279, 284,432 Wolfe, Charlotte 166,254,433 346 Wolfe, David . 163 Helen ... 148 Wolfe, John . 346 . .336 Wolfe, Warren . . 433 1 . . 369 Wolff, Michael .. 1 1 1, 126, 433 . . 1 20, 284 Wolfle, Marilyn 306 1 66 Wolgast, Peter . . 337 362 Wolin, Alfred 347, 433 rn 305 Wolk, Janet 316 346 Wollingford, Ronald 225 nce .432 Wollschied, Marie 309 433 250,315 Wolverine Club 107 327 Women ' s Judiciary 103 252,432 Wonder, Lillian 263 432 Wong, James .433 323 Wood, Alexander 331 254 Wood, Barbara . . 309 282 Wood, Charles . . . . .333 .324,373 Wood, Delores . 433 .171,292,432 Wood, Grace ... . . 1 62 -oil 179 Wood, Judith 433 354 Wood Mary 283 375 Wood, Richard . . . .287, 351 ck 280 Wood, Roberta 433 191 Wood, Roseann 302 433 1.. ..329 Wood, Ross ..... ' ,. ' 340 292 Wood, Warren . 351 432 Wood, William . 105,368,433 120,432 Woodard, Ann 311 306 Woodburne, Dr. Russel .... 50 d 275 Woodhams, Richard 171 249 Woodruff, Eugene .... 433 1 289 Woodruff, Sally 433 . 275, 364 Woods, Bernard 287 Woods, David .... 1 04 , 191, ' 235, 432 Woods, Edward 280 308 Woodward, Cynthia 308 289 Woodward, Gary . . . . 1 23 knn ... 432 Woodworth, G. Walter 36S idolyn . . . Woolf, James 368, 433 148, 150, 252 Woolfenden, Carolyn .261, 31 1 . 310,432 Woolams, Stanley 433 garet .310 Woolson, Mike 165 nan 1 64 Woomer, Donald 374 308 Voorthoek David 346 279 Woosley, David . 368 313 Warden, Thomas 178,283,433 433 Work, Bruce 355 M- . .354,433 Workman, Evelyn . . . 264, 433 329 Wormley, Janet 264 332 Wormolts, Jack 348 i 433 Worringer, Gwen 259 55, 280 Worther, Edward 163 433 Woschitz, Robert 329 112, 122, 123, 279 288, 371 Wozniak, Jeanette 257 171,433 Wozniak, Robert . 282 290 Wren, Gail . . 309 260 Wright, Delores . 433 316 Wright, Elizabeth . . .251 306 Wright, Hugh 233 . . . . 328, 433 Wrioht, Nancy 95, 98, 243, 305 287,433 Wright, Patricia 314 174, 304 Wright, Wilbur 89 . . . 304, 433 Wrona, John 279 178, 291 Wrona, Norbert 172 264 Wuchang, Hsien . . 275 Dmns .288 . 177, 321,433 Wu, Hsueh-Ping . . .433 Wulfsohn, David 342, 434 338 Wulfsohn, Peter 283 273 Wundrum, William ...319,339 1 57 Wurst, William 279 371 Wyche, Marjorie . . .174 . . . . 258, 302 Wycoff, Richard . . 1 7 1 , 366 . . . . 291, 354 Wylie, John . 348 . . 322,433 Wyllie, Delma 249 274 Wyman. Morris 368 . 261, 300 Wynn, Stanley 321 279 Wynne, Arthur . 348 433 Wysocki, Donald 363 . ..134, 260 Wytonick, Dallas . . 282 e 350 Wyvern 118 274 355 328 Y 433 148 Yacoub, George . 160 289 346 Yaffee, Fred 347, 434 252 Yog, William . . . 334 129 Yakir, Joseph .173 434 . . .433 Yampolskv, Edward 434 88 Yanaai, Kikuo . 284 433 Yandell. Lois 261 280 Yang, William 292 in .... 114 Yanko. Robert ... 282 . .374 Yardley, Jerry 356 Ycrmain, Richard 336 Yasuda, Phylis 264 Yates, Donald 163 Yates, JoAnne . . . 97, 1 00, 309 Yazdani, Mahmud 177 Yee, Elizabeth . 257 Yen, Virginia 267 Yehya, Nafi . 160 Yeo, Lloyd 157, 434 Yeoham, Velma 434 Yerden, Carolyn .... 251 Yesner, Robert 283 Yildirim, Muhsin 179 Yirkosky, Richard 111, 234, 235, 348, 434 Yoanidis, Kosti 179 Yonan, Yousif 160 Yope, Charles 156 Yope, Joseph 112, 122, 123, 178,337,434 Yoshonis, Karl 89 Yost House 266 Young, Anne 150 Young, Benjamin 326 Young, Diane . . 92 306 Young, Donald 145, 281 Young, James 285, 348 Young, Joan 309 Young, John 179,371 Young, Lloyd 434 Young, Martha . . . 300 Young, Neil .... . . 1 57 Young, Philip 434 Young, Ramah 434 Young, Raymond . . . .145, 151 Young, Richard 434 Youngblood, James 369 Youngman, Teri 434 Yruefter, Walter 171 Yount, Ben 274 Yuan, Kun . . . 293 Zaby, Joseph . . .277, 279, 434 Zaccour, Makram 160 Zachman, Fred 323 Zack, Burton 285 Zagnoli, Roland 172, 372 Zogor, David 291 , 323 Zaharec, William 207 Zahn, Ivan 1 66 Zaio, Mary 298 Zone, Lester 434 Zarafonitis, Charles 290 Zarbock, Floyd 151, 171,338, 434 Zaremba, Micheal 351 Zarnicki, Eve 249 Zarrow, Herbert 323 Zastrow, Ida 434 Zeder, Richard 329 Zeff, Avram . . 434 Zeff, David . 274 Zeff, Lester 365, 434 Zeff, Robert 347 Zeiaier, John 348 Zeilinski, Richard 293 Zeisler, Katherine 115, 117, 129, 259,434 Zemmol, Allen 434 Zenian, Paul 274 Zerbel, David 177 Zerman, William 320 Zeta Beta Tau 358 Zeto Phi Eta 169 Zeta Psi 359 Ziegelman, Norman 434 Ziealer, Fred 327 Ziegler, James 287, 328 Zieman, Virginia 306 Ziqgelman, Robert 279 Ziliy, Thomas 327 Zimmerman, Herbert 100.358 Zimmerman, Lynn . 119,255 Zimmerman, Richard . . . 333 Zimont, Charles 374 Zinbler, Seymour 121 Zink, Elmer 290 Zinn, Franklin 121, 338 Zinn, Virginia 264, 310 Zirnitis, Liaa 174 Zitzman. Kay 309 Zneiss, Helen 163 Znick, Natalie 309 Zobin, Joseph 434 Zoerner, James 434 Zook, Mary Jane 264 Zrull, Joseph 374 Zucchet, Ro " er . . . 325 Zucker, Michael 279, 342 Zucker. Mitchell 283,319,342 Zuckerberg, Harvey . . 347 Zuckerman, Barbara .. ..255 Zuckerman, George . 121 Zuelch, Peagy 261,314 Zuidema, Marvin . 122, 175, 178,434 ZurSchmeide, Janet . . .434 Zussman, Phillip 434 Zwick, Natalie 434 Zwieble. Imre 434 Zynda, Donald 434 468 SYMBOL OF EXCELLENCE For 46 years, emphasis on exceptional quality has been the key- note of Rogers yearbooks. A wide range of type selection, finest materials, careful preparation of all printed forms and good bind- ing, combine to assure an outstanding yearbook. Personal service on all yearbooks, based on years of experience in serving America ' s leading schools, has created a tradition of sincer- ity and excellence which has been recognized as a security to the school and an inspiration to the staff. ROGERS PRINTING COMPANY OFFICE -919 IV. MICHIGAN AVE., CHICAGO, ILL. PLANT -3OT FIRST ST., DIXON, ILLINOIS ' Jahn Oilier Again " A familiar and reassuring slogan FAMILIAR... because it has appeared in thousands of the country ' s finest year- books jor the past half century. REASSURING... because those years of specialized experience bring complete service, outstanding Quality and de- pendable delivery to the yearbook stajjs with whom we work. JAHN 4 OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. 817 W. Washington Blvd. Chicago 7, Illinois TO OUR PATRONS We are making use of this space, as has been a long standing tradition with ENSIAN editors, to state briefly our last will and testament. After using gallons of rubber cement, hours pasting pic- tures into the dummies, pounds of copy paper, boxes of grease pencils and paper clips stolen from Mr. Mattson, bless his heart, and much candle light and a pot bellied stove to brace the cold bitter nights, we have completed what might look to some as the 1954 MICHIGANENSIAN. It is doubtful whether this task could have ever been completed without the faithful assistance of Robert Wells, our beloved business manager, and his ex- tremely large harem running madly around the office, adding machine in hand. To the Michigan Daily Business Staff goes much thanks for the many inches which they so generously offered to stuff our adds into and to the editorial staff for their ludicrous comments which make life in the publication building so enjoyable. We could go on in this manner forever complimenting others who have also contributed to this round robbin of hustle and bustle. We, the senior editors, will leave the rest to your imagination and with some grief and some excite- ment we retire from 420 Maynard to leave room for the next group of inspired, ambitious, enthus- iasts who will begin again in September to pub- lish a " subjective " outlook on the University and its inhabitants. 471


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

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University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

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

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