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

 - Class of 1957

Page 1 of 520

 

University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 520 of the 1957 volume:

THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN ANN ARBOR BROWNSON MURRAY CHARLES R. SHARP DIANA F. COOK EDITOR BUSINESS MANAGER ASSOCIATE EDITOR KATHERINE M. NORMAN ASSOCIATE EDITOR Sing no more the fair Aegean Where the floating Cyclads shine, Nor the honeyed slopes Hyblaean, Nor the blue Sicilian brine. Sing no storied realms of Morning, Robed in twilight memories. Sing the land beyond adorning, With her zone of inland seas. Now the eyes that are anointed See the blossom-tide of spring; Ours the blissful age appointed, Ours the clime the poets sing. Hark, O Maid of Western Morning, Wave and woodland, brook and breeze, Hail thee, Queen, beyond adorning, Girdled with thy inland seas! Lo, the sacred fires of knowledge In thy temple are enshrined, Through the cloisters, of thy college Choruses eternal wind! And all other incense scorning, Michigan, they bring thee these Hearts of ours, and songs of morning, Goddess of the inland seas. d d d d d d d d d d i GODDESS OF THE INLAND SEAS a [a IE L L he roots of education Are symbolized by classic columns, A link with golden ages of the past. Gracefully pillared and pilastered; Functionally modern; Ivy-clad, sprawling Gothic, or Frowning, battlemented Victorian relics, The college colony is history in stone. Artes, scientia, veritas Unite in the hands and minds of great men, Who speak with the wisdom of the ages And the prophetic voice of the future. They draw up education ' s outline, And help each student fill the mold With a sound philosophy of his own. They know that through their direction The future leaders, thinkers, organizers, Will add new culture to the sands of time And build the columns of tomorrow ' s world. ] d d d d d d d d d o learn group living As a basis for group life This has been a basic tenet for mankind Since organized society first began. Campus housing units, whether they be Dormitories, sororities, fraternities, League houses or co-operatives, Provide lifelong benefits in brief years. During the day, doors swing and slam, As residents bustle and bristle Under the pressure of getting to classes. Rooms stand empty, stale and lifeless Except for fleeting visits by occupants, Who grab another text, sharpen pencils, Deposit extra notebooks; then disappear. Mealtime brings the chatter f the day, Whether in line out Waiting for unifor Or opening cans Aft Th ir ake tirno to :.Tn the nev sp dge game her arc onehss -jiano tfng 3r at night there are coffee BKS. lave been o Others navcflWfcftij p P TTe morning iSiB Being together; finding unity in variety; Enough a member to be an individual, And respecting each man ' s point of view This is group living. scaping from texts and typewriters, The student envelopes himself with nature ' s beauty. Although some go off to the woods to study, Peace and serenity surpass worry and pressure. Many seek quiet companionship with a loved one, As the afternoon speaks to soul and spirit. Reveling in the simple touch of leaves and grass, They learn the makeup of their inner selves. He who craves solitude is somehow not alone. Nature ' s goddess extends a cool, calm hand. Smoothing problems, strengthening convictions. The rich earth stains his tennis shoes; Russet leaves cling to his khakis, And crunch crisply beneath his pacing feet. In winter there are the treks with skis shouldered, The gaiety of tobogganing parties, And awe-filled walks through a glittering world. Spring comes, and stark, stripped trees revive. New hope and growth awaken within the student too. As he returns, refreshed, to his responsibilities. With him he brings a broader perspective And a deeper understanding of his world. 1 d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d he need for mutual sharing Is expressed in foreign tongues, Clothed in the garb of strange lands. International students bring to the campus A dignity and depth too often unnoticed. From lands rich with the lore of the past, Saris and turbans and wide-open eyes Bring us silent inklings of other worlds. They learn in loneliness. They grope in unfamilar surroundings, In a quiet effort to grasp an intangible Called The American Way of Life. Sitting over steaming coffee, sipping tea, They talk to others and try to understand. Perhaps they accept our brash, bold youth For what it is, and tiptoe away, Leaving college life and lecture rooms As silently as they came. Perhaps they are disillusioned And protest destruction of their ideals In letters to the Daily or tabletop debate. Too few of us know how they feel Too few of us know they are here. Man cannot live in isolation; A " home aWay from home " is especially important to international stu- dents who find themselves deposited in ihe midst of a world foreign to them. a a d d LI d d Each society is both product and parent Of its surrounding worlds. Past and present must mingle in the future. Youth must learn as well as teach. d d d d d d d d d|c Biennially Michigras brings colorful parades, a midway com- plete with skill, show and refreshment booths and a spirited carnival atmosphere. personal niche Within the maze of Michigan Is a need felt by each student. Whether singing in the dorm choir, Writing for a publication, Holding a League or Union office, or Slapping greasepaint on the JGP cast, There is an organization on campus Which can satisfy each person ' s wish For a feeling of belonging. Finding this niche may not be easy; The quest is one of trial and error, But the perseverent reach their goal. It may be one special-interest group Or a diversified mass of activities But somewhere in the maze is a haven. Participation in campus talent and variety shows, such as Gulantics, requires coordinated actions, professional aplomb, and a certain glibness. dDaDDDDaDUDDU DDU L thletic events today Are the fruit of a Greek ideal " Sound mind, sound body " is now a cliche, But its truth cannot be disputed. Participants in spectator sports, The agile young giants in " M " jackets, Undergo the utmost in physical training. As individuals they are idolized; As a team they are analyzed. In victory, they receive noisy adulation. In defeat, they are engulfed by criticism From a motley, narmless mob called Public. Always there is pressure and toil. Yet they seem to reveal in this existence, Bodies lithe and hard, Minds alert, yet relaxed by diversion From schoolwork which awaits, inescapable. Men and women who enjoy exercise per se Crowd the Intramural Building. Relief from scholastic strain is found In bouncing on trampolines, wrestling, Tossing basketballs, splashing in a pool. As mental culture is furthered by study, Bodily culture is developed in athletics, Producing healthy, integrated individuals. d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d V |i thirty miles from the ordered bluster of industry. Closer still to the cool, majestic forests And the dusty fields of the farm-cut Middle West, The University stands serene and sovereign. Here moccasin-trod footpath and rutted pioneer roads, Leading from the waters of the inland seas, converged. Now man speeds on smoother roads brain-born marvels Rushing headlong down the superhighways to success. Still he stumbles, needing a guidepost to point the way. Like a helpful goddess, the University in this guide, Pointing out the paths of progress to the perceptive, And pushing the ambitious a little farther on their way. This is the arbored haven of culture and technology; The roads of past, present and future, tangled together; The lamp lighting the way to wisdom; The Goddess of the Inland Seas. J d d d d d d d an 17 Bikes and Books Since bicycles are indispensable, each spring students must grapple with then to locate serial numbers needed in procuring the required license. Bookstore mob scenes usher in each new semester. Emerging exhausted, the student is still confronted with the task of finding lime to wade through the stack of texts. Students push and pedal blindly down the Diag at eight: Half awake, half aborbed in the frantic pursuit Of a dream preceding the alarm clock ' s jangle. They blink sleepy good mornings through the misty haze As they stumble hurriedly down the straight and narrow path Leading to an eight o ' clock that has been cut too often. Although the cement seethes with a montage of confusion, The oppressive silence is broken only by hurried footsteps And the measured tick-click of bicycle chains. The hands of the tower clock wield a magic wand; The crowd disperses, leaving the stragglers behind. Classroom doors slam, shutting out that other world. Professors clear the coffee from their throats; The scratch of pens is the clarion of a return to routine. Now the diag is only an empty sidewalk again, Stretched out flat, like its dogs, to catch the sun; And the buildings, crouching at its outermost end, Settle down to meditate on the knowledge clasped within. The clock chimes; doors burst open: humanity streams forth. Bustling, chattering, shouting the crowd is back. No longer lonely, the diag wears a sunny, cement smile. A-B-C-D L a The Mad Rush As soon as the last steamer trunk is unpacked and put away The campus plunges into the fall rushing period. Perplexed freshmen, struggling to orient themselves, Find still another question mark added to the confusion: " Shall I rush or not? " " Do I want to pledge? " U rrhina minds evaluate the Greek system from every angle. Some drop out, overwhelmed or unable to make a decision. Others travel on through the maze of parties and smokers, Anxiously awaiting the golden day when bids are issued. A disappointed few find they have been lost in the shuffle; Soon they realize that the magnitude of the undertaking Makes it impossible to satisfy every house and every rushee. But the radiant jo y on the faces of those chosen for pledging Shows that for many, the strain and suspense are worthwhile. Chatting informally, rushees and actives discover common interests and play the " do you know? " game. The gay shrieks echoing through the streets of Ann Arbor inform every- one within earshot that Bid Day has arrived with all its glorious jubilance. Adding to the uproar of sorority pledging, capricious fraternity men usually discover that their antics earn them a cold, impromptu shower. Freed from the classroom ' s air of formality and tension, students meet with professors on a secluded bench, to chat casually or exchange opinions. Grove of Academia The central campus area, criss-crossed by diagonal walks, Changes moods as quickly as a chameleon changes colors. This is the site of quiet conferences with professors, Who impart wisdom from a bench beneath spreading trees. As Aristotle met with his students in Athenian groves, Professors hold classes on shaded lawns in the spring days ' , Students trekking home for lunch pause to watch diag stunts, Costumed singers warble from the general library ' s steps; Or a group of " flappers " dances a frantic Charleston All to advertise a forthcoming campus stage production Elsewhere, an honorary may be holding its initiation. Weirdly costumed, the " elect " gyrate through Surrounded by throngs of delighted spectators. In the evening, all is silent, lights blink sleepily At oblivious couples plodding homeward, weary but happy. The sun filters through smoky haze, smiling a benediction upon preoc- cupied people who bustle across the Diag on their individual missions. If re . ? xv m m J, tt r I E Costumed coeds bounce across the Diag with en- thusiasm, in a peppy sales pitch for a campus show. Kilted bagpiper bleated strains of MUSKET ' s " Brigadoon " across campus. As the term paper deadline looms close, the process of dragging heavy tomes from dusty shelves and scrawling volumes of pertinent facts begins. Although some students manage to do last-minute studying in the Mason Hall " alley, " most succumb to temptations. Baby ' s antics ore more interesting than bluebook cramming, pausing to watch provides pleasant break. Time, Texts and Tension Tension creeps in everywhere, like a quivering shroud Which mantles a mysterious, masked item called The Exam. Even the most happy-go-lucky student pauses while partying, Suddenly faced with a grim realization; " Finals are coming! " Now there is no stopping the racing hands of the clock; Lights blaze forth a wordless desperation far into the night. Every library is thronged with pressure-driven students. They peer intently at heavy tomes and illegible notes, Lamenting the important lectures they so heedlessly cut And the readings which gathered dust on the bookshelf. Nerves, nerves. They twist a lock of hair; bite their lips; Chew pencils to splinters; light still another cigarette. Some find themselves glancing restlessly about at friends, Or becoming irritated by the incessant rustle of papers. They flee to their rooms: rigid and motionless at a desk, Curled up on their beds, or sprawled across a scatterrug, They scan and memorize, cramming sixteen weeks into hours. The dread days arrive: Each classroom is a sea of bent heads. Time flies, marked by chalked scratches on a blackboard. Soon the ordeal ends; halls echo with laughter; hope returns. Meditations and the Muses Trapped among the unfeeling tangles of modern technology, The esthetic mind strains to make itself heard and felt. It answers machinery ' s monotonous roar with a sweet song; It pits gentleness and grace against chill steel. Each artistic endeavor struggles to strike a balance Between man ' s abstract emotions and concrete experiences. The creative dancer gracefully interprets his inner feelings Through soul-searched movement in space. The painter dabbles with vibrant colors on pebbled surface:. He cocks his head to one side and squints appraisingly; His meaning is inscrutable to others he must satisfy self. The sculptor ' s strong sensitive fingers mold a lumpy mass Into a fine-textured work of sweeping mobility. Blue veins stand out in bas-relief: Smudged faces contort from the strain of seeking originality. The musician pours out a torrent of emotion through his work, His instrument the vehicle for conveying deep feelings. Music is the obbligato to his everyday life; Pages of black notes become living entities. Perhaps he tries his hand at composition. While staring at the ordered staves on the manuscript page Ideas leap to mind; in almost frantic joy he sets them down. The writer crouches over his typewriter, lost in thought. He searches the fathoms of memory for elusive impressions. He walks through crowded streets and untrammeled lanes, In sparkling sunlight, oppressive fog and pelting rain; Then scurries home to translate surroundings into words. Although standing in the shadows of a materialistic world, These creative minds are an integral part of that society, Creating, building, synthesizing a basic philosophy of life. Balanced composition, the delicate grace of supple movement, and the translation of wordless thoughts into rhythm are beauties of the dance. The soaring lines and symmetrical contours of a well- executed work delight the sculptor ' s sensitive mind. As his hands rove restlessly across the keyboard, an inspiration kindles the composer ' s creative spirit; with quick scratches of his pen, a new work is born. The Creative Mind What they sing is the song of the people. Man will never arrive, man will be always on the way . . . The sea and the wind tell him he shall be lonely, meet love, be shaken with struggle, and go on wanting. Carl Sandburg Great Teachers Great scholars often evolve into great teachers, For the perceptive mind yearns to share its wisdom, The faculty roster is a formidable listing, Comprised of the leading men in every field. One-fifth of them are in " Who ' s Who in America, " A tangible tribute to their merit: a record Unsurpassed by any state school east of California. They are not grey statistics on a lifeless page; Humble in the gleam of their own greatness, They smile a friendly welcome to youthful followers And impart a human personality to dry facts. New notables aopear each year as guest lecturers; Some set up permanent residence; others soon depart; But always therp is a continuum of knowledge. As Henry Russell Lecturer for 1957, Prof. Louis I .Bredvold received the University ' s highest professional recognition. Prof. Allan Smith, famed for his property and contracts courses, is a beloved " institution " in the Law School. 30 Great Scholar Initial contact witii the famous is awe-inspiring. To the new studenl they are demi-gods in flannel. Striding across a distant, untouchable platform Wreathed in pipe smoke and an aura of glory. But passing years change the student ' s perspective. Fame is no longer formidable: The greats may be gods, but their feet are clay. Now the student haunts the professor ' s office, Seeking knowledge with a personal touch. He sees the educator unbend at coffee hours: Becomes familiar with the man ' s personality: Develops a grown man ' s personality in the process. The patient professor smiles and shares his lore, Striving to pave a path for tomorrow ' s leaders. Guest professor Leland Stowe showed the insight of a great foreign correspondent in his analyses of world problems. Dr. Henry J. Gomberg, professor of nuclear engi- neering, is assistant director of the Phoeni Project. Dr. Walter Nungester devotes endless hours to research in development of a serum to combat malignant tumors. Michigan men of today indicate unspoken approval of women crossing the threshold of the Union, once a sanctum reserved for the males. Rich in history, the University has witnessed the rise of traditions Which have spanned the decades and become unwritten laws. Some gradually crumble with progress, and are relegated to the past. Women now casually pass through the Union ' s front portals, Once zealously guarded by a uniformed doorman; Hell Week has become Help Week for fraternity pledges. Most customs remain immutable, however, defying attempted change. A midnight kiss beneath the Engineering Arch; the Diag " M ' s " hex; Homecoming rivalry and the Little Brown Jug these live forever. Lambda Chi Alpha ' s garnered a trophy with their Homecoming display, but failed to bedevil Minnesota. ugs-of-war and tribal rites are all a part of the -- tradition. Inter-house tussles on a muddy ver banlc and elaborate initiations such as Michi- attract swarms of interested onlookers this s the stuff of which college memories are fashioned. Tea and Tall Tales Campus life is more than dashing to classes, typing papers, And swigging coffee from paper cups in the League. Often the days seem to slip temporarily into routine, But soon the monotony is abruptly but pleasantly broken. Cashmere sweaters and sport coats replace sweatshirts, As students sip tea with Dr. and Mrs. Hatcher And chat with visiting lecturers at a coffee hour. Ambling across campus, the student sees many familiar faces. Some belong to fraternity brothers and classmate, But others are recognized from posters, newspapers and books. They are the famous, today ' s headlines. Domestic leaders and foreign dignitaries congregate on campus To observe and comment, speak and be spoken to. Harried and hurried, their brief visits are hectic scrambles. Yet they find time to give interviews, meet students, Tour the University from North Campus to Angell Hall. World crises and national elections dispel student apathy. The utterances of experts are garnered like gems; Students watch the world by wirephoto, Collect campaign buttons and debate political platforms. Life is only as dull and dry as the student makes it Names from the news and news itself are always at hand. A cup of tea, a talk with President Hatcher and his gracious wife, and a tour through their stately home provide a pleasantly elegant diversion. 34 SCORE BOARD HfSSy ICE CREAM ' SUNDAE POLL IKE AOL A I SUNDAES SUNDAES SOLD: SOLD: 1 iversity schools, Kamel Prasita. Director of Education in Thai- ttiat while curricula differ, children are the same everywhere. Political polls even invaded the realm of the sweet tooth, with results equalling Gallup ' s most accurate offerings. Thomas E. Dewey returned to his alma mater with nostalgic antidotes and pungent political statements. From Facts to Fantasy Ann Arbor is cosmopolitan culture on a college campus. Poster faces peer from behind plate glass in every store, Advertising " in person " performances by great artists Symphony orchestras and singers, vocal groups and violinists, Pianists and " pops " performers. The creative student is drawn to the creative professional By the invisible bond of similar esthetic ideals. Students learn from these fine craftsmen, gainin g insight, New approaches to the arts and fresh techniques. Many in the vast audiences are not artistically inclined, Their roots grounded in the material, practical world. Yet they cluster beneath Hill Auditorium ' s ornate dome, Hollowed ears beckoning to the sound of music, Technical minds enveloped by beauty. At intermission and after performances, the corridors buzz. Self-proclaimed critics dissect each work, note by note, While those who have come only for enjoyment and diversion Coo and comment on their aural impressions. Escape from the mundane may be brief, but it is beneficial. Maintaining the Boston Pops ' reputation for varied repertoire keeps con- ductor Arthur Fiedler busy searching for the new and different in music. With programs ranging from concertos to cornball, the Boston Pops is a perennial favorite with audiences. ' t With their sailor suits, cherubic faces and pure, angelic voices, the Vienna Choir Bovs are an annual " must " on the Ann Arbor concert series. Conductor George S Orchestra with a flicli Distinguished artist Robert Casadesus transforms the huge Steinway into a distinctly personal being, alive with rich tones and singing melodies. Ethel Waters, appearing in Ann Arbor ' s drama series as the star of " Member of the Wedding, " was initiated into Zeta Phi Eta, the national speech hon- orary. British stage and screen star Joyce Srenfell displayed her talents as an actress, comedienne and mimic in her one-woman show of comedy and songs. Billie Burke, beloved comedienne and actress, stole the show as the star of " The Solid Gold Cadillac, " a hilarious, sophisticated Broadway farce Great words as well as great music are heard in Ann Arbor. A renowned expert on some facet of American life and lore Speaks somewhere on campus almost every day. Whether a lecture on creative writing in Rackham, A discussion in Auditorium A on 14th century Spanish music, Or a piercing analysis of our foreign policy, held in Hill, There is something to interest both expert and layman. Caught in the narrow confines of a book-filled world Bounded by the extremities of the Diag, local in scope, The student gives rapt attention to actor and lecturer And finds his horizons broadened to the ends of the earth. 1 Celebrity " does not mean " ivory- tower. " Tonight ' s stage star is sipping coffee in the Union today, Visiting backstage with students, or addressing a class. Many musicians, actresses and journalists clasp a rose In a candlelit room as they are initiated into honoraries Professional societies paying signal honor to a leader. They enjoy being a part of the campus world, For fresh young ideas often give them a new approach to life And the casual chatter of students relieves their tension. Soon the glaring spotlight catches their every motion Humorist, orator, dramatic star or musician, They are part of Ann Arbor, and Ann Arbor is part of them. Earl Attlee, former British Prime Minister, held press conferences, spoke in Hill Auditorium, and was a surprise guest in a political science class. Betsy von Furstenburg and William Weaver starred in " The Chalk Gar- den, " a new play combining symbolic subject matter with a conversa- tional style. Even birthdays go to the dogs the Delts ' Major In- vited canine pals to sink fangs into a 10-pound cake. Attaining legal age means more than the right to vote after that all- important birthday, TGIF parties at the ' Pretzel Bell are a weekly " must. " Weekends: Footloose and Fancy Free Weekends generally come just in time; By Friday, somehow, teaching fellows have lost all charm. Billowing with crinoline dreams, Coeds float unwillingly to their last classes. Buoyed up by thoughts of a coming metamorphosis, they plan An ever-miraculous change from bookworm to social butterfly. Perhaps the weekend means a quick trip home, Or a TGIF party, or a show, or merely sleeping in. Whether induced by colored lights and love, Or imparted by a pitcher of beer legal at last- Relaxation is a welcome, but temporary, boon. After the Friday and Saturday night parties; After the original rush to relax, Sunday is a slow return to reality. Late breakfasts feed energetic churchgoers at the same table With sleepy-eyed comic readers and dreamily-smiling lovers. Dawdling in the pillowy silence of a Sunday afternoon, Everyone, sooner or later, feels pangs of a guilty conscience. Books are slowly picked up from dusty desks, And suitcases are thrown sadly under the bed. They smother gaping yawns in a cloud of soft tobacco smoke, And wearily shudder at a page saying " For Monday . . . " ; : - :e - - : ewort eta would be a cinch. The soaring lines, solid walls and inspirational messages of Ann Arbor ' s churches give confidence to students living in an uncertain modern world. Coffee and the comics prolong procrastination Sunday ' s lazy daze is never conducive to work. 41 Science- Pure or Practical The University is a " land of milk and honey " to scientists. Richly endowed by individuals, corporations and government, It lights the path to progress. Fine facilities are utilized to their fullest extent. Laboratory lights blaze a fluorescent glare into the night, For the dedicated scientist finds a fascination in his work Which is impervious to time and sleep schedules. Ann Arbor often seems to exude innovations Medical, nuclear, mechanical tomorrow always comes today. Laboratories and research centers boast the latest equipment; Bubble chambers, wind tunnels and nuclear reactors, IBM machines, surgical implements and bottles of serum. Not all scientists are confined within a laboratory. The geologist travels from Ann Arbor to Boulder, Colorado, And the broad expanses of the Southwest, Searching for cirques, fossils and ore deposits. The mineralogist seeks a new rock species; The paleontologist, an unnamed animal form from ages past. But whether tied to a lab table or roaming the world, The scientist steadily pursues his task, Seeking a solution to problems posed by the laws of nature. The Ford Nuclear Reactor, most powerful outside govern- ment facilities, produces neutrons and atomic matter for study. The bubble chamber, sponsored by the Atomic Energy Commission, is continually improved to increase its efficiency in tracing atomic particles. Michigan expeditions know no geographic boundaries, even winding their way through Egypt, 9 awe-struck natives gaped at trie trucks and vied for the privilege of keeping them shiny. At summer camp i n the Upper Peni- forestry and conservation learn -echniques of mapping lale shores and forest stands, fire prevention and control, and measurement of various forest products. Messages from the World Sometimes Ann Arbor seems like the world. Sleepy students, whirling in a cyclone of illusory isolation Read the funnies at breakfast and race off to class. " Eisenhower ' s president that ' s all I know, " says the boy, " I read the headlines when I have time. " They forget sometimes that history didn ' t stop with Hitler, And that political science is more than just another course. The world is as close as the library steps, But it must be seen to be grasped. It takes a crisis to break a cocoon. A crisis, perhaps, or merely a blast of current events. The panic comes first; then, to the fortunate, Perception and perspective might follow. Visiting lecturers often speak in accented English, But their stories are strange only because Campus-centered students don ' t bother to understand. War means nothing unless it ' s close to home. Radios click on and off for a while, And the draft board sometimes merits a second thought. But in a week the cocoon is spun shut again; Cheerfully, the student re-enters the safe fantasy That supposedly imparts truth. Visiting the atomic reactor, a delegation of Russian scien- tists found the University to be an area of modern miracles. The great influx of foreign students males courses in teaching them English highly important. : oed in the Middle East and Europe, stu- from every land found the teletype a window to the : asse: ma= er " He --; ' sh Languors . : H : Jt intonations. ' -. Though languages, dress and customs vary widely, each of the more than 1500 international students sincerely tries to l earn the " American way. " The City Within a City State Street a bustling shopping district by day becomes a neon-lighted ghost visited only by sleepy strollers at night. The University world moves in an orbit of its own. With absolute authority vested in the Board of Regents, It is a sovereign entity, inviolable by other jurisdiction. The campus is a city within a city, a world within a world. There are buildings dedicated to learning in all fields, Shops offering everything from toothpaste to tuxedoes, and Restaurants and coffee shops frequented on casual dates Or by busy students who couldn ' t get home to dinner on time. There are cultural activities concerts and lectures By student groups, faculty members and touring professionals, And are exhibitions ranging from ancient Egyptian drawings To contemporary wire sculpture and woodblock prints. Live animals, housed in a miniature zoo, peer lethargically At visitors entering the Museum to gape at ancient relics. The thirst for information is satisfied by publications Ranging from a campus newspaper to magazines and bound books. On the social side, there is every imaginable activity Students can attend serious plays and musical comedies, Dance to a " big band " sound, take bridge lessons, Revel at weekend parties the possibilities are endless. The student may think his world is a self-sufficient one; Actually he is unwittingly affected by subtle influences. By various media the outside world filters into the campus, And soon is an integral part of its all-encompassing orbit. 46 I III f il 1 1 I 1 : i . r I f ' f . !! ' I .. i 1 ' " ' - f 1 1 li-f .. .1 ' " " " Ablaze with light, the women ' s dormitories on the hill are both a beacon to return- ing residents and a sentinel with a thou- sand eyes watching over the sleeping Uni- versity. The engineering arch is a noble watchdog guarding the diag, but it is also the sen- timental spot where an ordinary girl be- comes a coed through a magic midnight kits. A whole new world seems to come to Itfe in the spring, as plant life revives and comes to full flower, and rejuvenated stu- dents forget winter and enjoy class on the lawn. 47 The Blessed Break J-Hop entails a mass moving operation for fraternity men, with coeds taking over the house for the weekend and much floor space required for the crowded post- dance party. College often seems to consist of waiting in lines; only a wave from a friend at registration save students from feeling like a mere statistic. Semester ' s end . . . Ann Arbor is a grey ghost town. Only those who live in distant places, Or are involved in time-consuming activities, Athletics or a job inhabit the silent city. In February the respite is brief The capricious confusion of J-Hop and its parties, Sessions with counselors and orientation jobs Necessitate an early return to the campus. In June, the departure is more abrupt and final. Seniors bid a nostalgic farewell to old haunts; Underclassmen tie up loose ends and scurry home. Soon summer session begins, but it is different. The warm, lazy haze envelopes students The lakes are far more crowded than the libraries. Then it is autumn. Train whistles and taxi horns Herald the approach of another golden school year. The transition from bobby pins and ber- mudas to bouffant dresses is a very pains- taking process, but the gaiety of J-Hop makes the effort worthwhile. CHOOLS AND OLLEGES SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES Administration Literature, Science, Arts Engineering Education Architecture and Design Music Natural Resources Business Administration Law Medicine Nursing Dentistry Dental Hygiene Pharmacy Public Health Social Work Rackham School of Graduate Studies 52 58 64 70 72 76 80 82 84 88 92 94 96 98 100 102 104 so 1, Harlan H. Hatcher Dr. Harlan H. Hatcher was inaugurated as the eighth presi- dent of the University of Michigan in 1951. A firm guide of educational policy, Dr. Hatcher has repeatedly stressed that the University will continue its strong undergraduate program and high standards, despite soaring enrollments and increased emphasis on facilities for graduate and pro- fessional students. The great size of the University colony has never kept Dr. Hatcher from close contact with the student body. He and Mrs. Hatcher open their stately home to the public at frequent teas, and devote many evenings to entertaining campus groups. Dr. Hatcher travels extensively, meeting with alumni and other friends of the University. He has worked closely with the new Development Council and Alumni Fund, and cur- rently heads the Michigan Council of State College Presi- dents. As an author and historian, Dr. Hatcher is greatly interested in the work of the University Press and spends considerable time reading and studying its publications. The University Walter B. Rea, Dean of Men, and Deborah Bacon, Dean of Women, keep an eye on the campus in general and the students in particular. Board of Regents, Front Row: The Honorable Alfred Connable; University Pre:ident Harlan H. Bonisteel; The Honorable Vera Baits. Back Row: The Honorable Olto -id Doan; The Honorable Paul Adams: The Honorable Charles Kennedy; e Power. SCIENTIA VEK Sacs TO GOOD qr fNMENT HAPPP - p MAN) H ' H ,?. LS VE MEANS Executive Officers, Front Row: Wilbur K. Pierpont, Vice-President in charge of business and finance; University President Harlan Hatcher; Marvin L. Niehuss, Vice-President and Dean of Facilities; James A. Lewis, Vice-Pre:ident for Student Affairs. Back Row: Arthur L. Brandon, Director of University Relations; William E. Stirton, Vice-President; Erich A. Walter, Assistant to the President, ading Secretary and Assistant Vice-President in the absence of Herbert G. Watkins. Administration The Assistant Deans of Women: Mrs. Elsie R. Fuller; Mrs. Elizabeth M. Davenport; Mrs. Elizabeth A. Leslie; Miss Gertrude E. Mulhollan. Known as the " Mother of State Universities, " the University of Michigan was the first state-wide University created by the people. The state constitution places management in the hands of eight Regents, who are elected directly in state elections. Meeting monthly on the campus, the Board of Regents serves as the University policy-making group. Direct responsibility for administering University affairs is delegated by the Regents to the Executive officers, headed by President Hatcher. Their influence extends to virtually all spheres of University activity. Student affairs, activities and welfare are the concern of general administrative offices and of a number of special units. The Office of Student Affairs, supervises campus hous- ing, student organizations, the scholarship and loan program, and enforcement of campus regulations. A multitude of other tasks is assigned to the offices of Admissions and of Registration and Records, house directors and the counseling staff. 54 The Assistant Deans of Men: Ivan W. Parker; William S. Cross; Jofin Bingley; Karl D. Streiff. Administrative Staff of the Office of Student Affairs, Front Row: Mrs. Ruth Callahao; Ivan Partcer; Dean Walter B. Rea; Karl Streiff. Bad Row: David Bead,; Peter Ostafin; William Cross; George Langeler; Jofin Hale; John Bingley; Maurice Rinlel; Marl Noffsinger. I! Expanding Facilities Clusters of new buildings have mushroomed in the North Campus area, greatly expanding University facilities to accommodate the increased enrollments. In the Hot Chemistry section of the Phoenix Memorial Laboratory, Dr. W. Wayne Meinlce works on a research project involving radioactivity. Research with powerful radioactive materials, such as Cobalt 60, is done in the Radiation Caves. Mechanisms simulate the human hand. 56 i . I I I - V. ... - . Oft.- Among the many grants bestowed upon the University during the past year have been gifts from the Ford Motor Company. The Lincoln-Mercury Division presented an experimental automobile, the X M 800. to the Automotive Engineering Laboratory. Described as a " cross between a dream car and a sports car. " the X M 800 will be used in studies of automotive structures and components. The University has also accepted gifts of land and funds from the Ford Motor Company and the Ford Motor Company Fund, to establish a Dearborn Center. The gift includes 210 acres of land, encom- passing the Fair Lane estate, and $6,500,000 to be used for buildings. The Center, which is expected to open in the fall of 1959, will offer courses in engineering, business administration and liberal arts courses at the third and fourth year level and at the graduate level. This is the University ' s first big venture into cooperative education combining classroom instruction with practical work in industry. 57 Literature, Science and the Arts Despite its vast enrollment the largest in the University the College of Literature, Science and the Arts attempts to maintain an atmosphere of warm friendliness. Great stress is placed on personal contact between the faculty and the student body. Overcrowded lectures in the Angell Hall auditoriums cannot take the place of the teacher-student conference, the seminar, or the recitation section. Informal discussions of nuclear physics, contemporary surrealism and the ancient philosophies are not uncommon, as the student tries to find for himself the final answers to questions which have been debated since the time of Socrates. The effort to personalize an impersonal institution extends from the classroom to the counseling service. From behind a desk littered with forms and transcripts, the often-frantic counselors attempt to give students directive advice or academic aid. Majors and marks are recorded as the student crystallizes an interest and decides upon his field of con- centration. Plagued by a disease called " distribution r e- quirements, " the Lit School student is expected to graduate with a general knowledge of what has been done in the past and what is happening in the present. Discussions in the liberal arts college have a traditional atmosphere of freedom. This allows the student to question or expound upon even the most basic precepts of his former beliefs and standards. Ideally, an effort to see and to solve the great problems of modern man ends in the recognition and solution of more immediate personal problems future life, individual goals. Some students reaffirm their old principles; others formulate new beliefs. However, all find their education has been an enriching part of maturation. In a large university, the motivation for learning must come Most professors make it a point to become ac- quainted with their students during departmental coffee hours or casual conversations while strolling. Tutorial sections of Psychology 31 combine regular classes, lab work and individual conferences, giving students an opportunity for experimentation. from within, not without, the individual. It is up to the student to set his own goals and make his own rules. Cutting classes on spring afternoons is a purely subjective matter; there are no punishments, only consequences at the time of the next exam. Whether to settle for a C or to work for an A is a matter of personal interest. Tutorial classes, ex- perimental sections and honors programs are set up in Lit School for those students whose intellectual curiosity sur- passes their desire to be led. Theses and conferences are substituted for lecture notes and recitation quizzes. Bitten fingernails or burnt-out light bulbs are often the only tangible results of a term ' s hard work. The intangible: the new ideas or understandings are not always guaranteed derivatives. They come only when the student works, not with his eyes and his pencil, but with the full resources of his mind. Honors programs offer small classes and individual instruction. Philosophy honors sections seminar first semester, prepare individual theses the second term. LITERATURE . , SCIENCE AND THE ARTS . . . The Romance Languages fake on a properly " romantic " air when taught outside on a sunny spring afternoon. 60 Unity in Variety By those outside the world of verb conjugation, historical theory and philosophical analysis, the liberal education has often been accused of being impractical and unrealistic. Yet the Lit School student, scurrying across the diag or up the steps of Angell Hall, hotly denies that his training is any less worth while than that of the law or engineering student. Preparing for a career in teaching, research or business, he is convinced of the values gained by learning broad con- cepts rather than mere facts and techniques. The literary college professor gives his students the questions, not the answers. The facilities of the college help the student to inquire more specifically into his field of interest than the ordinary text- book work will allow. Libraries and language labs provide special aid to both the eager student pursuing outside sources, and the frantic student trying to catch up with his more efficient classmates. Preparing for chemical re- search or just for an astronomy hour exam, the bleary-eyed Lit School student shuffles through his notes and texts in the study hall or while hurrying to class; he hopes, perhaps, to recall at a glance just what his term ' s work was all about. He seldom has the time to pause and evaluate his own worth, or to argue about the value of the school. Through concentrated listening efforts, students beginning a foreign language learn proper pronunciation from records in Language Lab. Soaring Grecian columns and an ornate ceiling in ihe Angell Hall lobby serve as silent reminders of traditions. A basic course in music literature provides a broad know- ledge of the structures and styles used in compositions. Dr. Charles C. Fries, creator of the English Language ln:titute, demon- strates the use of materials for teaching English to foreign students. Students who enjoy studying the in-lricacies of plan; life elect Botany, to partially fulfill the natural science iab sequence requi.eJ to graduate. 62 With its extensive equipment and plans for a new observatory at Portage Lake, the University ' s astronomy department is one of the nation ' s best. LITERATURE , SCIENCE AND THE ARTS Theory vs. Practice For most liberal arts students, the argument For the ivory tower is invalid. Unlike either his dus- ty, scholarly ancestors or his technique-oriented contemporaries, the graduate, of the Literary College is not a scholastic hermit. His multiple role of parent, citizen, community leader and bread-winner demands identification and com- munication with neighbors and office staff, as well as intellect ual perspective and general adaptability. While accummulating credits and fulfilling distri- bution requirements, the Lit School student amasses the facts and ideas which enable him to meet the challenges of his job and his life. For some, graduation from this College is an end in itself: for others. Lit School is merely the substratum of professional training in another field. For all. however, liberal arts courses are a practical proving ground for new ideas and a potent catalyst in speeding up the processes of independent thought. It is a basic school for the career of living. After learning treatment techniques, seniors in physical therapy assist the staff members in the rehabilitation of polio patients and amputees. Medical technology students eiamine surgical tissues in the Pathology Laboratory as part of tfieir clinical training during the senior year. Hydrotherapy is an important part of physical therapist ' s training. The whirlpool batti is used for many orthopedic and neurologic conditions. 63 Engineering The engineer at Michigan has long been identified with the Engineering Arch which divides the West Engineering Building. His undergraduate domain extends, however, across the street to the East Engineering Building, across Ann Arbor to the new North Campus laboratories and across the country to the University ' s Camp Davis in Wyoming. No matter where his studies lead him, the engineer ' s work re- mains exacting and complex. His varied surroundings often go unnoticed in the sometimes tedious process of becoming an engineer, a process which really has no end. For the engineer is essentially a practitioner and, like a doctor, he must constantly inform himself of the technological advances in his field after formal classes are over. Much of the engineering student ' s work is not immediately apparent to the casual observer. An engineer ' s time spent in classes and laboratories represents only a fraction of his total effort. Long hours spent reading, mastering and pre- paring problem assignments precede class recitation periods. Laboratory sections that may take up entire afternoons require preparation before-hand and extensive reports of findings afterward. It is little wonder that engineers, pressed for time as they are, tend to restrict their extra-curricular activities; it is indeed remarkable that this hard-working group is as thoroughly represented in campus activities as it is. Due to increasing enrollments in the College, the stereo- typed conception of an undergraduate engineer has under- gone revision. No longer a carelessly dressed, slide rule- wearing individual unaware of the world beyond his text- books, the new engineering student generally combines seriousness of purpose with an active interest in campus affairs; he gives himself away only when he chances to speak of stresses and strains. In a government-sponsored project for military re- search, instruments for an aerobic rocket used in studies of upper atmosphere are carefully checked. Sponsored by the Atomic Energy Commission, the bubble chamber is vital in nuclear research. The Engineering Reasearch Institute ad- ministers research in science and engineer- ing under contract from business, industry, and government agencies. Employing more than 1700 full and part time workers in projects which total $9,000,000 worth of business per year, ERI is the University ' s largest research unit. The Institute makes available to interested groups the research facilities of the Wood Technical Labora- tory, the Willow Run Laboratories, the Lakes Hydraulics Laboratory, the Naval Tank, the Daylighting Laboratory, the Vision Research Laboratory and others. The Acoustics and Optics Group of ERI is lo- cated on North Campus in the Cooley Building, which is approximately 90% de- voted to ERI projects. In this Research Group studies are made of the infrared portion of the spectrum and in noise reduction and isolation measures. Inside the Cooley Building, one of the most interest- ing areas is the reverberation chamber which is used for research in acoustics. Work here in noise reduction has ranged from the smallest motors to the compon- ents of large ships. The high temperature metallurgy lab, largest university facility oi its kind, works with heated metals under sponsorship by private industry. 65 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Civil One of the most diverse fields of engineering is that of the Civil Engineer. Though still concerned with the tradition- al areas of civi engineering such as public water supply, sanitation, highways, and building construction, the modern civil engineer has a much more varied field to enter. He has opportunities in the design and building of modern airfields, bridges, or other structures. He is easily distin- guished from other students because he is often observed surveying the sites of many of the campus buildings. His broad educational program provides the civil engineer with a sound foundation for careers in many varied, special- ized fields of engineering. Chemical and Metallurgical The chemica engineer is primarily a process engineer and is concerned with the design, construction, and operation of equipment and plants in which chemical or physical changes of materials are involved. Because he is concerned with the manufacturing processes which are basic or unit operations, and are common to most industries, the chemi- cal engineer has many varied opportunities. The major field of the metallurgical engineer is the mining and processing of metals and all alloys, and the determination of their usage in industry. He helps conserve natural resources by developing methods of using low grade ore deposites and producing new metals and alloys. Because metal is basic to our civilization, the opportunities in metallurgical engi- neering are wide spread. Electrical The University offers study in both divisions of Electrical Engineering: electrical machinery and power generation, and communications and electronics. Electrical machinery deals with power plant design and economics, development and control of machinery, power transmission, illumination, and heating by electricity. Power generation is primarily the study of steam, gas, and water turbines, internal combustion engines, and atomic energy. The other main branch of Electrical engineering is the study of communications trans- mission methods such as radio, television, and open wire lines. In electronics, students learn testing instruments, radar, and associated equipment. Graduates of either program are rewarded with employment in continually expanding fields. Mechanical The opportunities in the field of mechanical engineering are as varied as the industry itself. Concerned with the design, development, and construction of all types of ma- chinery from great power producing turbines to home refri- geration units, the mechanical engineer is of vital importance to modern industry. The original design, the properties of materials used, and the desires of the people who are to use the machine must all be considered and co-ordinated by the mechanical engineer. Because there is a wide demand for trained men, this program affords graduate s a choice of several jobs. 67 A jaunty nautical touch makes work in naval architecture drawing room saltily pleasant. The Engineering College includes classes and equipment that are in many ways uni- que. For example, the West Engineering Building houses a 360 foot naval tank that contains dynometers for the testing of scale model ship ' s hulls prior to building the actual ship. The machine-tool laboratory of the East Engineering Building is equipped with more than one hundred varieties of modern machine tools. The rapidly growing North Campus is the site of the Automotive Laboratory, where studies range from automotive and air- craft engines and gas turbines to improve- ments in the riding qualities of the cars of tomorrow. Also located on North Cam- pus are research facilities for atomic energy and nuclear power and the University ' s special supersonic and low turbulence wind tunnels. A few engineers are mainly con- cerned with the Lake Hydraulic Laboratory at the Willow Run Airport. Here the action of water along shores is examined by means of a large wave tank and a wave-making machine. The grade school slate return; in advanced form, for blackboard diagrams are invaluable aids in deciphering mechanical engineering problems. 68 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Placement notices are read as avidly as science -fiction by seniors the job offer of a lifetime may lie under a thumbtack on the bulletin board. Armed with his omnipresent slide ru ' e the engineer - the stacks, hoping that the bookish at- mosphere will inspire him to study more diligently. Education Peals of laughter echo through the corridors of the school of Education. In one room a group of college girls is learn- ing a clever rote song for third-graders. Down the hall, another group sings rhythm songs, accompanied by pound- ing home-made tambourines and tomtoms with feather- trimmed wooden spoons. Elsewhere students may be play- ing a new variety of " Drop the Handkerchief, " or drawing colorful pictures with bright chalk. To the outsider this may look like a frivolous waste of time but nothing could be farther from the truth. Modern teachers are striving to help children grow through an approach far different from that of twenty years ago. Then the teacher ' s goal was to have the child attain a specified grade determined by his chronological age. This is no longer the most important challenge in teaching. Students in the School of Education discover that individual differences in aptitudes, innate skills and creative expression are the greatest consideration in grading a child ' s growth. Future teachers must have a broad knowledge of varied subjects to integrate the many approaches to teaching. Many specialize in teaching men- tally disturbed children, the handicapped, or youngsters with speech difficulties. In their junior year, education students observe classes in both elementary and high school grades, which acquaints them with classroom techniques. Methods courses help them organize the approaches they may use in their teaching. Student teaching rounds out the curriculum in their senior year. The days of the hickory stick are gone. Today ' s unregimented classrooms are filled with bright, happy young faces, for Teacher is able to meet the needs of each child ' s mind. Decorating the League for Christmas was under- taken by elementary education students in a course demonstrating the teaching of basis arts and crafts. 9 about with balls, hoops and beanbags, education student games which they will soon teach in elementary school. and her critic teac 1 T of the education student ' s traininq. She ns and exchange ideas in weekly mee- I The -o plans to teach in secondary schools gains classroom experience while taling over classes in the Ann Arbor schools. Architecture and Design A grossamer expanse of structural steel and tinted panels weaves its symmetrical web outside the stolid brick walls of the College of Architecture and Design. As contemporary as tomorrow, this structure symbolizes the revolutionary techniques which permeate the school ' s curricular. Members of the first graduating class, returning last fall for their semi- centennial celebration, scarcely recognized the methods and principles utilized by current students. Future architects and designers work in a wide variety of surroundings labs, lawns and lecture halls; drafting rooms and display galleries. They express common life experiences through plastic elements and a contemporary approach. The college offers a professional program in architecture, with options in design, construction and city planning. Architects are in great demand in Michigan, to serve its expanding industrial economy. Since the University has the only accredited Department of Architecture in the state, i ts classes are crowded with students seeking to meet the demand. A degree in design is offered to students interested in in- formation media, industrial products, furnishings and in- terior design. Others combine creative art with a general education, taking electives in painting, print-making, cere- mics and sculpture. In all fields, art is integrated with the humanities, science and mathematics a full understanding of his world is invaluable to the artist or architect. There are no " snap " courses for the art school student. He is often seen leaving the building late at night, lugging an armload of supplies. Yet he. invariably looks happy, for there is something infinitely satisfying in the process of creating a new and better product or design for the future. Students majoring in drawing and painting spend hours familiarizing themselves with various media such as pastels, charcoal, watercolor and oils. -;_-, e :; e -; - :- e --: e.myjaajjj : j c f : : lirvaH --; = - if MM : used by the College magazine, " Dimension, " published twice a year and featuring campus art. Faculty members drew up plans and constructed the scale model of the proposed Architecture and Design Building, which will be erected on North Campus. President Hatcher confers an honorary Doctorate in Architecture upon Professor-Emeritus Emil Lorch, at the College ' s semi-centennial celebration in October. COLLEGE OF ARCHITECTURE AND DESIGN Although this is the semi-centennial year of the College of Architecture and Design, Dean Wells I. Bennett is more concerned about the next 50 years. An immediate promise is a modern center for the College on bustling North Campus, which should be completed within six years. Desperately needed, the new building will provide twice as much space as the 28-year-old Architecture Building housing the College on the main campus. The old building was intended to accommodate 300 students; en- rollment in the College has now passed 600. Projecting population trends, manpower needs and training interests, an enrollment of 1,470 students is expected by 1970. The over-crowded building is further cramped by the growing emphasis on architectural research, which demands an ever- changing amount of space. With shattered columns on its lawn as a reminder of the past and the unistruct wing as a testimonia to the present, the College of Architecture and Design now looks to the future. Kite building began as an architecture class ' extra-curric- ular project, and has grown into a popular spring diversion. Students construct and test scale models of such innovations as this practical pre-cast concrete roof. 401 These projects from an Interior Design class are among the many colorful displays of student work which line the halls. Lithography, a difficult art which was an almost-eirlinct professional secret 25 years ago, has been revived. In beginning design courses, future artists and architects become familiar with basic elements, line, form and texture. Mastering the potter ' s wheel is vital in ceramics courses, in which stu- dents learn everything from mixing clay to firing tlie finished pottery. 75 Music A great torrent of jumbled sounds pours out of a tired looking building on Maynard Street. Behind its quaint old- English facade the music students are at work. Scales are warbled in vibrant coloratura tones; a tenor drones his " mi-mi-mi " ; pianists thunder up and down the keyboard. The School of Music is actually housed in assorted buildings scattered across campus. The Music Literature department ' s hi-fi equipment must compete with the deafening " bong " of the Burton Tower carillon. From every cranny of Harris Hall come the mellow trills of a clarinet, the fluid silver tones of a flute, a violin ' s vibrat o and the steady muffled roll of drums. Operatic characters come to life in Hill Audito- rium. Arias and ensembles are polished until they meet pro- fessional standards, and then are combined with stage move- ments and precision timing. Organ students work in the choir lofts of campus churches while music education majors memorize children ' s rote songs in the church basement. The musician ' s day does not end in mid-afternoon, for his profession demands long hours of training. During the day he pauses for coffee in an Arcade hangout called the Betsy Ross. Here he meets fellow musicians for a bit of shop talk the latest compositions; recital repertoires; com- parison of techniques. At night there are rehearsals and Music Lit labs, or a bit of last-minute practicing before the next day ' s lesson. Materialism has little hold on the music student ' s way of life; he has not selected his career for the rich financial rewards it will reap. Motivated by a deep love for his art, he often displays an almost superhuman devotion to it, and works with dogged determination to achieve perfection. Music is his life; the joy of bringing it to others is his reward. In addition to its famous carillon. Burton Memorial Tower houses the departments of Music Literature and Theory, the music library, and teaching studios. The Baroque Trio, which per-forms music of the 17th and 18th centuries, is unique in its instrumentation flute, oboe and a collapsible harpischord. A quartet of music education students performs songs geared to ele- mentary school teaching on WUOM ' s widely-heard " Festival of Song. " " obert Noehren effective, _:e; any combinations of in his recitals on rte famed H - .- - - cm organ. 77 SCHOOL OF MUSIC Organized arm waving and art of not-getting-lost-in-the-middle-of-the-score are learned in conducting. Final exams in applied music take the form of " |uries, " a unique and rather frightening institution. Endless hours of work are evalu- ated in a few fleeting minutes of perform- ance before faculty members. Nervously twisting a handkerchief outside the " judg- ment room, " the student has nightmarish visions of his teachers as hooded execution- ers; he is surprised to enter and find a friendly, sympathetic group awaiting him. Usually, performance is flawless: relief surges over the student, and tension is dispelled for another semester. In his senior year, juries take on a different character. In a full faculty jury, the staff decides whether he is proficient enough to graduate. The final degree requirement is a public recital an event as nerve- wracking as a Carnegie Hall debut. Precise, coordinated ensemble playing requires inlense concentration, as the furrowed brow of the cellist in a Music School quartet testifies. 78 In addition to classes and endless hours of practicing, a wide v ariety of additional activities keeps the music student chasing from one end of the campus to the other. Voice and choral education majors have choir rehearsals each afternoon; during their four years they have an opportun- ity to sing the major mass choral works from Palestrina to Poulenc. Instrumentalists participate in one or more groups, including the Concert " Band, the Marching Band and the Symphony Orchestra. The many rehearsals lead up to public performances, which may be an entire program in Hill Auditorium, a combined concert by choirs and in- strumental groups, accompaniment for opera performances, or a half-time show in Michigan Stadium and parades down a Street. The many students enrolled in the vast music education rram have additional activities and tasks. They learn how to conduct a choir or an orchestra, practicing the techniques during rehearsals. Many take over church choirs and elementary school bands to gain further experience. Each day is long and strenuous for the music student, but with his degree he gets a practical knowledge of his chosen By presenting opera productions and short scenes, voice majors become acquainted with the main operatic roles and gain stage experience. career. Musical groups and classes in Ann Arbor schools never suffer a dirth of conductors and teachers, for almost 60 per cent of Music School ' s enrollment consists of students preparing for teaching. 79 Natural Resources The fragrance of freshly cut trees, the silent majesty of a pine forest, and the invigorating briskness of a spring after- noon are all very familiar to the student of natural re- sources. In many ways one can easily connect his studies with the writings of Thoreau and Emerson. These students both live with, and learn from, nature. Some of the basic fields which they must understand are forestry, wood tech- nology, wild life and fishery management, and conservation. During the summer months, students attend camps for further training. Away from civilizatio n, they can let their beards grow and roam the woods in a comfortable plaid shirt and faded khakis. Eventually they must leave this haven of peaceful stillness; they return to hectic city life with soil-stained shoes and a mind refreshed by new ideas. Not all work in the School of Natural Resources is done outside. Students spend many hours in various laboratories, such as the well-equipped wood technology lab. In addition, they must take courses in all the natural sciences, economics and the humanities, with electives covering most of the other fields offered by the liberal arts college. Wherever his field takes the natural resources student whether to a wind-swept ranger tower, a rugged conserva- tion camp, or government work in Washington, D.C. he will always be concerned with both the economy and the beauty of the natural world. He must learn to conserve resources efficiently, in order to meet the recreational and productive needs of man. Even more important, he must also learn to control areas of the natural world which man has destroyed and disfigured through his own carelessness. Wood technogoly students study such processes as drying of freshly-cut lumber at high temperatures. -. Seining expeditions net widely varied samples of the state ' s fish population, which are then studied and charted by students interested in fisheries work. Forestry students learn how to determine the board-foot --t of logs during scaling operations at Camp Filbert Specialization in the field of wildlife management entails trapping and studying wild animals in their native habitat. 81 Business Administration Each day in the School of Business Administration is just what one might expect from the name functionally busy. Behind the modern facade of a towering building on Monroe Street there is constant activity. The architecture gives a clue to the contemporary approach of the School ' s curricula, which pre- pare men and women to cope with the hustling complexity of the business world in both theory and practice. If one takes an elevator to the top of the School ' s tower and travels down, floor by floor, he finds an amazing variety of operations and atmospheres. High above the street are facul- ty offices, where professors and counselors meet with students to discuss problems, employment opportunities and interview appointments. The School maintains its own placement serv- ice, with top men from businesses throughout the country flocking to Ann Arbor to interview students. Classes covering every aspect of business, from real estate, finance, insurance and accounting to personnel management, marketing and public relations, are in session on lower floors. Although there are technically no " majors " in the School of Business Administration, students have an opportunity to spe- cialize in areas which hold the most interest for them. Faculty members, drawn from among the most renowned experts in each field, offer brilliant analyses of the nation ' s industrial system and guide students ' practical training through individ- ual projects and problems. The School ' s library has become an increasingly popular spot for studying, with its well-stocked shelves, pleasant lighting and modern furnishings. Finally, there is the basement coffee lounge, where the harried student can relax over a steaming cup of brew, talk shop with classmates, and return refreshed to the task of Becoming a Businessman. Bus Ad school has one of the finest business librar- ies in the country, with a vast array of statistical books, professional journals, many on open shelves. In industrial relations classes, students play the roles of employer and employee in solving problems. An internationally renowned accountant and author of numerous technical books, William A. Paton is one of the School ' s most famous professors. A cross-section of the campus congregates between classes, for many stu- dents enro lled in other units elect courses in business administration. Law School Since its founding in 1859, the University of Michigan Law School has prepared young men and women for successful careers in all phases of an exciting, dynamic and challenging profession. In addition to distinguished preparation for the private practice of law, and for careers in public service and private industry, legal education at Michigan contributes a sound foundation for the responsibilities of citizenship. Be- cause a lawyer is concerned not oflly with fundamental legal principles, but also with the role of law in modern society and its application to the changing needs of men, law students are required to have an adequate college background before being admitted to the School. Therefore, more than two hundred colleges are represented among the eight hundred students enrolled in the Law School. Traditionally an honored and respected profession, the prac- tice of law reflects the basic beliefs of our society in the worth of the individual and in responsible government. At one time or another in their careers, most lawyers make some contribu- tion to public affairs. Industry, too, has come to depend more and more on the legal profession for the talents needed to meet the complex problems of management, while govern- ment requires lawyers both in administrative posts and as legal representatives. Constantly reminded of the seriousness of their purpose by the impressive appearance of the Law Quadrangle, law stu- dents spend intensely diligent hours studying in their rooms and in the magnificent Legal Research Library. Because of the time consumed by course work, extra-curricular activities are only a memory of their undergraduate days for most law students. A fortunate few, however, gain valuable experience in legal research and writing techniques through participating in the publication of the Michigan Law Review. Intense concentration is furthered by the academic atmosphere of the Law Library With its leather-bound books, mellowed panelling and air of gothic gran- deur. I r. - .- ' The hushed dignity and soaring structure of the Law Quadrangle mate it an impressive showpiece of the campus colony. Impervious to storms, whether they be wind and rain beating outside or debates raging within, the Law Quadrangle reaches staunch stone spires to the sky. The Law School is a self-sufficient unit, providing spacious living quar- ters for the students as well as meals in the magnificent dining hall. The Law School is housed in the four buildings of the William W. Cook Quadrangle, which was completed in 1933 with the opening of Hutchins Hall. This building, named in honor of Harry B. Hutchins, Dean of the Law School from 1895 to 1910 and President of the University from 1910 to 1920, houses the classrooms end faculty offices of the School. Nine classrooms, with seating capacities ranging from 50 to 250 students, and four seminar rooms are available. Research offices and the Lav Library are included in the Legal Research Building, the largest structure of the Quadrangle. The Library is the most extensive of its kind west of the At- lantic seaboard; it has a reading room which accommodates more than five hundred persons at long study tables, beneath tall stained glass windows containing the seals of the world ' s principal colleges and universities. The dormitories of the John P. Cook Building and the Law- yer ' s Club provide single rooms as well as double and triple suites for law students. The dining hall of the Club features a great, high ceiling carved from old ship timbers, and seats three hundred diners at long oak tables. 86 The Michigan Law School was one of the pioneers in the use of the " case method " of teaching, and has developed it to a highly effective degree. Among the integral parts of this system are class discussions of legal problems and principles, legal research and drafting, and instruction in criminal and civil procedures. Further learning is achieved through the programs of student-managed case clubs, or mock courts, and through the realistic work of the practice court. All senior students in the Law School participate in the prac- tice court, which is held in a fully-equipped court room. Specially staged motion pictures supply the factual bases of litigation and are shown to the " w : tnesses " and principals be- fore the trial. In this way student lawyers gain experience in n g briefs, arguing cases, obtaining information from clients and witnesses, and in actually trying cases before juries. In addition to its primary function of preparing stu- dents for the practice of law. the Law School provides for the education of law teachers, scholars and writers. Thus, the School offers advanced graduate instruction in the sev- eral branches of public and comparative law, legal history, and the philosophy of law. In the course of mock trials, witnesses are cross-examined by the " attor- neys " to ascertain such things as whether or not evidence is recognized. Tne required " practice lab " course in civil procedures involves a mod court trial, which follows actual court proceedings from issuance of the summons to jury deliberations and a decision from the bench. Medi cne The University of Michigan Medical School has shared in the progress of medicine and it related sciences for over a cen- tury. From its inception in I860, it has served the state and the nation by preparing men and women for medical prac- tice. The University maintains classrooms and laboratories for pre-clinical work in three buildings on the main campus: East Medical, West Medical, and the Pharmacology building. Clinical instruction is given in the University Hospital and affiliated units, located on nearby Observatory Hill. The applicant for medical education must have completed three years of college work, including certain prescribed courses. The curriculum in medicine covers four years, during which the student puts in many hours of laboratory practice in the basic sciences as well as observation and experience in the clinics and wards of the University Hospitals. Upon completing his rigorous course of study, the student faces an additional year or two of internship before he is ready to hang out his shingle. With the completion of the New Medical Science Building, the University will have facilities for medical education and research equal to the best in the nation. An outstanding fea- ture of the new building will be the absence of the familiar amphitheatres. Instead, a closed circuit color television system will be used. It is felt that such an arrangement will give the student a closer, more accurate view of the case presented. The fields of medicine and medical research are constantly expanding, and the Medical School expands with them. It is with a proud tradition of the past that the School works in the present and plans for the future. With the ever-increasing emphasis on cancer control, training in the therapeutic use oi cobalt radiation has become a vital part of the medical curriculum. Students take pathology, a required course basic to all areas of medical study, from their sophomore year through their senior year in Med School. Since radiology is used in almost every field of modern medicine, the student must learn how to male thorough, accurate diagnoses from X-rays. Since the doctor must be a humanitarian as well as a technician, students often take time out from their work routine to chat with hospitalized children. As a part of practical training in their junior and senior years, medical students learn both general care and specific treatment for polio victims. Research has always been an important part of the program of studies in Medical School. This highly-specialized work covers many fields of investigation, ranging from fundamen- tal research employing radioactive isotopes as tracers, to the study of vitamin therapy for rare skin diseases. Over one hundred twenty individual research projects are in progress under the supervision of the medical faculty. Of course, like research everywhere, much of the work is basic; it will not produce any wonder cures overnight, but will rather help to increase knowledge gradually. It is the coordination of the results observed from such investigations, and research per- formed in laboratories all over the world, which produce today ' s miracles of medicine. The University ' s medical school is training young men and women to take their place in these great research centers, where they will add to medical lore. While mafcing ward rounds, the medical student discusses patients ' treatment and progress with staff members. Nursing The nursing student at the University of Michigan begins her college life looking very much like any other college fresh- man. She wears the traditional skirts and sweaters, attends classes in English composition, lives in a dormitory, and leads a relatively normal life, with normal hours and normal vaca- tions. As the years go on, however the nursing student be- gins to feel more and more isolated from the rest of the Uni- versity. During the sophomore year, she dons the student nurse ' s uniform and begins work in the hospital, the work she loves. Most of her time, however, is still spent on campus, where she takes up courses relating to her field. By the junior and senior years, the nursing student is a full- fledged hospital worker. With work assigned to her during all hours of fhe day and night, she feels lucky to see her friends on the campus more than once a month. Not only are hours irregular, but vacations are a rarity. Summer vacations are close to nonexistent, lasting, at the most, a month. To some- one outside of the nurse ' s world, this may sound like drudgery, but to the nursing student, it is a new and exciting life ex- perience. Every day, she may look forward to meeting new people whom she delights in serving. Graduation is to her only a stepping stone from a part time to a full time job in her chosen work. Since 1891, when the University of Michigan School of Nurs- ing was established, more than 2,000 professional nurses have graduated. When the school was first established, no degree was offered to nursing students. In 1919, the first degree pro- gram was established with a five-year combined course in letters and nursing. Since then, the five-year program has been altered and in 1952, it was condensed into a four-year program, leading to a degree of Bachelor of Science in Nurs- ing. The course is designed to combine the learning of nursing skills with the acquisition of a general education. Four weeks of experience in the operating room, combined with a course in medical and surgical nursing enables the student nurses to train while on the job. Seniors are trained in obstetrics nursing, hich they learn to assist new mothers in child care. During ward worlc in medical-surgical nursing, students spend approxi- mately four weeks learning such clinical services as neuro-surgical treat- ments. Worl in nutrition laboratories involves actual preparation of foods and careful formulation of diets which contain all the essential nutrients. Dentistry Learning to find a pot of gold in a mouth of teeth, Michigan dental students work diligently for their graduate degrees. Trudging regularly between Dent School, Kellogg Institute, and the League Snack Bar, they spend most of their waking hours cleaning teeth, probing skulls, and studying chemistry in an effort to master dental skills. Renowned for the quality of its graduates, as well as for the relatively small size of its freshman classes, the School of Dentistry has an enviable reputation of producing successful alumni. Founded as the College of Dental Surgery in 1875, it was the first dental school in the country to become a per- manent part of a state university. This early establishment of a university association has since enabled the College to be- come a worldwide leader in the dental profession. Situated on the north side of campus, Dent School provides extensive facilities for graduate and postgraduate instruction as well as accommodations for practical application of class- room techniques. In order to assure a broad scientific know- ledge in its students, the School of Dentistry presupposes and requires at least three years of liberal arts work in undergradu- ate physics, chemistry, biology, and related cognates. By working with actual patients in the operative clinic, the stu- dents gain experience in human relations and dental practices. Patients come from Ann Arbor and from the University as well as from Detroit, Jackson, and Toledo in the hope of bene- fiting from the latest advances in dentistry, orthodontia, and oral surgery at Michigan. In view of the recognized impor- tance of dentistry and dental problems to general health, the School of Dentistry places great emphasis upon medical knowledge and public health. Prevention of tooth decay is stressed in the senior dental student ' s clinical work with children, which also includes management and treatment of cases. All freshman denta! students are required to complete a course in bio- chemistry, a scientific study which is basic to their further training. Manual dexterity is essential to the dentist; the necessary craftsmanship is perfected through technical work in conjunction with clinical practice. During their clinical training, students gain experience through wort on patients with varied problems. i I Dental Hygiene Long outstanding for its program of training competent as- sistants to competent dentists, the Dental Hygiene curricu- lum a Michigan boasts a nationwide reputation. Originally instituted as a one year course in 1921, the curriculum was expanded to cover two years in 1933, and now offers a four year program in the field as well. Both programs in Dental Hygiene lead to a certificate in the course and qualify the graduate for examination before the state board of dental examiners in any of several states. The four year program offers, as well, the Degree of Bachelor of Science in Dental Hygiene, and gives the holder a broader foundation for practice in the dental office. Requiring two years of liberal arts training and courses in the schools of Education and Public Health, the extended program prepares the graduate also for jobs as teachers or leaders in their field. Using the facilities of the Kellog building, the dental hygiene student at Michigan, gets practice experience in the student dental clinic. By assisting junior and senior dental students in their out-patient work, she learns the fundamentals of personal relations necessary to make the patients feel at ease, and is trained in the management of appointments and in the or- ganization of general office work. Summer experience, re- quired for the dental hygienist, assures the graduate of a pleasant and lucrative post-graduate job. Before the dental hygiene student does clinical work on patients, she must learn and practice the use of prophylactic instruments with demonstration models. Part of the dental hygienist ' s training program includes demonstrating proper mouth care to children. Detecting and diagnosing a patient ' s dental problems through analysis of X-rays is one of the many ways in which the hygienist aids the dentist. 97 College of Pharmacy The old apothecary jar is now merely a quaint cocoroli c piece, and high-speed machines have replaced the mortar and pestle. The entire field of pharmacy has enlarged with this expanding technology, so that the student of ten years ago would recognize only a few of today ' s required courses. Extensive progress in the field of research and the develop- ment and mass production of ' wonder drugs " have worked these radical changes in the profession of pharmacy. Just as engineering research experts identify and transform elements, the pharmaceutical research scientists create new com- pounds and modify old ones. Gigantic machines seem to have a mind of their own for specific detail, pouring forth millions of multi-colored capsules. The simple aspirin is no longer a panacea for all ills; it has been modified in content and joined on the druggist ' s shelf by potent pain- killers, anti-histamines and tranquillizers. Working together, pharmacist and physician spell the life or death of the new drugs. The field of pharmacy becomes more fascinating to college men and women with each passing year of progress. For example, there is an air of dramatic intensity in a research laboratory when a new anti-biotic with a million-to-one chance of success is undergoing tests. As the field becomes more and more diversified, the pharmacist must broaden his range of knowledge accordingly. A further inducement to work in pharmacy is its humanitar- ian nature, for the pharmacist renders a great service to mankind. One chronic disease after another has been corn- batted in the laboratory; the cure is then transmitted to the public as the drugs are placed on the market. The pharmacist is a leading citizen in every community; through him, the march of medical progress moves on. The old and the new; tradition and technology as today ' s drugstore becomes more like a department store, ancient equipment must give way to progress. Multi-colored capsules, which look so interesting and work wonders, are not just spewed from machines; they must be carefully filled by hand. Research in pharmaceutical product development is a vital part of graduate work in pharmacy. School of Public Health The School of Public Health prepares students for service in administrative and technical fields, as well as in research. Although a bachelor ' s degree may be obtained, a majority of the students is enrolled in the graduate program. This work, which constitutes a professional degree, requires for enrollment three years of work in a professional field such as dentistry, engineering, law, medicine, nursing, public health, or education. It is designed to give persons from many different professions the science and skills necessary in handling public health problems. Twenty per cent of the enrollment in the graduate program in Public Health is made up of foreign students from ap- proximately twenty-five different nations. The foreign stu- dent is sponsored by either his own government or an international agency, such as the World Health Organiza- tion or the International Cooperative Administration. Ar- riving in Ann Arbor a month before enrollment, he is given a special orientation program to acquaint him with American life. While students go from class to class, research is con- stantly proceeding in the School ' s laboratories which may affect their lives. Main foci of this research include polio, influenza and acute respiratory infections. The department took the limelight in 1954, when Dr. Jonas E. Salk ' s polio vaccine was introduced. Although this vaccine was the result of more th an ten years ' work, it was by no means the end of research in this field. The department is continu- ing its study by attempting to find a chemical compound which can block the paralytic effects of polio. Promising results have already been attained in experiments with animals. The department will continue to study the ways in which viruses infect cells, how the virus develops, and mul- tiplies, and means of stopping virus infections at various stages. By vaccinating animals with viruses, public health re:earch workers determine the fundamental ways in which the body reacts to produce potent antibodies. Under a program of concurrent classes, seniors in public health nursing gain field experience through working part time in a state public health agency. The ordinary egg has an exalted position among research workers in public health an experimental culture is made by injecting virus. Fluid cultures are invaluable in research studies. They must be handled carefully to prevent spoilage and insure the accuracy of resulting data. 101 School of Social Work As long as man exists in a pluralistic society, problems of personal relations and of group adjustment and integration will inevitable arise. The School of Social Work was in- stituted at the University in 1935 in an attempt to produce men and women trained to meet these problems, and to help the troubled individual find an effective solution of his personal social dilemma. A professional school, the School of Social Work offers a two-year program to quali- fied graduate students in the various fields of social welfare and social research. A wide variety of opportunities for both personally reward- ing and socially valuable employment is offered to the modern, graduate in the field of social work. The students prepare for careers in social casework, in community leader- ship, in public welfare administration, and in medical or psychiatric counseling. Field work in rehabilitating veterans and working with homeless or delinquent children are other possible functions of the trained social worker. The School of Social Work at Michigan seeks to help the student acquire a basic knowledge of human needs and to develop in him the skills and techniques necessary to meet these needs effectively. Practice in dealing with per- sonal and social maladjustments is provided the student through actual clinical experience at the University and in the surrounding communities. Although the individual is required to specialize within his two-year program, the aim of the School is not to turn out a specialist, but rather lies in the preparation of the student for practice any- where within the broad area of human relations. Its goal is the development within its graduates of an effective capacity for leadership and a well-formulated professional philosophy. Since many children are not as verbal as adults, an " ice-breaker " such as painting or playing games will put the child at ease and facilitate communication. At conferences in the Children ' s Psychiatric Hospital, social workers present recommendations on admissions. Working with the hospital staff, students in medical social work gain experience in helping patients resolve problems. Summer counseling jobs at the University ' s Fresh Air Camp provide practical training in helping " problem " children. 103 Rackham School of Graduate Studies For an ever-increasing number of students, culmination of college learning does not come with an undergraduate de- gree. Graduate study, once considered necessary only to the scholar, is becoming increasingly important for persons working in a wide variety of professional and technological fields. Changes subtle though they may sometimes be occur in both the student and his way of life as he embarks upon post-graduate work. Some students discard their dirty bucks and khakis in favor of a more dignified sport coat and tie. Others go to the opposite extreme they become so engrossed in their work that they forget to shave and send shirts to the laundry. Generally the student no longer lives in University housing, preferring the quiet atmosphere and informality of an apartment where he can stay up late and work in peace. More perceptible changes occur in the graduate student ' s course of study. No longer submerged in vast lectures, he participates in seminar courses, meeting with faculty mem- bers and fellow students to discuss individual problems and research projects. Cramming for mid-semesters is replaced by concentrated work on theses and dissertations, and as- similation of enough knowledge to pass his " pre-lims. " The program of graduate study is offered through the Horace H. Rackham School of Graduate Studies, in which approximately one-fourth of the University ' s annual enroll- ment is registered. The Graduate School was organized in 1935, through the Horace A. Rackham and Mary A. Rack- ham Fund. This endowment provided the impressive Rack- ham Building with its mellowed lounges, extensive libraries and comfortable conference rooms, as well as furnishing funds for research, scholarships and a number of fellow- ships in various fields. An unobstructed view of the Mali, Burton Tower and the central campus area is afforded through the iron-grilled doorway of the Rackham Building. In order to serve students who find it difficult or impossible to take full-time graduate work on campus in Ann Arbor, the Graduate School has made special arrangements to give varied instruction in other parts of the state. Centers for graduate study are maintained in Battle Creek, Detroit, Grand Rapids, Flint and Saginaw. Qualified students may take courses toward a master ' s degree in these centers, although they cannot satisfy all degree requirements off- campus. A cooperative plan of graduate study is in effect between the University and Central Michigan College of Education, at Mount Pleasant, and Northern Michigan College of Edu- cation at Marquette. Courses completed under this arrange- ment give residence credit, with at least six hours on the Ann Arbor campus remaining to fulfill all requirements. A number of courses, mainly in education, are offered on Friday afternoons and Saturday mornings in Ann Arbor. In addition, the University presents a wide variety of ex- tension courses in many Michigan cities, in which up to six hours of advanced credit may be earned. With their deep-pile carpeting, heavy drapes and massive furnishings, rooms in Raclham are comfortable for studying. Candidates for a PhD must fulfill a language requirement which emphasises reading knowledge and sight translation. IBM computers, which seem to be omnipresent on campus as well as omniscient, are widely used by graduate students for processing data. Courses in increasing reading rates and comprehension are a service under Rackham School ' s jurisdiction, and may be elected at 106 ESIDENCES RESIDENCES Assembly Inter-House Council Panhellenic Association Interfraternity Council Professional Fraternities 110 134 164 188 232 108 Assembly Assembly Association, the organization for independent women, plays an important part in coed ' s activities on campus. All unaffiliated women, in- cluding freshmen and transfers, automatically become members of the association. Through its many functions, Assembly offers coeds valuable opportunities for meeting people by working with campus organizations and other League-sponsored groups. Assembly Dormitory Council is the executive board of the association, with committee members consisting of house presidents and senators elected by dormitory and League house residents. Fortnite highlights autumn activities: independent women ' s units compete for trophies by presenting skits; house presidents are installed, and the residence hall with the highest scholastic average is awarded a cup. In addi- tion, the group gives a picnic at Palmer Field during Orientation Week, to help new students become acquainted with each other and with Assembly ' s organization and officers. Front Row: Gail Ashburn; Civia Weiss; Sharon Mitchell; Sandra Marx; Alice Basford; Barbara Holmberg; Salli Hildebrand; Pat Herwig; Joan Ladd; Charlene Barhill; Beverly Copland. Second Row: Ann Liu; Pat Marthenke; Ruth Altema; Gloria Green; Jean Scruggs; Betsy Alexander; Mary Ann Forbes; Carole Rubenstein; Lou Ann Carmichael; Marian Wright; Lee Hunt. Third Row: Jane Murphy; Arlene Krystal; Jean Gorst; Connie Butler; Margaret Powers; Mary Esther Woodworth; Mary Bennet; Dorothy Watrous; Judy Mann; Inez Pilk; Mary Lindeman; Nancy Plastow; Elsie Sherer. Back Row: Terre Finkler; Mary Eckfeld; Barb Sutliff; Margaret Becker; Linda McGrachy; Nancy Webber; Barb Hoover; Beverly Anderson; Eloise Eberhart; Pat Ellis; Ann Donigal; Beata Jorgensen; Arlene Pollack. NO Assemby Board: - -- -:rbes: Marion Wright: Carol Ru- s. Fuller; Ruth Alltema; Pat Marthenke. Independent women function as a unit in the University through the Assembly Association, composed of representa- tives from each dormitory. Not only does this active group voice the opinions and desires of the women it represents, but it is a living and vital part of the campus, sponsoring social events, shows, and services. Annual events run by Assembly include Spring Show. l-Hop, Assembly Ball, and Fortnite. Among its annual services are the Assembly book- at provided each year for freshmen, and the Assembly homecoming trophy. This year Assembly has initiated many new services. A scholarship fund has been set up for a woman Hungarian student with three fourths of the funds coming from As- sembly. The Association is also planning a scholarship fund for independent women on campus. Through an associate ember-ship program. Assembly is offering girls not living in dormitories an opportunity to share in dorm activities. Combining efforts with IHC this year in selling Christmas cards, Assembly helped in winning the campus a scholarship to a United Nations seminar in New York. Other activities this year included establishment of an honorary for service in women ' s housing units, a study committee on emergency housing, and the Assembly co-op council-. President Jean Scruggs conscientiously and efficiently tool charge of Assembly ' s many projects and services, as both active worker and adviser. Ill Assembly Associate Members. Front Row: Dorothy Watrous; Civia Weiss; Julie Palmer; Tiina Ulper; Carole Elwell; Ellie Suthrie; Gretchen Schnabel; Mary Bennett. Second Row; Claudia Peake; Astrid Henke; Betsy Alexander; Margaret McCaul; Lucille Suarez. Assembly positions are filled by its Interviewing and Nominating Committe ' s petition system. 112 O (V Q Front Row: ilyn Rothman; Gretchen Dietrich; Sandra Thruston; Judy Ting ' ey; Susan Evely: Gerri Dennis: Sara Schwarz; Jolly Kramer; Deanna Dunsky: Rhoda Beig ' erra-. Second Row: Mary Smith; Barbara Kline; Felecia Kadens; Joan Huebschman; Marcia Ferris; Mrs. Gergeon; Judy Haman; 5-ron; Barbara Gilbert; Ca-o ' e BohnenstieL Third Row: Selma Rosen; Linda Justin; Kathy Hahn; Janet Smith; Maria -: as; Sally Strable; Jane Dawley; Barbara Greene; Sharon Warnok; Carolyn Miller; Winifred Ledger; Joanne Vance; Doris Truax; Carol Paith. Back Row: . : , ce Dahlman; Betty Bozich; Sue Powell; Cynthis Tseng; Ann Jurgenson; Gail Cook; Marg Korney; Mary Spiess; Susan Dinga; Judy - Ceasar: Elizabeth Diamond; Marjorie GoldoWitz; Crss Washburn. Modern and luxurious in design, Alice Crocker LJoyd Hall almost overwhelms the incom- ing freshman as she enters her new home. After passing through an oversized lobby, she may wonder which elevator to ring or which lounge in which to meet her parents. Actually, each elevator and lounge belongs to one of four houses. Angell, Hinsdale, Kleinstueclc or Palmer. Finally in her room, she may fiind a nice-sized double, or a crowded double converted into a triple. Nevertheless, she will be pleased with the cheerful atmosphere and the many conveniences of this new and modern dormitory. Angell Front Row: Denise Strelbitsky; Judy Kelley; Nancy Kurbis; Donna Cohen; Carolyn Long; Marilyn Long; Linnie Bizzano; Dottie Graham; Sue Hurt; Sue Brace; Mary Goble. Second Row: Rhoda Shear; Priscilla Sandt; Linda Quiggle; Mary Lee Bryan; Marty Powers; Axle Basford; ) Leary; Wendy Harris; Sal ' ie Christman; Grace VanReferen; Rhoda Weingarten; Carolyn Corns; Shirley Wise. Third Row: Joan Dudl; Joyce -i Moore; Roberta Zuckerbrod; Pat Denn; Ethel Sherman; Kay Robinson; Caro) Hoy; Carole Jenkins; Ginny Wolfe; Susan Balaze; Kay Meyer. Back Row: Judy Dunitz; Nancy Leach; Phyl is Firestone; Edith Tortora; Mary Schwaderer; Mary Morton; Ruth Pettengiil; Joanne Huibert; Sandy Smith; Marion Amos; Bev Harsh; Nancy Bo yd; Dianne Gross. O, Q n Front Row: Gayle Ashburn; Natalie Moment; Barbara Frymer; Janet Knox; Hannah Gruenewald; Mary Jane Shur tleff; Alice Perskari; Joyce Wise- man. Second Row: Sherryl Givelber; Virginia Curtis; Helen Jo Richter; Judy Stutz; Marjorie Shook; Marilyn Fisher; Gaye LaGuire; Marianna Frew; Barbara Bacchler; Pauline Billey. Back Row: Jean Young; Roberta Melnik; Ellen Johnson; Barbara Serena; Brenda Berman; Ellen Lewis; Jane Erhart; Lois St. Juliana; JoAnn Herringa. Hinsdale Traditions at Alice Lloyd range from Angell House ' s annual ice cream eating contest and Kleinstueck ' s popcorn parties, to the dorm formals, which are held twice a year tor the whole dorm. Large social events such as this are run by the inter-dorm council, composed of representatives from each house. While the inter-dorm council heads coordinated events, much activity is run by the house councils. Among these activities are all informal parties and the big sister program. Front Row: Val Malstrom; Myra Freeman; Rose Magarosi; Carol Albers; Sharon Miller; Linda Lewis; Fran Gejoff; Kathryn Pedo. Second Row: Sue Laansma; Pat Horstman; Pat Clifford; Deanna Dosado; Sherry Mitchell; Linda Kip linger; Ann Zemke; Pat Simpson; Jenny Setras; Jud Swayze. Third Row: Beverly Gingold; Adrianne Weinert; Rose Ellen Cohen; Judy Blaisdell; Carol Toth; Joan Gottlieb; Sandra Littlefield; Marcia Carter; Marge Galdonvi; Kay Arnstine; Yonnie Levine. Back Row: Carol Alexander; Sue Laidlaw; Wendy Winship; Sue Covich; Maria Trivellin; Mary Gren- lund; Fay Chervan; Melissa Norton; Phyllis Lowell; Sue MacMillan; Sara Turner; Anna Mae Dater. O 0 ' fw Front Row: Sylvia Foree: Phy iss Altman: Lois Ginsberg: Janice Greenbaum; Audrey Graff: Pauline Mitchell; Elizabeth Higdon; Sadie Pinkston; ;- Second Ro: ' r -:-;:-: HunMlMl - ;- IT : : - : . S ria M3ad MriMM ToMMI Mi ; - -._--. latfaora Bush; Lois Shapiro- Bette Silverman; Winona Garney. Th?rd Row: Nancy McConnell; Catherine Hardwick; Marian Jackson: Mary Spoutz: Caroi Levenburg: Margaret fitelson; Elaine Brodey: Frances Garrison: Kathryn Anderson; Linda Harder; Margaret Heiges. Back Row: Sharon Bottomley: Anna Mary Doud; Rosalie Ygay; Janice Miner; Diane Weinberger; Htobrth Graff; Sandra Weinstein; Rene Benenfeld: Juditn Lakin; Sandra Man- chester. Kleinstueck Front Row; Marge Rusciolelli; Nancy Marks: Toni DeFlorio: Susan Farkas- Mary Amsden: Janet Shew: Rita Wilsor. Second Row: Marilyn Orr; Gloria Golden: Marcia Shore: Mrs. Tait; Naomi Shulman; Joyce Libman; Helen Schultz. Third Row; Linda Cohen; Gera Zcbans: Roberta Dresdner: Sylvia Greenbaum: Ann Covell; Joan Coulton; Alice Lohrman: PhyPss Luce; Susan Brown; Connie Fotiou. Back Row: Toby Chapman; Lois Starke; Dianne Sto ' orow; Barba a Grown; Carol Caddell: Dorothea Steudle- Carolyn Burkman- Trudie Hosking. Front Row: Cathy Dyni; Leslie Palmer; Judy Hahn; Rhoda Mann; Sua Holstein; Flossy Rosewater; Kathy Kilts; Kity Tsoi; Pete Ruetz. Second Row: Pauline Yeagley; Kay Krahnke; Karen Walker; Ca.ol Levlne; Miriam Barck; Sandi Marx; Sandy Murweis; Ellen Maier; Helene Schneider; Lois Silverstein; Jan Lackner. Th.rd Row: Barb Rosbe; Clairu Millstein; Hilda Rosenberg; Linda Kahn; Joan Sullivan; Grace Marden; Debbie Brandh Mimi Sherwin; Karla Klumpp; Nancy Klopfer; Marg Monrad; Sally Bushala; Joan Weiss; Wendy Burroughs; Annette Miller. Back Row: Deena Laro; Betty Rider; Martha Kinley; Barbara Moss; Pat Milleite; Sally Heath; Eleanor Goldberg; Helen Mendelson; Roby Ann Wetherholt; Mary Sarros; Sharon Karp; Judy Schramm. Palmer Front Row: Margie Edelberg; Marilyn Workman; Irene Rudin; Sandy Freeman; Judy Feldman; Linda Unrot; Joan Lewis; Chris Constantine; Sandy Locke; Ruih Weinstein. Second Row: Dorothy Atkins; Pat Fisher; Marlene Tharp; Pat Martin; Bert Soffin; Yolande Artz; Marilyn Swanson; Margaret Robertson; Ruth Biggerstaff; Jane Allen; Joyce Hillig. Third Row: Dian Noonan; Natalie Ensign; Linda Fryer; Jacqueline Hartnett; Joyce Bogg; E:ther Diem; Barbara Schoening; Helen Powajba; Gay Foster; Judy Casperson; Joan LaForge; Joyce Griffin; Linda Brady. Back Row: Georgia Weiss; Sally Grewe; Bev Berney; Judy Richman; Barbara Cha c etz; Barbara Ewing; Karen Shafroe; Bev Stein; Alice Joseph; Doris Rosenberg; Janel Kocsis. I l Front Row: Eleanor Perry; Kay LaDouceur; Olive Alien; Joan Gassaway; Mary Coedy; Charlotte Costa; Isabel Francis; Suzanne Kuiper; Elissa Panush: Marilyn Knaggs. Second Row: Sue LaCore; Evelyn Menzies; Hertha Adler; Janet Ruffner; Anita Fox; Ann Garland: llene Pavlove; Mary Jane Passman; Kathleen Rush; Katharine Mullaney; Eunice Richards. Third Row: Karen Barling; Marguerite Erickson; Ann Lunsford; Susan Shipp; Barbara Wolff; Mary Lue Condon: Beverly Brown; Carol Anderson; Nancy Thomas: Joanne DeLove; Frances Moran; Margaret Brake; Emily Hauss. Back Row: Novia Muir; Judith Lahde; Margaret Berry; Judith Palmer; MaudeMa Warren; Lois Zook; Neva Vukmirovich; Sylvia Wendrow; Judith Arnold: Patricia Johnston; Ann Risman; Judith Heyner; Mary Jane Briggs. The halls of Martha Cook house the shadow of many traditions. The building reflects these traditions, with its architecture displaying the grandeur of early American gothic revival. One of Martha Cook ' s most beautiful occasions is the Messiah supper, held each year in honor of the performers and faculty members. Frequent teas and coffee hours attract students from all over the campus, while the year ' s two formal dances find the towering halls decked in splendor. New girls entertain " old " residents at a Halloween party ,and the Valentine buffet supper bring many guests to Cook. Sunday means breakfast in bed if Roommate gets up in time to serve from the kitchenette! Martha Cook Front Row: Bette Friedman: Ruth Yakes: Mary Jo Messinger; Carol Cook; Georgia Townsend; Claire Zimmerman; Sylvia Haisley; Adele Busaid; Bailey Apple; Cynthia Hamlin; Svea Blomquist. Second Row: Sally Rubert; Betty Veres; Katharine Ammar; Evelyn Gabai; Mrs. Blake: Constance Butler; Mary Chamberlin; Sally Yager; Mai Lan Lee; Mary Ann Moore; Mary Bennett. Third Row: Helen Sippola; Kay Smith; Elizabeth Patter- son; Helena Szatukiewics; Ruth Weiss: Margaret Quick: Idamae Karelse; Carolyn Predmore; Lynette Peters; Doris Esch; Norma Margolish; Jana Woodrum; Roberta Evans; Ruth Afkema: Helen Breitmayer. Bad Row: Caroline Dieterle; Roberta Gleason; Sherrill Smith; Linda Nelson; Trenna Edmondson: Mary Jo Palmer; Robin Witwer; Susan Prakken; Margaret Sauter; Marguerite Long: Marilyn Whitman: Marilyn Nathan; Margaret Whinery; Alice Liddle. Front Row: Alexandra Pardzinski; Roberta Schuitz; Ronnie Axel; Nancy Leve. Second Row: Elizabeth Haughn; Mrs. Charlotte Blai Kretzschmar; Virginia Terzian. Back Row: Anita Beamer; Judy Webster; Dorothy Watrous; Helen Marquardt; Janet Love. Mrs. Mildreth Couzens Hall Although Couzens Hall was one of the first dormitories to be built on the Hill, its recent addition, East Couzens, is the newest and most modern of the dorms. While residents of West Couzens may not utilize the more modern rooms of the addition, they have access to all of its downstairs facilities, including the popular snack bar and the combination dining room and study hall. Until recently, Couzens, located near the University Hospital, was open primarily to Nursing Students. Its integration with the entire campus is now happily accepted by all, for it gives students a broader out- look on campus life. I 18 With the completion of the $2,100,000 addition to Couzens Hall, University housing officials could breathe a bit more deeply. Three months after the scheduled com- pletion date, East Couzens was opened in February, 1956. Many of the building ' s occupants were transplanted from Chicago House; the remainder is largely made up of nursing students, who elected to desert the old building for the gleaming new addi- tion. The kitchen facilities are among the most popular innovations in East Couzens in the past, nursing students had to eat their meals at University Hospital, causing an inconvenient mealtime scramble. Couzens Ha Front Row: Kathryn Crossett; Ann Pauler. Second Row: Miss Lois Ives; Joyce Taylor, President; Mrs. Isabel Quail. Back Row: Judy Miller; Patricia Armstrong: Sonya Douglas; Dorothy Uren. 119 rt Front Row: Sally Sachs; Deborah Linett; Georgia Mclaughlin; Carolyn Muench; Lottie Glauber; Betty Bird; Sheila McKenzie; Joanne Smalla. Second Row: Marilyn Altman: Kathleen Bigney; Shirley Norquest; Gail Shovein; Carole Rubenstein; Marilyn Gerred; Elizabeth Michener; Jean Teutsch. Third Row: Mary Croteau; Marilyn Foose; Joan Gallancy; Darlene Dunlcer; Marjorie Smit; Carolyn Vogel; Janet Jagusch; Barbara Landesman; Doris Wacker; Lucille Sugarman; JoAnn Geitz; Eunice Loeweke. Back Row: Joyce Hochman; Barbara Silverstein; Fairy Sakai; An- tonia Sacchetti; Donna Cha; Phyllis Singer; Helen Haines; Carleen Bauer; Ann Tarlowe; Carole Rosenbaum; Carol Heller; Julie Jones. Betsy Barbour Betsy Barbour, popular for its relatively small size and its proximity to campus, was completely converted into a junior-senior dormitory this year. The original plan, first proposed two years ago, was to make Barbour strictly a senior dorm, but to eliminate a complete turnover each year juniors were included. Since the change, Barbour has become very much in demand with independent upper-class women. After living on the Hill for two or three years, girls coming to Barbour find in their home a feeling of warmth and tradition which is sometimes lacking in a larger dorm. A popular and representative tradition is the candlelight ceremony when a girl becomes pinned or engaged, after which she is drowned by screams and a cold shower administered by rejoicing friends. Front Row: Beverly Ashby; Barbara Todleben; Judith Young; Ingeborg Hogh; Susan MacCartan; Joanne Manning; Babette Steinhardt; Mary Bauer; Elain Burr. Second Row: Janet Leinbach; Mary Lindeman; Patsy Langdon; Helen Jamison; Judith Koelzer; Mrs. Strauss; Jeanne La Belle; Carole Stutzman; Juanita McMillan; Gail Claxton. Third Row: Shirley Hatlem; Dianne Blanks; Mary Alice Heaton; Sally .Shaw; Patricia Cochran; Janice Cole; Ruth Epstein; Janet Baker; Mary Martin; Joan Roscher; Margery Mosher; Elizabeth Kay; Lois Blum. Back Row: Joyce Reuben; Jannette Engel; Paula Wallach; Marjorie Mortensen; Glee Durkin; Naomi Sheiner; Ebba Jalava; Lou Ann Carmichael; Shirley Hoops; Nenita Teodoro; Luree Meril- lat; Rochelle Goldstein. Front Row: S-e Rockne; Stephanie Timoshenko; Marcia Pierce: Anne Brown; Judy Savage; Sheila Gnifke; Gail Switzer; Ann Crego; Margaret Conn. Second Row: Nancy Hornby; Joyce Emerson; Marjorie Putnam; Marianne Reisner; Ann Mills; Lois Gregory; Lyda Sullivan; Angela Sumo; Maureen Lair; Trese Quarderer; Mary Ann Garcia; Helen Chanay. Third Row: Marie Verbos; Mary Jo Campbell; Altha DeCavitte; Mary Brad- -. lorence Lodge: Jacqueline Trombley; Carolyn Strati; Margaret McKee; Jean Irishman; Kay Perring; Elizabeth Hill; Diana Reynard. Back Row: Alice Annette; Rosemary Sturtz; Gail Gerhardt; Barbara Segerlund; Doris Howe; JoAnn Hardee; Sarah Rowley; Mary Collins; True Mc- Donald; Marcia Ward; Marion De Kayser; Sandra Davidson; Donna Watts. Residents of Helen Newberry live in the oldest (it was donated in 1913) and most tradition-steeped dormitory on campus. Each fall, on the Sunday closest to its founder ' s birthday, Newberry holds a formal initiation dinner, and Mrs. Helen Newberry Joy presents a rose to each new resident. Before Christmas, freshmen present an old mum- mer ' s play, " St. George and the Dragon, " complete with Father Christmas. April Fool ' s Day brings chaos to the dining room, with dinner served backward dessert first and newspaper table cloths, no silverware and green water not unusual. Tra- ditional awards on Senior Night are an oil can to the girl who burns the most " mid- night oil " and an alarm clock to the senior hardest to get up in the morning. Helen Newberry Fornt Row: Margaret Young; Barbara Christiansen; Nancy Robinson: Su:an Reisig: Marcia Flucke: Donna Hanson; Diane Fraser; Patricia Norton; Sandra Suino; Elizabeth Bishop. Second Row: Susan Muir; Jo Ann Monger; Renee McParlan; Marcia Slocum; Barbara Hoover; Majorie Becker; Patricia Cariand: Sally Lease; Randa Rowland: Shirley Eckwall; Christine Gulp. Third Row: Michele Boccia: Barbara NeiN; Margaret Platner; Sara James: Lome Duncan-Hall: Loma Paterson; Jane Trackler; Nancy Jones; Gretchen Burgie: Delene Domes: Kay Hopkins: Peg Munro. Back Row: Mary Wellman; Mary Roh; Peggy Murphy; Susan Hodges: Judy Fowler; Sheila Mulcahy; Mary Rutherford: Patty Dorner; Jill Pendeiter; Kay Wildern; Katharine Kay. ft A fash game of ping pong in the recreation room is an ideal way to relax after a day ' s toil, although trying to follow the ball is a bit taxing. Jordan Living on the Hill, as any girl from Lloyd, Stockwell, or Mosher-Jordan can tell you, involves more than just sleeping in a University bed. Each girl is an anonymous member of the dormitory system, but she is also, in most cases, a cor- ridor dweller and a cafeteria diner. The imposing imperson- ality of the large brick buildings on Observatory can be, and is, overcome by such fragile things as friendship and sympa- thetic listening. Talking over your troubles with the- girl next door, or trekking those long blocks to campus with the kids down the hall are often the most effective ways to shake off freshman loneliness, senior panic, or merely a case of Mon- day morning blues. Front Row: Marilyn Erickson; Ruth Semmler; Sharon Garter; Onaiee Klemach; Diana Chapman; Judy Dickstein. Second Row: Wilda Fowler; Bar- bara Kearly; Lois Kapp; Ellen Ouicke; Salee Hildebrand; Mary O ' Neill; Civia Weiss; Sara Kellerman; Iram Saulson. Third Row: Carol Strand; Anne Haven; Arlene Papke; Mildred Petzinger; Dorothy Miller; Anne Saxon; Joan Blaurock; Catherine Ralph. Back Row: Barbara Holmberg; Kay Meske; Marcia Litwack; Sue Landsman; Judy Caplan; Eva Ray. 122 Mosher Hall Council, Judiciary and Committee Chairman. Front Row: Pat- ' c ' a Murdicl; Elinor Sedam; Barbara Johnson, Verdia Wingate. Second Row: 5e.r Marilyn Hunt; Joan Loveli; Mrs. Tice; Mrs. Thompkins; Charlene Barnhill; Beverly Copeland; Beverly See; Sharon Koski. Third Row: Margaret Wooley: Deanne Cassin; Seraldine Matral; Sayle Burns; Susanne Tennant; Carol Klineman; Nancy Vermulien; Joan Singer; Vivian Solgariik. Bad Row: Joyce Sordy; Saundra Throndson; Lou Ann Rosengarten; Lee Ann Minton; Margaret Piskitel; Robin er; Mable Houze; Katherarine Wood; Barbara Bank. Mosher Front Row: s Badene " Jo Ann Zagray; Dareene Shea; Wendy Bernhart; Jo Ann Colasacco; Judith Becker; Phyllis Barr; Jiil Bement; Bluma Second Row; Elizabeth Corey; Carol Foster- Donna Burley; Dartha Cloudman; Marilyn Wolski; Kathy Benedict; Muriel Herman; Barbara far. Third Row: Helen Freedma- -- ' :: a Kahn- Rosalie Shifman- Jjdith Meyers; Sayle Burns- Janet Buss; Marjory Cort; Kay Cross; rarolyn Albus; Elinor Berlin. Back Row: Sharon Weisbach; Virginia Haroutunian; Sharon Connolly; Jeannette Carlton; Jean Butler; Sonja Dykman- Le Ccr+e Bollendonk; Beverly Anderson; Elizabeth Barnharr- Marian Rubenbero. Front Row: Etta Mann; Gail Ericlcson; Evelyn Field; Eleanor Heinrick; Rosemary Palen; Nancy Allison; Linda Gallagher; Jacquelyn Klein. Second Row: Frances Gordon; Barbara Getz; Verdia Wingate; Lorraine Kucsera; Bede Feuerman; Mary Manning; Suzanne Oehler; Geraldine Bailies. Third Row: Mable Houze; Eleanor Elliott; Jeannine Hill; Katherine Johnson; Gail Hirschfield; Helen Goodman; Helen Koelb; Susan Gelula; Helen Hicks. Back Row: Patricia Duke; Susan Greenhauf; Marion Forslund; Patsy Grass; Shirley Goldberg; Roberta Doering; Georgine Hall; Ellen Ertag; Frances Hunt. Moshei Front Row: Ada Kesden; Cynthia Lister; Terri Levitetz; Susan Linder; Priscilla Linet; Nancy Rose. Second Row:. Eleanor Swidan; Katharine Wood; Elinor Sedam; Miss Knevels; Miss Lockard; Sandra Littky; Carolyn Kleiman; Judith Kingsley. Third Row: Lillie Johnson; Barbara Kerr; Jeanne La- Tendresse; Barbara Ness; Nancy Newman; Florence Johnston; Karen Parlberg; Joan Lovell; Geraldine Matral. Back Row: Nancy Keeling; Yvonne Jacobson; Lois Wurster; Helen Thatcher; Barbara Eckert; Mary Johns; Lee Ann Minton. HBHHH|HHHHH H Front Row: Sandra Weiss: Janice Eltins; Claudia Aeatsworth; Natalie Rosengard; Lou Ann Roaengarten; Elaine Nash; Joanne Sampson. Second Row: Bonnie McDonald; Miriam Schlesinger; Marcia Wintner; Miss Neff; Miss McGann; Nedra Page; Elaine Rottapel; Nancy Leighton; Marilyn Mintz. Third Row: Phyllis Lee: Virginia Tilmann; Marjorie McCune; Velma Smith; Rena Katz; Rhode Schneiderman; Carol Klineman; Elizabeth Jarvie; Elizabeth Smith. Back Row: Helen Rendziperis; Myrna Portman; Gail Sloane; Judith Norton; Doris Press; Janebeth Schaberg; llze Purmalis. Mosher Front Row: Martha Haleltas; Sandra Siegelbaum; Stephanie Roumell; Sylvia Marginean; Rona Silver; Janet Turner; Carol Shapiro; Barbara Yasltoff. Second Row; Carolyn Seibert; Carol Rice; Marilyn Sloan; Jane Shimoda; Faye Ross; Judith Shubert; Carol Langer; Nancy Fuller. Third Row: Olga oudoy; Gwendolyn Smith; Carol Boggs; Geraldine Mosher; Susanne Tennant; Marian Schravesande; Ann Watzel; Sandra Sol; Cecile Hoffman. Back Row: Nancy Grahn; Roberta Hollis: Vivian Solganil; Jane Mason; Janet Wurster: Nancy Vermullen; Nancy Slawson; Joan Singer; Nancy Warren. I ) Stockwell Council. Front Row; Patience Hervig; Teresa Finkler; Ann Liu; Chris Wells, Janet Poe; Verna Hillyer. Second Row: Arline Kristal; Mary Woodworth; Mrs. Olive Atwood; Mrs. Flora Newton; Mrs. Margaret Wilson; Jeannette Grimm; Sarah Colwell; Helen Long. Back Row: Jackie Gould; Cecils Russotto; Marilyn Zdrodowski; Nadine Fine; Claire Bellows; Barbara Sutliff; Joyce Wienke; Nancy Stamm. Stockwell Stockwell, imposing in its size and structure, dominates the southeast corner of the Hill. This location gives it close proximity to the swimming pool and athletic building on one side, and the cemetery on the other. One of the largest dorms on campus, Stockwell is noted for its convenient sun deck arrd its large, arc-shaped lounge. When the weather is agreeable, vacationing students scramble for a " place in the sun, " but on those cold, wintry evenings, the lounge becomes Stockwell ' s most popular haven. Front Row: Marilyn Harris; Elsie Carter; Peggy Effinger; Yolan Horvath; Liz Goldstein; Loretta Gallison; Estell Ring; Bo Shinnick; Irish Petruschke; Sally Stockwell. Second Row: Elaine Hahnefeld; Chris Wells; Lil Silverberg; Evie Fink; Mickey Gendell; Jane Lauer; Betty Lynn Tomala; Jan Hamin; Barbara Young; Arlene Dunn, Jeannette Grimm. Third Row: Liz Streeter; Katherine Smith; Jan VanWagnen; Arlene Prieto; Virginia Homeier; Nadine Fine; RoseMarie Goins; Audrey Katz; Sue Attschul; Gail Kuriansky; Judy Royer; Ann Stacy. Back Row: Barbara Sutliff; Martha Shawley; Shirley Ander- son; Charlotte Newman; Carol Silverman; Cindy King; Mary Linda Cook; Mary Lou Shantz; Janet Hastie; Carol Simpson; Jerre Brittain. m Front Row: N a " e Caldwell; Janet Mclntyre; Regina Schaefer; Ann Ricamore; Theresa Finlcler; Gwen Hunter; Judy Pilkinton; Patricia Kowalchuk; rn Brown. Second Row: Suzon Karon; Ann Morrison; Phyllis Keip; Ann Wallace; Diane Ciark; Sue Grandville; Ronnie Moe; Marilyn Blitz; Barbara Soncher; Judy Niche 1 ;. Third Row: Shirley Surowitz; Ann Dinius; Beverly Gruenwald; Lorraine Small; Helen Long; Karen Kleinert; Janice Glowski; Barbara ScHaiz- Janet Gardner; Lois Holtgren; Mary Wilcox. Back Row: Jean Cofell; Marilyn McCullough; Jane Truesdale; Barbara Hanlcing; Grace Koepeke; JoAnn Jarosik; Barbara Rosen; Edith Goldstein; Henrietta Godot; Elizabeth EMund; Roberta Mario. Stockwell Front Row; Barbara Kliss; Elinor Millman; Sharon Claxton; Ann Staniski; Barbara Goldman; Lenore Richards; Heather Murray. Second Row: Amalia Dorothy Watlins; Martha Coppins; Patricia Wright; Irma Glauberman; Julia Cox; Nancy Frye; Donna Tiegiaar; Joann Killen. Third Row: Do- rr- McLennan; Joan Murphy; Mary Parr; Joyce Maisch; Joan Foster; Mary Ellen Bone; Joyce Billing; Jane Cobb; Helle Nitme. Back Row: Catherine er; Na- T _:: Jean Yokes; Patricia Risk; Joan Kievei; Virginia O Conner; Sueilen Bloom. Front Row; Barbara Stashak; Sally Shawaker; Nancy Shamm; Gloria Moran; Lois Greenburg; Paula Schiff. Second Row: Harriet Astroff; Ellen Brindle; Trudy Kay Taylor; Debbie Rosen; Carol Fine; Molly Maxwell; Karen Chanin; Mona Jett; Jean Rodman. Third Row: Kay Wurtz; Nancy Fisk; Pat Rau- benger; Ann Morrison; Pat Urban; Julia Hitchman; Mary Roley. Back Row: Diane Berg; Ruth Allen; Lucy Schaefer; Nancy Sherman; Marcia LaMo- zeaux; Marjorie Wissel; Marilyn Zdrodowski; Nancy Moran. Stockwell Front Row: Martha Aiken; Kay Mitchell; Mickail Farrin; Sandra Gelder; Dorothy Lewis; Julie DenBleyker; Elaine Kolodin. Second Row: Theodora Feige; Shirley Shelton; Marlen Menzel; Verna Hillier; Arisen Kessel; Adrienne Auslander; Linda Zoss; Joan Kalbaugh; Mary Roberts; Gretchen Karlovetz. Third Row: Jacqueline Baggleman; Shirley Dalby; Geraldine Troll; Judy Rebbeck; Pat Marthenke; Jacqueline Poll; Evelyn Cockill; Barbara Johnson; Eleanor Baker. Back Row: Lois Fried; Betsy Quon; Beth Irwin; Arlene Merkle; Cynthia Sietz; Carol Clark; Mary Browers; Sandra Bailen; Normalee Braid. Front Row: Marcia Nelson; Joan Jackson: Judy Rite: Susan Steele: Carol Anderson; Maxine Herman. Second Row: Pat Gilooly; Betsy Clink; Joyce Hubinger; Henrietta Lepsky; Diane Christopher; Sylvia Engle; Amelia Damm. Third Row: Sherry Kotzer; Arline Kristal; Anne Kner; Phyllis Itts: Phyllis Strake; Charlene Tapalt; Suzan Richards; Betsy Schriner; Susan Davis. Back Row: Janet Shepard; Joyce Jaitey: Linda Green; Carol Applebaum; Lynn ;-.-::--3rei :- " Browne Mai ' dbw . ;. - - -- Stockwell Front Row; Nina Slawson; Carol Stroud; Ruth Sherman; Jackie Gould; Judy Snell; Nancy Sitterley; Carlene Miller; Ellen Price. Second Row: Sylvia Kordenbrock; Alice Umemoto; Joyce Wienke; Marilyn Lurie; Sheila Starman; Rachel Harris; Dorothy Greenberg : Bonnie Davies: Millie Howard. Third Row; Claire Bellows; Cheryl Howard; Alveris Bonnell; Ruth Wegmann; Diane Stanley: Marjory Clark; Jady Mansfield; Marlene Rhodes; Nancy Brown; Lianne Schutt; Drucy Headiee. Back Row: June Norden; Mary Jo Forth; Susan Tolkemitt; Emily Lutton; Monica Borkowski; Alix Atwood; Judy Gruitch; Trudy Vose; Karen Johnson: Ruth Heller; Paula McConnell. Front Row: Barbara Hasen; Adele Toepher; Carol Hartman; Jo Anne Euper; Carolyn Goode; Monica Mermelstein; Barbara Brener; Rosemary Du. Four; Peggy Rankin; Donna Cain. Se;ond Row: Ronnie Hamburger; Jane Freeman; Debbie Riklin; Annette Robbins; Beverly Robbins; Cyra Greene; Sue Sargoy; Eugenie Miller; Judy Bass; Sue Kiddle; Cynthia Ellenport. Back Row: Sally Parker; Anne Weiss; Anne Osborn; Barbara Kahn; Barbara Desind; Selma Rosenfield; Muriel Weiser; Carol Barnett: Jeanette Fortuna; Caroline Becker; Peggy Bayne; Marilyn Schwartz. Victor Vaughan One long, long trail a-winding across campus leads to Victor Vaughan. A habitat only tor hikers, Vaughan still has many advantages to offer. Its small size enables residents to become well-acquainted with each other, which results in great spirit and en- thusiasm for all projects undertaken. Many of the rooms are arranged in suites one for study, one for sleeping. Incoming freshmen are usually a bit nervous about the proximity of the radiation lab next door, with its formidable " WARNING " signs. Soon the uneasiness fades, however, with the impossibility of good television reception the only reminder of the lab ' s existence other than signs of nervousness displayed by visitors. Front Row: Clarinda Schmidlapp; Penny Reynolds; Judy Conway; Pat Doyle; Alice Wendt; Delwyn Duenewald; Carolyn Hanson; Helen Spierling; Marlys Alpert; Rachel Lee; Sally November; Nancy Squire; Shirley Johns. Second Row: Ondra Gansser; Elda Evans; Connie Probst; Carol Larsen; Pat Anderson; Marlene Frumin; Jane Finn; Sarah Jane Trythall; Paula Karasik; Diane Maynard; Connie Fischer; Janet Morey; Lila Hensler; Sally Simmons. Back Row: Gloria Fowler; Gwen Fowler; Evelyn Gattlieb; Judy Baskin; Beverly Sweet; Enid Fingerman; Ellen Fingerman; Lura Addy; Sally Spoor; Pat Vick; Eleanor Westcott; Barbara Richardson; Jan Schneider; Sue Taipale; Pat Gabrych; Judy White; Carolyn Graves Sally . ' Sue Read. ;,: Reeva Jacobson; Patricia Horowi ; Temma Zipper. Back Row: Carolyn P Sladys C Independenoe Is a key word at Fletcher Hall. Under this dorm ' s system, girls may live omically without working under the cooperative system. No meals are served, but i facilities are available for all. While some of the girls work elsewhere for their the remainder combine in small groups and enjoy tasty, home-cooked meals s at Retcher Hall are entertained every night by a cowbell, which signifies the ng hour at the dorm. Also traditional at Fletcher are its homecoming and Christ- mas parties, Senior night, and open houses twice a year. Fletcher Hall :v: 44 % w Gedd es For those who prefer a smaller residence on a considerably less expensive basis, co-operative houses such as Geddes are an ideal arrangement. By taking upon themselves all the re- sponsibility for doing the work necessary to keep their house neat, clean and pleasantly liveable, residents lower costs. Each individual contributes her share to co-op living. The girls combine efforts to plan and prepare their meals. Facili- ties for many forms of recreation are provided; social activi- ties include exchange parties, mixers and informal gatherings, and are planned and supervised by the girls. This independent planning, direction and achievement enables co-op dwellers to enjoy living in a situation which is beneficial in many ways. Not only do the girls obtain board and room inexpensively; they gain a great deal through the shared values that arise from living, working and participating in social activities on a spirited, co-operative basis. Front Row: Iris Erllch; Mona Burnett; Margaret Hsie; Margaret Patterson; Waltraut Hoebbel; Sylvia Zuck. Second Row: Joyce Paquin; Judith Zavitz; Cecille Dumbrigue; Judith Prior, President; Mrs. Gertrude Leidy; Sail Witherspoon; Nancy Leavell; Carrie Ludwig. Back Row: Sandra Bissonette; Judith Howell; Musette Bell; Judith Lauffer; Patsy Dernberger; Betty Toyzan; Sharon Somora; Yoshie Izumi; Eleanor Tindall. 132 Front Row: Irene Villemure: Roberta Manning; Kathleen Hunter; Gary Shields; Sonia Baur; Jeanne Cosgrove: Barbara Lanehart. Second Row: Faye Johnson; Marian Fuss; Joan Murray: Mrs. Hawthorne; Janice Warner, President; Gail Rushford; Joyce Hill; Eulaiia Kingma. Back Row: Alisande Cutler; Larissa Wytycky; Joretha Lang ' ey; Dawn Chynoweth; Jean Murray; Mary Al Bowersox; Elaine Rankin: Beverly Jean Brown; Shirley Amhart; Connie Bartle; Marilyn Bredefeld. Cheever House, a cooperative dormitory is popular for its proximity to campus as wdl as its personal atmosphere. The girls combine as a family in preparing home- cooked meals and keeping their home spic and span. It is traditional at Cheever to sing to the cook on days when meals are especially well planned and pleasing to the dorm gourmets. Adelia Cheever Henderson House, also a cooperative dorm, received special support from an alumnae council. The house, converted into a " co-op " in 1945, contains 29 girls, ranging from freshmen to seniors. By winning a homecoming display award and the volleyball tourna- ment, Henderson has shown that " co-ops " are by no means isolated from campus activities. Henderson Front Row: Nan Peterson; Lois Ferber; Katharine Stott; Mrs. R. J. Owen; Shirley Croog; Barbara Barron. Second Row: Janet Pelto; Pauline Gam- michia; Ann Wiltse: Judy Goldberg; Elaine Koski; Gertrud Anschuetz; Constance Painter; Betty Anderson; Taya de Martelly; Peggy Smitti. Back Row: Ariel Craft; Joan Rajczi; Arlene Benson; Eleanor Guthrie: Joan Hanse; Sharon Wood; Kay Weaver; Shirley Woodcock; Mary Ellen Barren- Judy Gilbert; Bettik Bandos. Inter-House Council Bob Warrick, a senior in the College of Engineering, is the first presi- dent of the IHC to serve under its new Presidium structure of govern- ment. The Inter-House Council, or the IHC as it is usually called, is the senior government body of the Quadrangles. Its primary function is to carry the opinions of those living in the resi- dence halls to the Board of Governors, the Student Council, and to the citizens of Ann Arbor. It is through this organiza- tion that the University formally recognizes each individual house. Reorganized this year, it is now made up of the Pre- sidium, the legislative body, which is composed of the twen- ty-three house presidents and the Executive Board, a Com- mittee Structure which includes committees on both the quad- rangle and the inter-quadrangle level, and a Judiciary which handles the enforcement of regulations. This reorganization which simply involved a change to a smaller body, has made the Inter-House Council a more direct and effective body, capable of undertaking a more vigorous program of activi- ties than was ever before possible. One might well say the ' 56- ' 57 marked the emergence of a new and powerful gov- ernmental body for the Quadrangles. Presidium and Executive Board. Front Row: John Mayne; John Sikorsli; Jane Long; Don Mac Lennan; Bob Warrick, President; Drake Duane; Reed Ken- worthey; Stan Rock; Gene Gerken. Second Row: Jo Anne Rysets; John Emery; Tony Bronzo; Herb Sigman; Dan Belin; Bob Evans; Al Cook; Bob Ashton; Karl Stone; Nancy Plastow. Back Row: William Ginter; Dick Zern; Russ Fillitt; Al Tuomaala; Maynard Goldman; Ben Johnson; Cecil Mellin; Dick Marguardt; Joe Lockwood; George Corsiglia; Al Rezwiclc. 134 Student government seems to be gaining more and more prominence at the University and the Inter-House Council is certainly no exception. Having completed its fourth year it can point to an impressive Ijst of accomplishments. Com- pletely reorganized, it sponsored appropriate and timely symposiums including one on the Near Eastern situation; it coordinated scholarship committee projects; it worlced on a faculty speakers directory, awarded the homecoming tro- phies, sponsored its annual spring show dance, made up staff evaluations, and played an impressive role in accurately re- porting food conditions in the quadrangles. It set up an impressive orientation committee, and did much to expand the social program within the residence halls. From the Pub- lic Relations committee came the idea for a slide and movie file for the quadrangles. These, and other improvements, point up the value and the need for effective student gov- ernment. Assuming continued effort on the part of future representatives, the Inter-House Council should continue to make better conditions for those that they represent. Its future rests with the student body. I Committee Chairmen. Front Row: Dan Belin; Drake Duane; Karl Stone. Back Row: Robin Oliver; Albert Fry; Lucian Rardgiewicz. Eiecutive Board. Seated: Donald MacLennan; Reed Kenworthey; Bob Warrick, President: Jane tons; Drake Duane. Standing: John Sikorski; Stan Rock: John Mayne: Gene Serken. 135 Front Row: Robert Hughes; Clark Rose; John Mayne, President; Jack Pyper. Second Row: Richard Zern; Willard Harrison; Thomas Bickel; Thomas Jolls; Jesse Meyers; William Ginter. Back Row: Lawrence Fehrenbaker; Martin Malkin; Anthony Bronzo; Alan Cook; Cecil Mellin; Robert Adams. South Quadrangle Council Completed in 1951 at a cost of $5,600,000, South Quadrangle towers nine stories above the ground level. The brick and limestone building normally ac- commodates 1,232 men. Because of the current men ' s housing shortage, the ninth floor study hall was converted into a temporary dormitory. Residents in the dormitory are transferred to rooms in the residence hall system when va- cancies occur. The quad is divided into seven houses, and each has its own lounge which is furnished in contemporary style. Four elevators lift the men to the upper floors and four first floor dining rooms serve the residents. Each room has built-in wardrobes, formica topped desks, and a private telephone. The basement of the quadrangle houses the South Quad Council ' s meeting rooms, radio studios, music practice room, and Club 600. Quadrants Front Row: Robert Harrison; William Hanks; Jesse Meyers; Russel Wells, Chairman; Robin Ollivier; William Ginter. Back Row: Anthony Bronzo; John Katherler; Eldon Olson; Russel Holland; Peter Harris; Joe Collins; John Mayne. First Row: John Hughes; Brian Jacobson; John Ne ' Lippman; Tom Jolls; Norm Kravi 7: Larry Fried: Bud Willard- Scott Gugino. Second Row: Carl Rose; Bob Thieda; Barry Petr ! --do Vargas; Bob DeHilster; Roger Daugherty: Jim Williamson; Russ Weils; Pat Donahue; Bill wis Moorman; Bob Snyder; Morgan Patch; Bruce Fox. Third Row: Gary Kocher; Jim Rifkin; Charles Saxon; Joe Ritter; Bill Earl; Louis .tch; Foorman Mueller; Bob Mattson; Bert Sheffield; Ron Ormerod; Larry Lacock; Eugene Sisinyak; Tom Stapleton. Bade Row: 3 B anchet; Al Goldstein; Lynn Evans; Bill Stewart; Mile Sakkinen; Monte Coyrter; John Rockerhousen; Ted Wilcox; Fred Hornbacher; Dennis : . Tom Blues; Diet Kane; Ron Gregg. Red jackets, beer mugs, dirfy shirts and tug-o-wars are an integral part of that intangible spirit of Somberg. Through the years the house has managed to keep constantly on top in athletics and in campus activities despi+e its precarious : record. However, as long as the exam file stands and an occasional scholar somehow wends his way into these crowded halls, the Big Red will tolerate quad food and increasing room and board rates. In first place athleti- cally for several years, they confidently came up with a repeat performance this year. The spirit, as usual, has been high; the quality of men, excellent ' we ' re proud to say we live in Gomberg. " Gomberg Front Row: George Chase; Stan Bliss; Irving Oleinick; Lawrence Curtiss; Dennis Benson; Ed Kantzer; Phil Berns; Phil Munck; Eugene Williams. Second Row: rcb Schumacher; Stan Johnson; Chuck Andrews; Ed Cohen; Ron Steinberg; Roger Cason- Mrs. Edith Lynch; Larry Kass: David Karr; Wayne =nder; Terry Parks; Bill Worst; Bob Stevens; Bob Auld. Third Row: Stan Nagamatsu; Jerry Parkinson; Conrad Sauer: Pair Lin- John Moulds; Robin Perry; Joe Decker; Peter Harris; Norm WoJfe; Rod Kollmorgen; Bill McCracken; Leo Delaney: Don Treder; Don Strobe!. Back Row: Tom ;rv Hinchen; Don Kay; Walt Newsom; Paul Goodman; Ed Menczer- Ted McVay; Paul Herbert; Jim Medland; Boren Chertkov; Dick Beek- -ith; Allan Stiltwagon; Jack Zurawta; Oliver Popa. r f Fronr Row: Martin Vorgitch; John Fairbairn; Dennis Dahlmann; Ted Hamady; Edward Lowe; Ernest Alderman; Rotert Hensinger. Second Row: Dietrich Bergmann; Thomas Johnston; David Atkinson; Alan Cook; Mrs. Atkinson; George Benko; Raymond Rose; Mark Saidman; Michael Kratch- man; Donald Kohnstamm. Third Row: Gary Stollsteimer; Ronald Schwaderer; Nels Sorenson; Richard Light; Richard Gersten; William Freitag; Edward Stoyack; Richard Clark; William Krebs; George Osius; Kohler Champion; Danile Jackson. Back Row: Allen Brown; Norbert Ackerman; Jerry Belyea; Charles Keller; Donald Lull; Roy Sjoberg; Donald Murtonen; Hal Hancen; Wesley Stewart; William Drummond. Huber Living high atop South Quad on the east half of the seventh and eighth floors, the penthouse residents of Huber House have a marvelous view looking down on West Quad. One of the newest men ' s residence halls, the house was named in honor of Dr. G. Carl Huber, who was Dean of the graduate school. Huber House has had its name in the papers often for such antics as rope stealing and Quad water fights. Although it has been noted for its apathy in the past, it is now becoming a power in intramural sports since recruiting several star athletes. Its men, in all fields of concen- tration, also do schoolwork in odd moments, and manage to maintain a good average. Front Row: Peter Eckrich; Donald Kohnstamm; John Lund; Tony Gless; Edward Hammond; Richard Holzhausen; James Currie; Pat Blackburn- Thomas Cook; Richard Hill. Second Row: Tony Perfect; William Clark; Donald Honkala; James Pastoor; Robert Leacock; Mrs. Atkinson; George Benko- ichard Donner; Frank Richardson; Richard Burdick; Richard Schultz. Third Row: Tim Meno; James Schmalzriedt; Olgerts Puraus; Alfred Zargengo- Milton Soderberg; Thomas Nott; Daniel Mertz; William Gnekow; Paul Dasher; Allen Oiclcerson; Keith Kussmaul; David Sterm; Dwight Hecht- Arthur Hawley; Michael Kratchman. Back Row: David Gumenick; Gerald Fensch; Robert Lindell; David Alger; Stephen Hedetniemi; James Somers- Douglass McLam; Arnold Butki; Ronald Bernas; Jeffrey Kahn; Sandor Gelman; Larry Hack; Thomas Detwyler; Donald Drescher; Mark Saidman- Roy Grove; Albert Suec. Front Row: C-arles Taylor; Charles Perry; David Croll; Kenneth Krezel; Harvey Sparks; Henry Sandweiss. Second Row: James Tanner; James Seydel; Peter Mekas ' Erres Gore- Dona d Swa- " " -. Craft; Neil Munro; Roger Anderson; David Thompson; Ralph Glickman. Third Row: Robert dk; ' . ' ; :-r I ber; John Schick; Harry Wright; Robert Burfaach; John Powell: Tarmo Watia; Charles Sims; Peyton Owston; Seymour Manello. Back Row: Rcoe " Piazza; Gerald Klien; Stephen Schmidt; William Schmidt; John Shulte; Donald Sproat; John Mosley; Guy Briggs; Paul Kosmensky; ' Will; David Cope; Thomas Lain. Kelsey is fast earning the reputation of being one of the finest independent houses on campus. Versatility has perhaps been the keynote in building this reputation. After copping top scholastic honors among the men ' s residence halls, Kelsey has gone on to demonstrate its abilities in other endeavors. In intramural sports it has risen from the depths of ttie standings to malce a strong bid for the " top ten. " Its homecoming display, which captured third place in all-campus competition, is but another of many examples. The Kelsey Knights are proud of the reputation they are building and intend that it should become tradition. Kelsey Front Row: David Rosentrial; Robert Harmon; Frederick Avery; Richard Ceaser; Clare Coxey. Second Row: Thomas Young; Anthony Bronzo; David ;n Parker; Herman Besselink; Mrs. Eloise Drake; William Hanks; William King; Samuel Sandweiss; Frank Starkweather. Third Row: William Granse: John Britton; Philip Buerk; Rodney Biacltman; Joel Grossman; Ralph Sawick; Mariin Buchman; John McLee; Marshall Howard. Back Row: Sherwood; Alan Pearlman; David Lippman; William McAdoo; John Pyper; David Bray; Robert Adams; Gerald Slosser; Scott Mansour. r m Front Row: Joe Allerdice; Larry Chen; Carl Anderson; Tim Straub; Jerry Thornton; Conrad Batchelder. Second Row: Frank Hale; Bryce Adie; John Leinonen; Al Arieff; Mrs. Helen Clark; Ed Feury; Harold Lubin; Don Klmple; Don Fritz; Don Carek. Third Row: Foster Gibbs; Fred Nahabedian; Mike Gus; Ray Bernreuter; Al Ades; Phil Suitiroff; Martin Yonas; Bill Stude baker; Carl Kuhn; Ron Houceman. Back Row: Kwan Wei Chen; Ron Mor- gan; John Niederhuber; Buzz Ely; Jerry Dombrowski; Dave Tulos; Vern Walczak; Charles Waldron; Mike Croskery; Al McKellar. Reeves During this year, as in the past, Reeves House has contributed to the Uni- versity scholastically and socially through its active participation in intra- mural athletics, and through the numerous other extracurricular activities on campus. In addition to the usual individual activities of its members, the house held many functions as a group. From the first picnic in September through the post-football game open houses and refreshments, Homecoming with its " Dump Minnesota " theme, Noel Moderne, record dances, the pizza party in December, the spring dance, and the spring picnic, Reeves enriched its members ' storehouses of nostalgic memories which will always be recalled as " Michigan. " Front Row: Harvey Miller; Bernie Wehring; Jack Olson; Elvin Newton; Fred Woodhams; Jim Wager; Dave Collier; Tom McDowell; Bill Bradford; Dallas Wytonick; Walt Gems; Marshall Roberts; Alexander Duffield. Second Row: Bob Fedchenko: Bob Duff; Martin Newman; Sheldon Spector; Jack Eaton; Bill Harrison; Mrs. Helen Clark; Ely Myerson; Gerrit Gucky; Ed Kerwell; Walt Harper; Ron Bauer; Don Chong; Ron Racicot; David Mills. Third Row: Monte Bullard; Eldon Olson; Carl Trerselt; Sam Rotenberg; Howard Parcons; Richard Smith; Tip Cushmore; M. C. Burton; Ted Green; Norm Campbell; Ian .Foster; Dave Barnes; Mike Fillichio; Dennis Eagen; Joel Baum; Gary Cochran; Tom Palmer Vic Kirilloff; John Simcox. Back Row: Sundru Malkani; Fred Rotz; Bruce Barber; Lee Eaton; Jim Foote; Gary Hermann; Phil Zdanowicz; Bill Labby; Ben White; Harvey Tach; Keith Cowan; Harold Baur; Jim Harder; Jerry Reeling; George Emme; Bill Crooks; John De St. Nicholas; Karl Getting. Front Row: Edmond Elliott: James Lunn; David Hu!l; Frank Mabley; John DeMott; Stark Langs; Danile Burnett; Stanley Lou; Robert Llppert; Gar-. John May. Second Row: Donald Koster; George Hamann; Jordan Abel; Charles Rubin; Murray Feiwel!; Alexander Dlmant; Dan Bed- Mrs. Wood; Charles Grobe; Frederick Giordano; Alden Leib; Alan Lovitch; William Hogsten. Third Row: Stuart Feldstein; Patrick McSorley; John Corey; Ronald Allan; Daniel McCalgue; Ralph Ramelmeier; Glen Baxter; Thomas Astley; Kendall Kirkbride; James Dawson; Andrew Kainass; Ronald Dancey: Jerome Hedstrom. Back Row: Jay McMahon; Morton Kaplan; William Gorton; Richard Kaufman; Stephen Levinson; James Mc- Cusker; Joe Barrus; Walter Green; Russell Holland; Kenwood Drayton; Silven Koltyk; Carlton Johnson; Bertil Forsmark; Norman Hamann; Hector Bird. Through the portals of this house pass the boys of today who may tomorrow become men. Those who are boys have much of which to be proud; they are the lads who have captured the glories of the intra-mural tennis champion- ship for two years. They have earned the respect of less-brilliant brothers and the everlasting recognition of the sages by winning the residence halls scholastic trophy for two years. The corridors have heard the voices of the most outstanding campus leaders: athletes, writers, scholars, artists and musicians. Those who are men look with pleasure upon the accomplishments of their charges and drink long and heartily to each new victory. Scott Front Row: James Nemode; John Rogers; Stephen Seweil; Douglas Strong; Richard Sicking; Loren Otter; Edmund Yung; Roger Menear; Michael Pearlstein; Robert Scott; Alan Wineman. Second Row: Thomas Weier; Robert Spehar; Robert Neff; Robert Sawyer; Ervin Strem; Ramon Strauch; Charles Waits; Mrs. Wood; Allan Tweddle; John Twomey; Edward Sparks; Don Scoles; Eli Taub. Third Row: Donald Weise; Charles Moisio; Fred- erick Weiss; John Maurer; Hilton Wolfe; James Robinson; George Woodman; Richard Searing; Eugene Sherrod; Fred Norris; Paul Plato; John Robson; Kird Wuepper; Harold Richards. Back Row: Thomas DeMasssa; Richard Roland; Allan Walters; Lawrence Snider; Lawrence Silver; Dale Mohr; William Jones; Nicolas Quinone;; Charles Bash; Maurice Richter; John Mayner; Richard Popov; Charles Williams. It -I f f 1 f f ft ft I Front Row: Hilbert Beyer; Arthur Dries; Dale Kingsberry; Jesse Meyer; Richard Gackill; Mark Menzel; Phil Doyle- Stacy Danie ' s- Gordon Parker- Charles Wurst; Jermoe Lesinski; Robert Manov. Second Row: Bob Goldberg; Marcus Hendershott; David Katz; Albert Champney Arnold Rucki n : Ralph Bleyaert; Mrs Virginia Harryman; Michael Freel; Fred Crafts; Don Paterson; George Beohringer; Gordon Allardyce; Geo ' rqe Mack Third Row: Karl Liechty; Ira Gould; James McDonald; Carl Most; David Morrison; Alan Greenberg; Ronald Scovera; Jack Stull- Terry Wood- ' Steve Ford; Henry Pontius; Peter Early; William Lowe; Ron Hedlund; George Lindquist. Fourth Row: Run Fuhrer; Micke Schneider; ' Nick Liakonis : David Strother; Gerald Meyer; Chuck Pickett; Joe Ogden; Bill Scott; Don Wendlund; James Glasser; Stan Noskin; Roger Asbury Ed Plater ' Julius YV ' l ' - J ' m Coates; Joe DeCook; Bob Wills; Carl Prufer; Jim Smith; Bob DeClark; Todd Amberger; Jacob Zuirbulis; Chuck Wilkins- John Riddle. Tayloi If you have ever been to a pep rally, or around the campus before any of the big sporting events during the year, you have probably seen the large banner belonging to the Taylor House Marching Band. The spirit ex- emplified by this banner is typical of the spirit which is found in Taylor House, the biggest of all the men ' s houses; for whether there is an all-campus event or just one of Taylor ' s own private functions, Taylor men are always present in abundance. This spirit, which has remained despite quad food and the occasional dip in the Huron River that they have been forced to take (though they plan to skip the dip in 1958), is what has made Taylor House unique among the men ' s residence halls. amD e r m reuzbeug r: ft 1 ' ? B A ' , I; . J1 S P r ingsteen; Dick Zern; Karl Karapetian; J om Bower; Jim Schindler. Second Row: David Stern; Veenr r BFH Cc R nh oT P ? TL?! " " P h Ble Y aert ' Mrs - Virginia Harryman; Mike Jacoby; William Davis; Charle Terrv Thur! pSd OhJ? 7 " " p V c ' V , R ? W: r, Hank rebe: A ' Alexander Dan Buchalter; Tom Ragains; Jerry Levy; Don Schermer; J ' L? s " ' M p rS u I , : n Ht ' T J hn Deppen; Geor e Hamlln: Barr y Blltstein : Bil1 Moore - F " Ro: Roger Gottfried- ' Pine: R na ' d FreeZ r; Gerald Kni ht: Al En erer: Steve Wi!ensk y: ark Petricoff Front Row: --jnk Westover: Janis Lielais; Charles Casper; Donald Harris: Robert Hohmeyer; John Liddicoat; Harold Narotsky; Edward Spillcin; z-z -e _:-e- Second Row: James De Nike ' Ronald Onlin; Neil Superfon; Albert Zlatkin; Earl Sunderhau:: Jon Collins; Mrs. Jean Bailey; Douglas - dhard Watson; Robert Sewell; William Hodge; David Lundberg; Edward Sanger. Third Row: Edward Pytlak; Joseph Daniels; Michael Barrish; Allan Nachman; Howard Kate; Henry La Baerte; Robert Westerburg; Edward Lander; John Fawcett; Larence Fried; Robert Aland; -aeJ Dupay; Michael Stlar. Back Row: David Johnson; Fred Wilten; Robert Carroll; Richard Champe: Jack Rice; James Shingleton; John McNutt; Bernie Tauiz; Don Davis; Roland Stuebner; David Verlee; Ronald Perry; Lester Coffman; Carl Stempin. Van Tyne House . . . South Quad ' s Seventh Heaven . . . famous for its athletic events . . . corridor hockey, water competition? . . . social events . . . April Fantasy . . . pools, fountains, water falls . . . tropical tempos . . . orchids flown from Hawaii . . . taffy pulls . . . homecoming displays . . . 60 ' hour glasses, " darn that decimal point. " Peanuts, 50 ' stove pipe, balloons . . . Monte Carlo . . . Michigras swan . . . lounge activities . . . cocoa hours . . . piano concerts . . . coeds always welcome . . . lectures, and Mrs. Bailey ' s 10 ' tree ... oh! Van Tyne is also known as " the seventh level. " Van Tyne Front Row: Lawrence Young; Robert Fuller; Fjmest Richardson; William Rau; James Boylan; Martin Weiss; Michael Foley; James Stanley; David Lint; Barry McDowell; William Vogt; Daniel McAuliffe; James McPherson; Bud Straffon; Don Sarna. Second Row: Don Hieber; Wendell Kimura; ChaHes Donaldron; Erwin Madorsky; Walter Buhler; Michael Barrish; Charles Davenport; James Foulke; Mrs. Jean Bailey; Cecil Mellin; Henry Appleman; Bruce Berritt; Harold Rosenson; John Gordon; Irvin Schatz; Kenneth Schimmelpfenning; Wayne Arner. Third Row: David Amos; Edward Lander; James Robertson; Pete Havens; Herb Deromedi; Bob Hicks; Bob Lever; Ronald Gerwick; Kenneth Lindsay: Darrell Harper; Richard Gerce- John Soderman; Walter Hoegy; Peter Vail; Lee Marriot; Gerald Draheim; Harold Connon; Mitchell Radich; Robert Curtis; Richard Clay; Robert Hughes. Back Row: Eric Warden; David Terry; John Payne; John Lutz; Richard Schwartz; Ron Clair; Ronald Reosti; Robert Philip; John Sherwood; John Nelson; Brian Hotchiiss; David Maker; Randy Kolod; James Murphy; Michael Street; Austin Dunn; David Eisenman; Geoffrey Phillips. i tm mimZwm ' -:: : " . " m . ' V vv ' " ' West Quadrangle Council. Front Row: Albert Fry; Robert B.asseur; Jack Denislon; Carl Stone; John Every; Herbert Appel Second Row R chard Beldm; John Sikorsk, President; Maynard Goldman; Daniel Tobial. Back Row: Russell Tillitt; James Childs; Larry Rumbauch- Robert Ashton- Frank Kryzystowczk; Arthur Webster; Mr. J. M. Hale. West Quadrangle As the first quadrangle on the University campus, West Quad became the proving ground for the Michigan House plan. By recognizing the value of student government and activities in their living units, the residence hall is a supple- ment to the formal educational facilities of the University. Each of the Quad ' s eight houses is represented on the West Quad Council, which organizes and maintains such facilities as the Strauss library, music practice rooms and the cently remodeled radio station. re- West Quadrangle Judiciary. Front Row: James Maclachlan; James Bauch, Chief Justice; Robert Arno ' d. Back Row: Mr. J. M. Ha ' e; Larry Miller; John Sikorski. West Quadrangle Quadranls. Front Row; Philip Welch; John Sirkorski; James Bauch, President; Thomas Windeknecht. Back Row: John Emery; Mer- vyn Gerson; NorWood Dxon; A.bart Senler; James Bakeman; Mr. J. M. Hale. fc I V Front Row: David Julliet; David Leavengood; Joseph Burtka; Charles Bagwell; John Emery, President; Richard Thompson; Richard Horwitz; Rolland Kauppila; Carmelo Rodriguez; Leonard Robinson; George Robertson. Second Row: Gerhard Konrad; Charles Waite; Alan Bonamy; Robert Sheldon; David Bortman: Gerald Davidson; Raymond Rowley; Mrs. Nellie Newell; Michael Travis; Carl Rudow; Arthur Webster; Joseph Fobear; George Snyder. Third Row: John Glass; Robert Bennett; Frederick Cross; Robert Jones; Oscar Berube; Steven Gustin; David Danes; Thomas Meyer; Richard Dormaclc; Robert Cook; Frank Cheslak; James Kuhlman. Back Row: Frank Mentus; Alan Zimmerman; Richard Born; Don Yee; Daniel Wolter; Melvin Guterman; Martin Centala; Clyde Brough; Burl Moss; Paul Fried; James Newburn; Charles Olender; Glenn Dente!; James Soluri. The beginning of Fall classes sees the start of Adams ' activity schedule. Participation begins in IM athletics. After football season, the Fall open house dance is held. The Old Men ' s Club, that noble tipping clan, has by then begun its nocturnal jaunts, and the Adams Glee Club fills the air with song. Winter snow brings the Orphans ' Christmas Party. With the coming of Spring rains, bridge players arise to do battle in the yearly tournament. In May the traditional Mothers ' Day Tea is held and under the gathering clouds of exams, the year ends with the house picnic. Throughout the year, the motto " Scholarship, Manhood, and Honor " stands foremost in the lives of Adams men. Adams Front Row: Michael Pick; Anthony Keller; Lino Widmann; William Mikusek; Phil Nichols; James Newell; Don Smith; Frank Hueman; David Hefter. Second Row: John Budnik; Sergio Londono; Lewis Bochner; Albert Clarke; David Bortman; Gerald Davidson; Ray Rowley; Mrs. Nellie NeWell; John Emery; Douglas Roderick; David Heath; James Garnsey; Walter Wegst. Third Row: Richard Geist; John Kasserjian; Ira Harris; Robert Tanner; Michael Meredith; Dona ' d Dykman; David Boes; James Hamm; David Reynolds; Robert Henich; Robert Lang; Lawerence Tarrant; John Ccuretas: Peter Smith. Back Row: Gerald McLellan; Gary Le !i; Sanford Holo; Toivo Tagame:s; Martin Gogol; Ronald Colling; James Wyman; David Weis- berg; Clarence Peterson; Cyril Toporek; Robert Wilson; Kennsth Kazmerski; Roy Haeusler; Michael Miner; Robert Copeland. Front Row: Richard Nagel, Robert Schneider, Harold Lindman, Jackson Steffes, John Brown, Phillip Welch, Terrence Davidson, Ronald Peters, Gerald Montry. Second Row: Jack Seeley, Victor Weipert, Iwin Hahn, Stephen Losh, Ivan Wade, Mrs. Marion Bartlett, David Darling, Lyle Brewer, Rocque Lipford, Stan Majewski, Bernard Beaudrie. Third Row: Charles Powers, Slenn Schmieg, Jeffrey Poling, James Parkinson, Charles Fine, Charles Corp, Ronald Hoffman, Donald Thomas, Edmund Gould, Randall Hughs, John Deniston, Irving Plough. Back Row: Gerald Miller, James Beaudry, John Larson, John McLaurin, Jon Staiger, George Kolznak, Arthur Trestain, Keith Brown, Alan Rosenfeld, Ronald Burkhard, John Klose, Joseph Leonard. Allen Rumsey Allen Rumsey, through the efforts of an enlightened University and the inspiration of the now-president emeritus Dr. Ruthven, came into being in 1937 the first of the residence halls on campus. It established a new concept and tradition for University residence that the rest of the independent houses have since followed. Over the years the house has remained a leader in campus affairs, well-represented on committees of all levels of self- government, active in athletics and music. The house is now the proud holder of the Inter-House Council trophy and the West Quad trophy for the best homecoming display. It has been a good year, and there is promise of an even better one in ' 58. Front Row: Edward Neuman, Jon Kruger, Ronald Farough, John Miller, Ted Cohn, Michael Pate, Mitchell Simmer, Hubert Reimer, James Yates, Ronald Fairbrother. Second Row: Thomas Hawley, Joseph Jaspers, Nelson Behle, Morris Hoten, Thomas Windeknecht, Ivan Wade, Mrs. Marion Bartlett, Karl Stone, Yale Caplan, Glen Reavis, William Dixon, Ronald Weber, William Seeman. Third Row: Benny Burk, Andre Lovell, Morton Gold- berg, James Bradshaw, Ronald Benson, David Lyon, Ronald Nelson, William Thomas, Joseph Johnston, Arnold Ager, Alfred Tobocman, Richard Ugeretz, James Rubenson, Harvey Leach. Back Row: Thomas Frasier, Stanley Rogers, John St. Clair, Ramon Mouton, Thomas McConnell, David Mastie, Donald Williams, David Moore, James Shapiro, Daniel Moorman, Eduardo Santamaria, Robert Curry, Richard Friedman, Anthony Taddeo, Semour Manello. " I , V " , Robert DutneH, Ronald Bernard, Larry Cole, Bernard Whipple Ronald Eckoff Second randell, Joseph Tiziani, Mrs. Kempf. John Greifenberger, Marvin Yagcda, Sheldon Front Row: Robert Romanoff, David Shapiro. William Sk Row: Ipndy. David Koto, Robert Ford, Robe , , . . , , eter Cacioppo. Third Row: Hen y Ciapp, Thomas Hartley, Lawrence Berry, Vee Radebaugh, Alon Heath, Daly Macgrayne. Allen Maten Veiss, Janes Sheardy, Norman Halpern. Back Row: James Houghtaling, William Keskey, Michael Bledow, Paul Mott Robert Ross Rene Gnam Robert Arnold. Franklin Alandt, Gerald La Gore. Most of the traditions of Chicago House lost their roots temporarily when the house was invaded by the co-eds a few years back. The men finally managed to drive the damsels out and now are (this time for good) firmly entrenched in the old stomping ground. They insist they didn ' t find things in the best of shape, tnough, and thus spent a considerable part of the year getting things back to normal. Starting downstairs, the men in the house hope to have a new recreation room by Fall. Once completed it will be unique, equipped not only with a kitchen unit but also a bar. It has been a lot of work, but a lot of fun. Next year, who knows? The men will be sure to do something different. Chicago Front Row: Earl Ernstem, Roger Sm.th, Basil Dalack, Robert Kramp, Gene Grant, Myron Eiserman, Dale Teitelbaum, Elihu Skinner. Second Row- nald Nast, Frederick Christophersen, Donald Cioffari, John Jabe, Kenneth Haus, Mrs. Kempf, Russell Tillitt Eric Epps Robert Hal Farquhar Frank Krembel. Third Row: William Covert, Ezre Hendon, Dwight Tousignout, Robert Anderson, Frank Story narles Oakes, Duane Goluach, Jack Busselle; David Maguire. Baet Row: Robert Sharrar, Arthur Millman - 3 nk Murphy, Bennet FOK, Robert Hartein, Kent Olsen, David Williams. Robert Karcheuski Phillip Surratt Front Row: Carlton Maile, Glenn Kopp, Robert White, Louis Rice, Car| Haag, Mrs. Jackson, David Robbins, James Flugrath, Robert Brasseur, Albert Marckwardt, Gary Wilcock. Second Row: Gordon Hamilton, Henry Luschen, William Ross, Phillip Matthews, Gary Jones, Willard Stevenson, Bruce Scott, Edgar Irvine, Jack Glezen, Paul Moore, Kenneth Sternaman, Hilliard Goldman. Back Row: Michael Weisenfeld, Robert Oberlin, Allan Latham, Emilio Edvalino, Alexander Birch, Richard Ballard, Richard Fry, James Judd, Jerome LaFountain, Warren Sublette, Douglas Swanston, Gordon Sam. Lloyd Lloyd House, ideally located behind the Michigan Union, this year could not boast of eminence in any one single field but could say that it had put on a good show in all fields. The Brown Room, which is used both for enter- taining and quiet individual study, is the only lounge of its kind within the Quads and one of the few on campus. It contains books which may be checked out by Lloyd House residents, and a record player which is enjoyed by all. The room received its name from Donald Joel Brown, an honor student, who was killed returning from spring vacation. His parents dedicated the room to Lloyd House. The Brown Scholarship provides assistance for deserving students. Front Row: William Wilson, Gary Gasser, Eustacio Edvalino, Louis Jaffe, Leonard Brunette, Terrell Rodefer, John Roberts, Warren Edwards, Marvin Stasak. Second Row: David Flores, Ralph Rudder, Norman McGarry, Richard Oringer, David Flo, Richard Bourbon, Mrs. Jackson, Nelson Howe, Thomas Jaillet, James Bearden, Allen Greenberger, Lawrence Sherman, Halden Totten. Third Row: Ceferino Martin, Edward McArdle, Elmer Prueske, John Melgalvis, Billy Adams, Robert Johnson, Terry Klewer, John Garland, William Everett, Gordon Ryan, Robert Burger, Gordon Hart, John Danovich. Back Row: Michael Mathews, Andrew Ferkovich, Robert Pallisard, James McEachern, Stephen Field, Robert Brummeler, Bruno Domzal- ski, George Ehrnstrom, Dale Moon, Thomas Clark, Barrett Williams, Norman Matheson, Peter Llewellyn, John Bennett. I il w HI I .0 Sir i !i W -Oj S ji ' -.fc jtv Front Row: Jeffery Jenks, Darryl Hills, William Hidgon, John Makowski, Stanley Rock, Stanley Sheldon, Richard Hoch, Jon Squire, Robert Wilks. Second Row: Norman Komar, Michael Woodburne, Rocco Polera, Hansel Masaki, James Bakeman, Langdon L Miller, Mrs. Grace Cook, Charles Thomas, Nathan Simmons, Samah Helal, Frederic Nott, James Caswell, Seymour Weberman. Third Row: Oakley Lutes, Richard Foss, James R. Max- well. Raul Keske, Frank Lakatos, Robert Herbert, Spencer BeMent, Murray Northrup, John Willits, Ronald Kotulak, Karl Huebner, Roger Chenoweth. Back Row; Roger Mitzel, Stephen Ehrlich, Howard Wolnowski, Rudolf Bickel, W. Allan Tuomaala, Richard Beldin, David Beste, George Klikunas, Mark Moyer, Roger Smith, Jose Torregrosa, Albert Fry. Michigan House is rapidly developing men to become campus leaders. The men from this house are very active on the various committees and offices of the Inter-House Council: some also have worked efficiently on the West Quad Council. Several men from Michigan House devote their spare time to WCBN, the student-operated radio station. The House Council is instru- mental in developing this type of interest in the residents, with several committees for the student to join. The policy of inviting faculty members for dinner, with spirited discussions afterward, also helps to broaden the students ' views. Whether academic, social or athletic; Michigan House has much to offer. Michigan Front Row: James Donnaly, Charles Cnudde, William Niner, _Robsrt Kirby, Richard Hansen, William Ritchie, Won Jin Song, Douglas Mossman, Stephen Crane. Second Row: Robert Hill, Jack Bunce, George Dila, John Surbis, Larry Wolf, Rudecindo Gomez, Mrs. Grace Cook, Charles Thomas, Richard Jackson, Gary Waldo, Thomas Sawman, Mark Poirer, Jerry Hull. Third Row: William Sutcliffe, David Gilbert, James Edmonds, Grant Born, Kenneth Jacobson, James Gascoigne, David McLean, Norwood Dixon, Sheldon Berry, Edward Mahler. Bruce Tanner, Thomas Baugh, Robert Spensly, Srthur Fu. Back Row: Fred Miller, Hugh Metthner, Donald Rettke, Earl Nuechterlein, Charles Fox, Garrett Hanson, Donald Routson, Jerry Zelenka, Robert Gibson, Rene Denne, Thomas Kuchka, James McLaughlin, Max Bridge, Alvin Auseklis, William Khin, Robert Jasinski. WM I I v V. 1 Front Row: John Marshall, James Mikolasek, Paul Hagle, Andrew Lietz, Peter Kribbet. Second Row: James Booker, Bruce Bennett, Mervyn Gerson, Donald Murwin, Richard Dodd, Mrs. Eva McCormick, Russell Gregory, Rolla Baumgartner, Charles Erickson, Daniel Tobias, Frederic Schaen. Third Row: Thomas Spooner, Richard Blackford, John Adams, Walter Chesnut, Carl Norberg, Lee Frame, John Herman, Vance Johnson, Paul Lay, James Waarala. Back Row: John Morgan, Richard Burdick, James Kaler, Richard Almy, Martin Battle, Frederic Katz, William Maves, Robert Feldstein, Tom Kirshbaum, Fredric Olsen. Wenley The one hundred forty men of Wenley House are proud to be associated with a forward-looking, progressive organization. Wenley House has been a leader in West Quad in providing for the activities and interests of future quadra ngle residents. The Wenley Room provides facilities for dancing, ping- pong, and television. Study habits may be many and varied, but there is unanimous agreement that this is the place to take that occasional break for relaxation. Its location in the quadrangle enables the men to indulge in another favorite pastime of Michigan men the midnight " Blimpy-burger " at " Krazy Jim ' s. " Front Row: Bernard Stollman, James Hammond, Wayne King, James Lafferty, Max Shepherd, James Mathes, Martin Robertson, Robert Ashton. Second Row: George Schuur, Carl DuBois, Robert Jensen, Kweku Mensah, Lucian Rarogiewicz, Mrs. Eva McCormick, Judson Patterson, James Brew- baker, Peter Hansen, Olaf Salvesen, Daniel Arnold. Third Row: Warren Geisler, John Schneider, Stefan Galazzi, Kevin Smith, Mark Outcalt, Albert Senter, Edward Baumgardt, Warren Wickland, Colle Hunt, Lyn Krolczyk, Joseph Jensen. Back Row: Salvador Jiminez, Charles Dooley, Elbert Hatchett, Ken Hanchett, Jekabs, Cirulis, William Hiphiss, Donald Tuttle, Marvin Gertz, Arnold Rubenstein, Thomas Pliner. Front Row: r = - :- Drench; William Brennan; Tom HItchman; Al Tochet; Donald Sproat; Mrs. Mallet; Frances Ford; Douglas Van Antwerp; John Lucas; We " - -.-; Scott Hammann. Second Row: John Yiannias; Otto Blendin; Stephen Bloom; John Williams; Leonard Decker; Paul Lowley; John er; John Sieiner; Edward Pietrangelo; Edward Krukowsli; James McCombs. Back Row: Douglas Bloom; Victor Perez; George Corsiglia; Robert " .asch; Bruce Karash; Lawrence Peters; Dale Priester; Glen Smith; Gene Smith; Marshall Fruman; Bart Burkhalter. During the school year the residents of Williams can look forward to a varied and many-faceted program of both athletic and social events. Tradi- tionally a power in the intramural sports program, Williams can boast of many victories. The most recent evidence of this is its capture of the West Quadrangle athletic championship. In the area of social events the open- open house, when members can show their rooms to their female friends, has become an annual event. Associated with this event is the awarding of a trophy by the house council to the corridor with the best decorations for the occasion. The traditional weekly coffee hour is always a must on the Williams social calendar. Williams Fronf Row: Carl Bernstein; Sheldon Markley; Benjamin Ginyard; Steve Shane; John Maxwell; Richard Motz; Bryan Higgins; Allen Thompson; Dave Wilscr. Second Row: Ronald Jernigan; David Hertle; Juan Rodriguez; Tom Patterson; Frank Pignanelli; Gerry Lakritz; David Meyers; Mrs. Mallett; Stua- Lipsct r Dale Sawyer; Juan Bonnet; Tom Berky; David Blair; Joe Webb. Third Row: Larry Sampson; James Berg; Stan Warshawsky; Anthony Stephen Bojaclt; Ronald Bezezinski; John Wiley; Gerald Green; Charles Smith; Thorn Hodgson; Richard Sadler; Stephen Engel; Herb Appel; Corr- ?!; Robert Wingler; Jerry Janecke. Bad Row: William Besemer; Karl Liewert; Tom Johnson; Leonard Calabrese; Richard Penf I; Mark -:-n Ransom; Edward Broad; Patrick Blayney; Lineferd Linabery; Walter Van Asselt; Dean Nelson; John Ackerman; Roger Wright; Laurence Gusrnan; Lawrence Schluchter. v . ' -. r v V ' I h Front Row: Thomas Kucie, Walter Hall, Richard Thombs, Douglas Mclnnis, Robert Evans, Mrs. Lytle, Kenneth Cutler, Paul Ritzmann, Kuo-Chiew Quan, Laurence Wasser, Robert Douglas. Second Row: John Sikouslci, Timothy Quinn, Norman Larson, Luis Cartagena, John Blodgood, Thomas Howden, Karl Zollner, Gerald White, Morley Gwirtzman, Lee Lasser, William Reist, Christian Soe, Gary Schroeder. Back Row: Richard Asch, John Stark, Malcolm Walker, Martin Pitek, Sergio Delgado, Michael Reh, Edward Schlatterer, Gary Hall, Peter Conarty, Stewart Teal, David Billharz. Winchell Winchell is a well-balanced, all-around house, with just a slight emphasis placed on scholarship and high point averages. It was second academically in the men ' s residence halls in the Spring of 1956, and hopes to hold or better that position this year, thanks to academic chairmen Haig Kasebach and Bob Tanner. The house athletic program, led by Rudy Blatt, placed Winchell second in the Quad in the Fall semester. The social programs, highlighted by the Shipwreck party, were arranged by social chairman Steve Mayor. A friendly welcome and good advice were always to be found at the rooms of Mrs. Lytle, housemother, and Ken Cutler, Resident Advisor. Front Row: Stephen Mayor, Thomas White, Otto Schaeffer, Myrl Wilkinson, Mrs. Lytle, Kenneth Cutler, Douglas Gunkel, James Bauch, Larry Elliott. Second Row: David Zuern, Omer Thomann, Raymond Burchell, Roger Honkanen, Teague Jackson, David Smith, Wayne Reid, Allan Collins, Jack Boers, Rolnald McMahon. Back Row: Haig Kasabach, Frederick Holland, Walter Troin, H. Lynn Martin, Joseph. Liv, Kuo-Chun Quan, Charles Thurber, Reijo Pukonon, Richard Rinckey. I Easf Quadrangle Council Front Row: James ClafFey: Richard Marquardt; Edward Dickinson; Robert Blue. Second Row: JoAnn Ropeta; Pafricla Barnes- Mr. George Langler; Eugene Gerken. President; Yancey Smith. Nancy Plastow. Back Row: Richard Clifford; Ben Kerkam; William Taylor; Alan tain; Daniel Belin; Herbert Sigman. East Quadrangle East Quadrangle, the last vestige of coed living in the Men ' s Residence Halls, houses 816 men and 254 women in its eight houses. The Quadrangle Council coordinates the house stu- irt government activities, the quadrangle social program, and represents the residents on the inter-quadrangle level. ' e Counci s main project for the past several years has been Operation Ransom, which includes a library, meeting rooms, music practice rooms, photography darkroom, gen- eral workshop, and the East Quad Studios of WCBN. The Charles H. Benzinger Memorial Library, which was opened this spring, offers the residents reference and recreational reading. Future facilities planned for the library are music listening equipment, and a collection of the classical works. This project has been jointly financed by the students, the Quadrangle Council, the University, and interested con- tributors. 153 v- ir ' V- Front Row: Kenneth Heller; Philip Carroll; Anthony DeVivo; Donald Larson; Robert Criss; Sarah Rowe; Lawrence Kersten; Ralph McCormicIc; Stanley Balazy; Glenn Paxton. Second Row; Murray Patterson; Daniel Wolfe; Russell Gotberg; Stanley Kuczmierczyk; Thomas Ridgway; Joseph Romanek; Gary Clickard; Gordon Meinhard; Frank Himmler; Wayne Smith; Robert Brandon; Larry Ellis. Back Row: Ralph Kleinedler; Eugene M rowka; Frederick Smith; James McColl; Phil Whittaker; David HaartzrDonald Crosgrove; Melvin Mailman; Harold Braithwaite; Richard Reppard. Anderson As the most improved house in East Quadrangle, Anderson has given its men a social program second to none; and athletically, the house has soared to new heights. Famous for its extremely low dues, the lowest in all three quads, the house has been able to excel far in advance of some of the others. Home of the famous Anderson Pep-Band, the house was the center of attention at the Michigan State and Illini pep rallies, and provoked the women ' s residence halls with pre- game rallies. The high spirit of Anderson men was shown by their feathered tyrolian hats which they displayed at football games. Their traditional dance was exotic, based on an oriental theme. Front Row: James Wright; Kurt Reinstein; Robert West; Harry Katzenmeyer; Willard Taylor; Sarah Rowe; Herbert Sigman; August Miller; MarloWe Teig; Ray Kirkpatrick. Second Row: Gary Yoggy; Charles Croninger; David Hirst; David Grow; Robert Chen; Vincent Perri; Richard Schmidt; Fred- erick Heyner; Richard Spalding; Charles Billings; Martin Ledsrman; Edmund Paprawski; Wolfgang Loescher; Thomas Wrighton. Back Row: Tatsuro Tanabe; Henry Riddle; Pearce Klazer; Guil ' ermo Franco; Douglas Reinhard; Hurley Robbins; Leo Flores; Gregory Heyner; Richard Szoke; Roy Nichols; Pater Maher; Lee Jackson; Joe Lasky; Olympic Varsogea. Front Row; William Fulton: Rod Layton; Bruce McGarvey: John Balog; John Bela; Myron Brownie: John Magarun; Douglas Bloom _eid- igh: William Renwick: Clifford Gaie-. Second Row: Sanford Adams; Douglas Wright; David Hahn; David Chesley; Roger Norris; Raymond o:; Mrs. Dornan; John Meyers; Dennis Hilligan; George Paraskevas; Anthony Plutinsky; Alvin Beam; Constantino Gianakaris. Third Row: T Coneybear; Robert Harrison; Douglas Vielmetti; David Brown; Richard Murphy; Frederick Cotton; James Savelle; Jere Sweeny; Donald John Miller; John DHtk; William Kirte; Paul Litcher; Richard Lirnond; Norman Knutsen; Ronald Birgbaurer. Back Row: Terry Ziegler; Theodore Brush; Lewis Hahn: David Boras; John Keen; Joel Bussel; Benjamin Kerkam; Robert Johnson; William Wood; Bruce Santicci; David an; William Allen; Dean Metzger; Ross Terry; Elden Butibaugh; James Martens. To those in Cooley tfie most important quality of their house is its spirit. Over the past year this spirit has enriched the house in a staggering variety of ways. Early in the fall came another first for Cooley: a post-game mixer for three men ' s houses from Michigan State. Only a few weeks later there was a homecoming f towering four stories off the ground. In short order followed a jazz concert for the whole quadrangle, and then the fall house dance. Cooley men put aside their dreams of a California trip and paused in their work long enoug h to put the house in its usual high spot in I.M. athletics. In the spring they rounded out the semester wth the annual house formal. Cooley Front Row: Charles Brenneman; Wayne Watson; John Vaivods; Stuart Gould; Kieth Oppenneer; Charles Broedell; Frederick Bradford; Walter _stine; Meryl Richelew; William Hanson. Second Row: James Kennedy; Robert Poel; Paul Zenian; David Martini; Floyd Bell; Alan Epstein; Mrs. Dornan; John Meyers; Walter Hall; Marshall SmrHi; Steve Ropeta; Dennis Custer; Peter Hickman. Third Row: David Kratze; Michael Aaron; Sidney Levine; Daniel Wolf; Alan Bolton; Clair Dudegeon; Drake Duane; David Cooley; Michael Townsend; Stephen B ' Oom; Charles Menges; Edward Fronczak; Robert Freed; Stanley Fuller. Back Row: Gaylord Williams; James Cresce; James Quada; Vernon Chapman; John Williams; Edward Gordon; Ramon Wooten; Eugene Gray; George Woodard; Donald Slack; CaH Morton; Joel Gottlieb; Robert Whitehouse; Richard Saputo; Bob Vincent. ' ft a I in I . L T 1 V vl ' Front Row: James Moncreiff; Richard Griebel; John Sheridan; William Lowery; John Briggs; Blaine Rader; Wilfred Heithecker; Curtis Stanley; Donald Jevitt; Wayne Blakley. Second Row: Frank Cooper; Donald Rogers; Bruce Maddock; Peter Knoblock, Resident Adviser; Mrs. Baker; William Marin; Donald Wyche; Franklin Lemkey; Fred Stedman; Stuart Wilson. Back Row: Fred Kougnnet, Robert Blue; Sheldon Smith; Lawrence Siler; James While; Kenneth Preston; James Mickey; Robert Honigman. Greene One of the first four residence halls in East Quadrangle, Greene was named after Charles Ezra Greene, a civil engineer and a graduate of the University of Michigan. Despite being the smallest unit in the system, Greene manages to holds its own socially, athletically, and academically. One familiar with the records could not fail to note steady improvement in both athletic and social events. It has also maintained a scholarship fund for needy and deserving students. " If we ' re known for anything, I guess it ' s for our spirit; if we ' re not first we ' re certainly not last: if you ' re looking for us, we ' re on the corner of Willard and East University. " Front Row: Azhar All Khan; Jason Millman; Michael Risman; George Carr; Donald Laird; John Eggebrecht; Lawrence Pedrick; Donald Buist; Arthur Bechhdefer; Thomas Tziahanas. Second Row: Roger Kallock; Warren Hamill; Richard Pratt; Peter Knoblock, Resident Adviser; Mrs. Baker; Leon Lockwood, President; Jerry Wikstrom; Myron Stupsker; Joel Paris; John Melvin. Back Row: John Lynch;. Eric Beals; James Knollmiller; Alan Navarre; Walter Wilkie; Val Milholland; Raymond Tyszka; Robert Jachim; Kenneth Kline; Michael Tokar. a . iii jj A . ? a Front Row: Frederick Lilue; Bernard Campbell; Theodore Malt; Makoto Onori; Peter Berra; Bruce Densmore; James McAvinchey; Brian Percy; David : ---, Second Rowl Richard Hope; Ronald Roseveare; John Woodruff: James Daws; Rodney MacDonald; Mrs. Lobdell; John BarHett; William - Albert Levin; Robert Hathaway; Gary Baumler; Robert Kovar. Third Row: William Green; James Leone; Richard Van De Warker; Robert -way Stanley Smith; Richard Pompian; John Curnow; James Kline; William Woodruff; Edward Dickinson; Daniel Johnson. Back Row: Michael -an; Denis Audet; James Hough; Donald Schmude; John Orris; John Blaha; Thomas Coffey; Barnard Maciejewski; Joseph Stevens; James --- Robert Galbreath. Hayden once again showed the progress exemplified in the past through par- ticipation in the various activities offered by the University of Michigan. Com- plementing these activities were a homecoming display that competed in mag- nitude with the new undergraduate library, and a roaring 20 ' s dance that gave the social calendar an old-fashioned flavor while augmenting the scholarship fund. A new constitution and an improved orientation will assure Hayden ' s future success, saddened only by the retirement of its faithful and understanding housemother, Mrs. Lobdell. Hayden Front Row: William Cox; Marvin Gustafson; John Baynard; Gaitskill Barr; William Seabright; Allan Poellet; Carter Raymond; Robert Tucker; Charles Schuberg; Duncan Poland; William Stinchcombe; Thomas Croope; James Hough. Second Row: Roger Wooton; John Jennings; Alexander Zarl Schmuli; Walter Hannenberg; Jack Seastrom; Rodney MacDonald; Mrs. Lobdell; John Bartlett; Thomas Connolly; Laurence Lament; Donald Easley; Kerry Eckinger; Charles Unsold; James Claffey. Third Row: Ronald Daniels; David McBride; Kenneth Bays; Robert Pavlik; Dennis n Front Row: Peter Hay; John Tansey; Frank Sevcik; William Lindsman; Gerald Schmidt; Joseph Reymann; Marvin ElmowHz; Donald Upham. Second Row: James Johnston; George Worden; Anthony Barresi; Duane Diedrich; Leonard Sipiora; Mrs. Albert Peck; Geza Gyorey; George Roehm; John Romeo; Bernard Migas; Richard Souslin. Third Row: Clement Kolk; David Wilcox; Myril Kaplan; John Klauser; Karlis Dakers; Lyndon Why- brew; Jerry Mohrig; Thomas Cross; Norman Anderson; Reginald Mitchell; Sheldon Epstein. Back Row: John De Loof; Young Kim; Andrew Galsterer; Paul Nida; Ronald Finkleman; Bruce Parsons; Francis Shaklee; Robert Parsons; David Smis; Don Haddock; Loren Wilcox; Louis Haddock. Hinsdale Hinsdale House was named in honor of Burke Aaron Hinsdale, a great educator and friend of President Garfield. Scholarship is a tradition here; the house awards two or three fifty dollar scholarships each year to deserving students, and the house has managed to maintain a high point average. Lectures and group dis- cussions have been given about the Protestant, Catholic, and Jewish faiths. " With a Little Bit of Luck " proved to be an ironic but well executed Homecoming display. Socially, Hinsdale ' s annual Moulin Rouge dance is the highlight of the year with decorative murals, waiters, gambling casino, and can-can dancers all livening up the party. Front Row: Manuel Gutierrez; Ronald Driessche; George Robbins; Dainis Bisenieks; Gilbert Winer; Charles Kleekamp; Paul Allison; Charles Greening. Second Row: Yancy Smith; Marshall Harmon; William Dobbin; William Bryant; Michael Wolff; Richard Marquardt; Peter Wilson; Robert Bolton; Roger Levy; David Morris; Reginald Schaffer. Third Row: Fereydoun Ittihadieh; Uldis Riekstins; Andrew Bulleri; Peter Kailus; John Kemp; Robert Geake; Jerome Smith; Frank Tenkel; Richard Allan; James Van Wagoner. Back Row: Galen ' Powers; Jerry Brooks; John Vance; Douglas Thunder; Charles Hescheles; Clarence Spaulding; Gordon Van Beek; Raymond Engel; Gerald Burdette; James Miller. Front Row: Sara Schumacher: Janice McMilien: Phyliss Stark; Barrie Chernack; Helen De Groat- June Wittick; Helene Pasquier; Carolyn Kolka; =ra Johnson; Judy Mason. Second Row: Patricia Sirowsky; Nancy MacDonald; Aria Bolton; Onnalee Thompson; Lois Fry; Marilyn McCoy; M Eichter; Eleanor Breitel; Paula Seigel; Judith Sellevold. Third Row: Nancy Whitmire; Susan Klinger; Delores Kovac; Beverly Gross; Susan Wallach; Myrna Katz; Carol Seibert; Tyra Trupin; Margaret RetzolH; Ann Jackson; Joyce Stevens; Grace Gutelunst. Bade Row: Marilyn Moffett; Cheryl Benagh; Barbara Matzen; Lee Melion; Margaret Campbell; Carole Hancher; Patricia Angel; Barbara Garbarino; Mary Namen. The end of the school semester ' 56- ' 57 marks the fifth year that Prescott has been a women ' s residence hall in East Quadrangle. This experiment in co-educa- tional living has been successful to the extent that a new co-ed residence hall is now being planned on North Campus. The girls have the unique advantage of having participated in both the men ' s and women ' s all-campus independent governments. They share in annual Assembly and League projects, and also had the opportunity to work with the men on committees for the Inter-House Council. The girls are returning Prescott to the males with some regret, but wih a feeling of accomplishment. Prescott Front Row: Nomva Bennis; Judith Justice; Diane Kaiser; Amy Morrow; Linda Meyerson: Carol Eva Twork; Gladys Harrison: Patricia Ellis; Emily Ray; Sally Gundry; Lois Lamdin. Second Row: Patricia Sinesid; Helen Gudemoos; Mary Anne Kleinsmith; Patricia Pfingst; JoAnn Ropeta; Mrs. Heien Gastineau: Miss Margaret Sloman; Lauryl Sain; Barbara Barton; Marilyn Hesrel. Third Row: Karol Buckner; Judy Levin; Norlene Herrmann; Lela DuLberger; Connie Kruggle; Shefa Knubbe; Margaret Lutteitoff; Virginia Wysocki; Ruth Jerkowsky; Elsie Bushee; Jean Barrett. Back Row: Arlene Kehrl; Susan Crawford; Lenore Cronovich; Sally Dorr; Patricia Barnes; Judith De Poy; Karen Gildersleeve: Judith Mann; r Brooks; Sharon Smith; Paula Wager; Margaret Cooper; Darlene Rodgers. I f If l-f- Front Row: Edward Radcack; Clayton LaPointe; Mitchel Rycus; Tom Croucher; Charles Whitaker; Barnett Schneider; Richard Allen. Second Row: Paul Krieger; Frank Nagy; Ferruccio DeConti; Michael Jamgochian; Gene Hartwig; Mrs. Eva McKenzie; Dan Belin; Chris Krueger; Mert Hessler. Third Row: Robert Batten; Stanley Weinberg; Robert Schneider; Donald Lachowicz; Raymond Laakaniemi; John Robart; Dave Hansen; James Anderson. Back Row: Tom Corbett; William Shellow; John Suhr; Clarence Gobrogge; James DeStefano; Bart Halliday; Richard Floyd; Nick Karzan. Strauss Since its completion in 1948, Strauss House has established its name on the Michigan campus. In past years, Strauss has excelled academically, and this year it slaved away to maintain its academic standard. Residents find an atmos- phere conducive to study, and congenial surroundings in which they can spend their leisure time. The Strauss 1956 homecoming display placed first in East Quadrangle, and the basketball team placed first in the residence halls. Although the house council and others have strived to carry on the Strauss tradition, Straussmen feel that a large portion of their success can be attributed to Mrs. Eva B. McKenzie, their housemother. Front Row: Frank Balle; Paul Otter; Terry Piket; Henry Reichle; Jim McGran; Joe Hanis; Carl Ross; Mike Parker. Second Row: Chuck Cremin; Dick Bentley; Al Cocanower; Charles Busch; Bob Bailey; Gene Hartwig; Mrs. McKenzie; Dan Belin; Walt Newton; Al Klein; Sal Marsh. Third Row: Orlin Lucksted; Al Nelson; John Huyett; Jerry Naugle; Dave Markey; Bob Tap; Jerry Williams; Ward Warren; Ed Antrim; Gordon Wagner; Jerry Raymond; Paul Brower. Fourth Row: Jim MacArthur; Dale Shoemaker; Bill Fike; Ken Earl; Jack Welker; Leonard DeLooff; John Mackay; Joe Miller; Al Benson; Stuart Under; Bob Sargent. Front Row: 5 - : . Second Row: S- n lary McGowan; Nancy Snide-: Nancy McKechnie- Linda Hacked; Donna Eicheniaub: Penny Palmer: Marian Dawson. Jane Ge - : = -_3ardner ; Jane Long: Mrs. Wonder: Mrs. Bergoine: Nancy Plastow: Je;nne Seeds: Frances Shaffer: BQM Third Row: Candy Barr: Jackie Bar B _ . Kristiansen: Anne Kris+seiis: Barb Levin: Rae Dene Bauer: Charlene id Kenworthey: Eunice Richardson. Bad Row: Joan Berman- Mafiene Spalter: Karen Roeglin: Noreen Bayley: Jean George: Pat Wood: Kathleen Mislew: Joan Beckman- Rose Perlbe-g- Nancy Gersten: Leba Culler. Tyler House, one of the two women s dormitories on campus that still enjoys coed living, offers a congenial homelike atmosphere to 130 students. Here coeds, freshmen through seniors, work, study, and live together; here are born friendships that will endure long after cdlege days are but a memory. Here Tyler women may meet with the men on a purely informal and apart-from-dating Parties, picnics and dances are also held with men from other houses in the Quad. In the Spring the courtyard is transformed into a miniature park, as Tylerites and fellow East Quaders take to the courts in an attempt to soak up some of the infrequent Ann Arbor sun. Tylei ard; Le)a Whiton: Mary Davis. in o REEKS IK 1 EM I 131 : ' IIK t Executive Council. Front Row: Betty Doman; Carol Wheller; Betsy Palmer. Second Row: Jane Griffirh; Dians Duncan; Chrisfa Eckhard; Carole DeBruin; Mary Minier; Mary Tower. Back Row: Mimi Ryan; Liz Ware; Sally Miller. Carol DeBruin, Panhel ' s energetic president, ran things smoothly in the face of problems caused by increased quotas and the switch to spring rush. In the midst of IBM cards, letters, pamphlets, coffee cups, and confusion, Panhel spent the spring months in the Under- graduate offices of the League reviewing student govern- ment decisions and ironing out difficulties in the complicated women ' s rushing system. Throughout the first two months of school, harried rushing counselors and busy members of the Executive board dashed from office to office in a desperate attempt to keep rush parties, bid systems, and pledge pro- grams running smoothly. The Board of Delegates, made up of the Presidents of each house, was called regularly and kept the individual sorority house alert and irrformed upon the major issues involving affiliates. A Panhellenic scholarship was awarded, a Variety Show and an all-campus ball were held and, together with Interfraternity Council a host of other activities were planned and sponsored. Charitable drives and community projects enabled the girls to fulfill their philanthropic responsibilities as well as their social ob- ligations. With the advent of a new semester, Panhellenic Association moved into new quarters in the Student Activi- tfes building. Here, although congestion had been removed, confusion remained as Panhel began to grease the wheels of the new spring rushing plan and to project their thoughts into the future. Panhellenic Association Bound together by the common goals of sorority life, affil- iated women at Michigan strive to integrate the varied and complex facets of social life and academic obligation at the University. Working on a carnpus-wice scale, the Michigan Panhellenic Association handles the parties and the problems orority women. Governed by an executive council of stu- s, the organization functions as a permanent bond be- en the individual sororities and the other student groups on campus. The concrete responsibilities that fall on the shoulders of Panhel range from writing rushing reports and pledge evalua- tions to planning exchange dinners and sponsoring student affairs. The group works with both Interfraternity Council and Assembly to solve housing and judicial problems upon a cooperative basis. Speaking through its president, Pan- hellenic Association has a strong and active voice in student government and campus affairs. Board of Delegates. Frcnt Row: Marcia Higfi!ands; Pat Carroll; Nancy Farrell; Peg Ross; Marcia Kohnstamm; Gail Goldstein; Erika Ersline; Eliza- ----- htondenon. Eaclt Row: Nancy Mac Donald; Elaine Klein; Barbara Busch; Barbara Hollar; Virginia Royal; Jane Neelands; Sue Cieminscn; Dorothy Marp Rupp; Carey Wall; Mary Nolen; Joanne Sheets. Junior Panhel Mary Tower, president of Junior Panhel, coordinated the group ' s functions with those of " big sister " Pan- hellenic. Above: Junior Panhel Council: Barbara Sutliff; Jackie Mervis; Sara Jane Trythall; Frosty Holladay; Linda Green. Right: Members are kept bustling and busy by many projects. 166 Alpha Chi Omega - Secretary: Amie Brager- - Warden; Patricia Carroll, President: .ice-President: Jeanne New- Tasurer- Janet Burwell, Rushing Chair- Scott, House Manager. Doing that ' good deed for the day " brings rewards in the Alpha Chi Omega house. Each month the girl who has done most to make life pleasant and happy for her sisters is awarded a bright red carnation the sorority ' s official flower. The house also has a scholarship ring burnished with rich tradition. It has been passed down through the years to the pledge attaining the highest scholastic average. In March, the A Chi O ' s entertained cerebral palsied chil- dren at a party in Rackham School. Realizing the true spirit of Easter, the gids help the Tuberculosis Association stuff envelopes with Easter Seals each year. Front Row: Rcse-nary Warnemuende: Sally Stoclcwell; Mary McSowan: Carol Roth: Helen Schuitz; Jay Hoifman- Kay Masters: Nancy Hoimes: Ann Liu- Barbara Knapp; Brenda Aclerman; Donna Couch: Sylvia Maiecki; Ann Orebaugh. Second Row: Mary Jane Gillespie; Maral Molyneaux; ---; Hovtfl Barbara Clark; Amie Brager-Larsen : Eleanor Hooper: Mrs. Marie Netting: Patricia Carroll, President: Shirley Worrell: Jeanne Newell- Virginia Scott: Jacqueline Pcvenz- Barbara Harris: Corrine Crothers: Karla Klumpp. Third Row: Bette Lynn Tomola: Janet Weaver- (Catherine Benedict: Janet VanWagnen: Nancy Evans; Sidney Straight; Janet Mix; Amelia Damm: Karen Knudsen; Patricia Ruggles; Kay Strang- ways- Diane McE ' roy; Mary Dietrich; Karen Kurrasch; Ann Davis; Lee Ann Nelson; Barbara Sutliff; Gwendolyn Burroughs; Linda Smith: Elizabeth Ward. Fourth Row: Ann Morrison; Patti Kreul; Elaine Nowka; Mary Morris; Anneliese Hoffman; Margaret Morang; Janet Poppen: Janet McColl; Janet Burwe " : Patti Drake; Nancy Robinson: Mary McCormick; Margo Horowitz; Juiie Fahnestock; Dianne Duncan- Barbara I IIM Way; Nancy Colwell; Alice Lohrman; Judy Frankenfield. 167 Alpha Delta Pi Cathy Carrero, Social Chairman; Ann Sterling, Vice-President; Marlene Davis, Secretary; Ricky Erskine, President; Mary Klawson, House Man- ager. age Since not all can warble like larks, the Alpha Delta Pi ' s have a special honorary society for the toneless, called Cappa Coca Cola and directed by their housemother. Just before initiation, pledges are treated to a strange dinner they sit on the floor and scoop up chow with chop sticks. The week before Senior Night, seniors are excused from chapter meet- ing and write their last will and testament amid the congenial atmosphere of the P-Bell. As a philanthropic project, the A D Pi ' s stuffed 10,000 en- velopes with Easter seals and supported the Crippled Chil- dren ' s fund. Several members will attend the sorority ' s na- tional convention in Nassau this summer. Front Row: Carol Rakvica; Joan Ports; Barbara Schiebler; Barbara Richardson; Maureen Murphy; Ann Taylor; Sann Taylor; Joyce Mendenhall; Martha Farnsworth; Leonore Sarraf; Mary Jean Forshee; Nancy Colkins; Ann Grossman; Judy Delaney. Second Row Cathy Carrero; Janet Walter; Lynn Wendel; Marlene Davis; Ann Sterling; Erika Erskine, President; Mrs. Mae Ufer Nancy Murphy; E. Marlene Crawford; Elyncr Popovich; Ann Patterson. Third Row: Marjorie Denton; Nadyne Cooke Jane Fowler; Mary Klawson; Martha Young; Sue Stickles; Peggy McKee: Carol Landis; Cynthia Sogard; Janet Sieder; Sue Taipale ; Wilma Larmee; Suediane Nolte; Ann Menmuir; Maureen Towey; Jean Antrobius; Shirley Dayharsh; Joal Grundy; Madeline Van Matre; Nancy Cook; Alicia Cuen; Judy Harbeck; Charie Hunt; Mariel Bennett. Back Row: Venus Cargas; Dana Wright; Loretta Larmee; Conn ' e Kuizenga; Nancy Carolson; Janet McAfee; Carolyn Droulard; June Kurz; Martha Chappell; Elizabeth Streeter; Frances Picard; Gail Clark; Ann Head; L i Feller; Shirley Todd; Judy Adams; Carol Rankin; Barbara Randall; Jackie Ashburn; Marcia McKnight; Sandra Kopper; Dawn Dickinson; Marilyn Smith. 168 Front Row: eien Cofiodes, Secretary; Libby Rosenbaum, Treasurer. Back Row: Nancy Blumberg, Judiciary Chairman; Nancy Rovner, Vice-Presi- Saii Goldstein. President. Just twelve years after Alpha Epsilon Phi was founded at Bar nard College, Pi chapter was instituted at the University of Michigan. This year ' s roster boasts many girls in campus ac- tivities and honoraries, with participation ranging from posi- tions of leadership to membership on small committees. Remembered by graduating seniors will be this year ' s " Black and White " party, parents ' weekend, the pledge-active " Heaven, Hell and Earth " party. Senior Dinner and the tra- ditional spring formal. To supplement philanthropic work car- ried on by the National, Pi chapter contributes many hours to work in local hospitals, clinics and individual families. Alpha Epsilon Phi VW v i First Row: Phyllis Aftman; Geraldine Wise; Joyce Koransky; Marilyn Cohen; Ethyl Buntman; Dori; Star; Harriet Lewis: Dora Brown; Jacque ' ine Merv : 2 ' c-. Hubar; Sue Salkover; Gail Oren-letn; Sue Mesiro . Second Row: Cyra Greene; Barbara Wit-low Ruth Oppenhe ' m; Sue Novitsly Helen Cohodes; Libby Rosenbaum; Gail Goldstein; M,rs. Lorene Adlisson; Nancy Rovner; JoAnn Karch; Edirh Graller; Merla Samue ' s; Marilyn Berry: Judy Salmon. Third Row: Maureen Isay; Elizabetfi Fisher; Nancy Linger; Janice Manning; Sallyann Cohen; Marjorie Gii+es; Ann Lurie; Eileen Levy: Nancy Shepp; Lotta Waldman; Barbara Rich; Judy Levy; Barbara Shoennolz; Barbara Gaii; Sheila Sfarman; Shari Robinson; h- Horwrrz; Shelly Bachrach; Judy Kat2. Fourth Row: Karen Levey; Lois Thai; Joan Kaatz; Sandara Wise: Evelyn Goodman; M ' ickey Beigler; Kay Loring: Sandara Dobrict; Saran Weiner; Carol Rose; Phyllis Levine; Elaine Keller: Joanne Mar:h; Diane Fleishman: Jane Flei:hman; Binnie Os- cherwita; Bleu Orenstein; Gail Gordon; Maude Nichthauser. 169 if f tf iftt t . .. s- - 7 9 6 ft f i. .. T- r " " . o " Front Row: Warrie Paciot+i; Valerie Dunn; Clare Jalon; Carol Cruse; Marilyn Beam; Merrill Martin; Anne Doerr: Ar ' ene DeCook; Diana Heidel- meyer; Donna Hewitt; Marcia Bryant; Sue Stokes; Evelyn Button. Second Row: Helen Murray; Jane Thoma; Dorie Denessen; Winnie Wohllebe; Mary Ellen Jones; Neddie Hall; Mrs. Cuddohy; Barbara Hollar, President; Carol Kirshner; Sally Scheu; Carole James; Peggy Lamb; Joyce DeWitt. Third Row: Sue White; Joan Holmberg; Beth Kotting; Joan Borgerding; Dottle Newton; Ritchie Nelson; Ann Kisor; JoAnne Scharbat; Betty Schomer; Elaine Sutter; Pat Grove; Beate Kaulfuss; Ruth Ann Goehner; Judy Rennell; Darlene Chapin; Karen Anderson; Marcia Andrews; Betty Benjamin. Back Row: Sue Estabrook; Barbara Roche; Diane Dowsett; Nancy Sue Wyle; Pat Hund; Peggy Munro; Peggy Hall; Gay Gerber; Betty Edson; Sue Holbrook; Chris Libby; Diane Pugno; Monica Morrison; Kathy Burlingame; Trudy Scheib; Judy Nichols. Alpha Gamma Delta During final exams the Alpha Gam ' s release some of that inevitable exam tension with a " pepper-upper " party. Each girl dreams up a weird costume who wouldn ' t want to be something other than a student during exams? Annual rummage sales are another interesting group project. The girls gather up odd and ends mostly items which the departing seniors overlooked and donate proceeds from the sale to the Cerebral Palsy Foundation. Traditional social func- tions include their winter pledge formal, informal parties, Father ' s and Mother ' s weekends and get-acquainted teas with faculty members and alumnae. Front Row: Barbara Hollar, President; Mary Ellen Jones, Secretary; Judith Shagrin, Social Chairman. Back R ow: Carol Kirshner, Treasurer; Nedra Hall, Vice-President. Front Ro : rplco; Jan Barber- Patricia Murdick; Barbara Bixier; Carolyn Cummiskey Barbara Ruth; Patricia Kowalchuk; Barbara Sevebeck; - Bernharc- - Nicholls; Mary Beth Gren ' jna. Second Row: Norma VanTuyl; Ann Ederer; Carol Sevebeck; Carol Mc- Mao Mrs. Beryl Worrali; Janet Mabarak: Sayle Turner: Mary Hoyt; Joan Bowler. Third Row: Sandra David- Young- Mary Jo Porter; Beke Verbeke; Betty Ann Hill; Nancy Wehner; Carolyn Preish; Ann Weybrecth; Barbara Mc- 5race Koepcke; Pamila Mills ' Beverly Dunn; Carolyn Rosenbaum: Joan Higgins; Patricia McFarland. Bad Row: - - Joan Konop- A tha DeCavitte: Virginia Gi iispie: Phyllis Young; Carey Wall; Louise Sprowl; Sally Eckwall; Donna Watts; Mary BeHi Gee: ' -aimer; Wanda Walgenbach; Mary Eck-feid ' J ' dy Blackburn; Carol Hundshumaker; Carolyn Armstrong; Karen Aldridge. S-xeet, President; Janet Mabarak, Vice-Presi- dent; Betsy Palmer, Treasurer; Carol McMacken, =: Manager; Gayle Turner, Standards Chairman. Alpha Omicron Pi The rose is a major theme running through the sorority life of an A O Pi. A lovely tradition which takes place each fall is the presentation of a rose, the sorority flower, to a girl who has been outstanding on campus. Spring brings the annual Rose Ball, the house ' s major social event. The group also awards a service cup to a sorority which per- forms outstanding philanthropic work. On Founders ' Day, December 8th, the alumnae entertain active members at a tea. For their national philanthropic work, the A O Pi ' s support a trained social worker in conjunction with the Frontier Nursing Service in the mountains of eastern Kentucky. Front Row: Jane Conboy; Mary Hoover; Nina Pollaccia; Cynthia Weir; Peggy O ' Neil; Virginia Swaggerty. Second Row: Rae Cruthers; Shirley Abbott; Nordis Nelson; Emily Moulthrop; Laura Portz; Barbara Doggett; Jane Christensen; Sara Terrill; Phyllis Truesdell; Jan Sheahan; Kim Henry; Kathryn Lucas. Third Row: Theo John; Sue Bergdahl; Gay Jones; Sally Simon; Pat Morton; Sally Jo Arnold; Joyce Tobeler; Mrs. Adeline Miller; Nancy MacDonald; Joanne Wellman; Judy Wolgast; Barbara Baehre; Nancy Bausch; Gretchen Schueller; Jule Davis; Sue Winnery. Fourth Row: Kathie Dahl; Judy Brush; Joan Logan; Penny Adams; Sara Dahlier; Mary Wheeler; Sandy Taylor; Jo Beechler; Peggy Lough; Karen Sears; Mary Wilson; Nancy Brecht; Jo Anne Hodgeman; Joy Kent; Judy MacDonald; Ann Bigby; Dianne Doubleday. Back Row: Libby Davis; Barbara Weinbaum; Nancy Clarlc; Betty Brownell; Mary Luth; Cindy Buell; Joanne Heffner; Kathryn Deutsch; Peggy Blaurock; Suzanne Davis; Lynn Schoonmaker; Sue Dingman; Peggy Effinger; Elise Curtis; Nancy Moore; Sara Kellerman; Inta Buleris; Mary Wellman; Sally Tabor. Alpha Phi Mil The spring calendar is crammed with activities in the Alpha Phi house. On Senior Night, the last will and testament of the June grads voices prolific prophecy, wistful wills and secret ambitions. Pledge class prodigies entertain the ac- tives in an evening of original songs and skits. To encourage high scholarship, a pin is awarded each semester to the girl who makes the greatest scholastic im- provement. An event with broader scope was the Alpha Phi District Convention in the spring, when girls from eight chapters in surrounding states convened at the Ann Arbor chapter house. In addition, the Phi ' s copped the coveted Homecoming trophy. Shirley Abbott, Vice-President; Nancy McDonald, President; Laura Porrz, Pledge Trainer. 172 Homecoming morning brought honor to the Alpha Xi s their muscle-bound male candidate pirouetted his way fo coronation as ' Queen of the Mudbowl, " dressed as Sophie Tucker. The winter formal was truly a " Street of Dreams " to starry- eyed pledges. House traditions include a trophy which is awarded each year to the girl considered most outstanding in campus activities. Scholastic efforts are rewarded by a bracelet, presented to the active whose point average improved most during the year. Each fall, new transfers are honored with a dinner which also provides an opportun- ity to get better acquainted with the local chapter members. Alpha Xi Delta Left: Ann Neely, Pledge Trainer; Peg Ross, Presi- dent: Betty Doman. Vice President; Marilyn Smith, Membership Chairman. Front Row: Sa ly DeBolt; Sandy Zinsmaster; Elizabeth Hoffman; Patricia Parkinson; Helen Koefoed: Jean Mcllviane. Second Row: Nary Morrow; Cindy Boyd; Denise Lutone; Barbara Re ; f; Jeannette Fortuna; Sharon Ryan; Mary Levitan; Carolyn Rols ' ien; Marilyn Pickles; Cris Dittmer. Third Row: Jeanne Sykes; Ann Neely; Jean Boch; Betty Doman; Mr:. Romine; Peggy Ross; Dorothy Cullers; Marilyn Smith; Dru Ellis. Fourth Row: Judy Fowler; Kathy Adams; Sally Hacker; Ann Dowling; Donna Taflan; Marilyn Wood; Peg Sast; Jennie Morgan; Maria Krasneski; Muriel Shepherd; Loi; Curtis; Sandra Rose; Shirley Mieklca; Judy Franklin; Nancy Mattson; Karen Angers. Fifth Row: Connie Osmer; Helen Neffner; Tammy Soko- loff; Clarice Larsen; Sharon Bennett; Judy Stoffel; Sharon Taylor; Roseann Galloway: Donna Mead; Karen Roglin; Gale Steckert. Back Row: Sally Myers: Sheila Mulcahy; Mary Ryan; Dorothy Mallett; Sue Meach; Millie Rowe; Marilyn Houck; Norma Mueller; Linda Rainwater; Sally Bushaia; Jan Myers. 173 Chi Omega Right: Ginny Royal, President; Martha Rasch, Vice- President; Peggy McGrath, Personnel; Meredith Hardy, Pledge Trainer; Lorraine LeDuc, Secretary. " Will you be wearing red or black; eating beans or stea ? " This is a typical question in the Chi O house after exams. Each semester the house honors the sisters who have raised their scholastic averages with a special dinner. Those who improved their point average dress in red and dine on filet mignon. The girls who have not fared as well don grim black, eat beans and wash the dishes. At the spring formal, the Chi O ' s crown the girl ' s " steady " who has done most for the house " Chi O Daddy. " The sorority ' s national project is an achievement award bestowed upon outstanding women in the fields of American culture. Front Row: Bonnie MacDonald; Marilyn Benson; Mary McLoskey; Rosemary Sturtz; Jo Anne Magill; Marilyn Jackson; Roberta Griffith; Sharon Brown; Susan Reisig; Roberta Mautz; Joan Krasberg; Judith Peery; Pamela Dexter; Katherine Fodell; Elizabeth Parker. Second Row: Molly Mooney; Sandra Halford; Janet Getty; Kathryn Frakes; Lorraine LeDuc; Martha Rasch; Virginia Royal; Mrs. Altmeyer; Georgiana Clark; Margaret McGrath; Joanne Pauschert; Katherine Norman; Euclora Jen; Suzanne Foriier; Mary Minier; Jane Collister. Third Row: Nancy Borks; Matilda MacCarthy; Lynn Starrett; Barbara Bendlin; Meredith Hardy; True McDonald; Mary Kay Bewalda; Jane Griffith; Francine Roach; Leslie Torcum; Helen Ehrat; Judy Johnson; Mickail Farrin; Sue Reissing; Karen Benson; Marlene Rhodes; Claire Helferich; Judith Martin; Sally Morgan; Jean Wood; Mary Ellen Fouracre; Marcella Fodell. Back Row: Marian Gibson; Jean Willoughby; Judith Gruitch; Margaret Rowe; Jacque Lefler; Charlotte Bopp; Lucretia Bolt; Constance Joseph; Marilyn Maile; Jeanne Watt; Alexandra Atwood; Betty Curry; Kaye Schumacher; Kaye Wheeler; Barbara Koto; Frances Corbett; Patricia Sackandy; Abigail Justice; Judith Justice; Anne Cameron. 174 Collegiate Sorosis. one of the oldest local sororities in the country, had its triennial this year in February. Alumnae came from points far and points near to witness the cere- mony which centered around their initiation, and to take care of the regular business of the body. Their are two very coveted awards that are presented each year to outstanding members. The Maud Merritt Drake Award goes to the girl who has represented the house in an outstanding way on campus, and the Bursley Award goes to a girl who has shown herself academicly along with being considered the girl who has done the most for the house while she has lived there. Their Christmas party gives them a chance to do something for the community as they give their exchanged gifts to chil- dren ' s wards in .nearby hospitals. Collegiate Sorosis Gretchen Ehling. Treasurer; Kathy Luhn. President; Judy Girting, Rushing Chairman. Front Row: Ca-olyn Dudley; Barbara Sbinnick: Claire Crawford; Mary Jean Crocker; Ann Eiirs: Kaihy Luhn, President; Gretchen Ebling: Judy Geeting; Carol Klein: Kay Eckerman; Janet Turner; Gail Webster. Second Row: Sandy Hughes; Roberta Arnold; Donna Draper; Julie Rasmussen; Molly Bowman; Heather Hutchins- Dietlind Nixdorf; Jo Jesson; Cynthia Harvey: Anita Hatch; Sue Cassidy; Carol Adams. Third Row: Kitty Bell;: Jean Butler: Elinor Dodge; Sue Crawford; Virginia Knoi; Sherry Swanson : Mary Frances Jones: Mary Lou Kieft; Elaine Nash; Barbara Loughlin: Frocty Holladay: Judy Jensen: Sara Aument; Trudy Vose; Margaret Moore; Harriet Smith. Back Row: Sally Boaies; Pam Burt; Carol Cumber- wortt); Elizabeth Leland; Linda Hackett; Linda Hepburn; Sally Roderick; Diane Keena; Peggy Moore: Sue Laurence; Andrea Lexer- Pam Keena; Penny Reynolds; Gretchen Gildner; Sue Bailey; Linda Bowman. 175 Front Row: An ' igone Theophelis: Marilyn McNaught; Ann Shantz; Joan Sluggett; Jane Cooper: Phyllis Law; Barbara Anderson; Betty Boynton; Diana Stafford. Second Row: Sally Christensen; Pat Garland; Sretal Bailey; Jeanette Cameron; Ann Caris; Cathy Clarlc; Nancy Wren; Lynda Genthe; Marcia Murphy; Jean Williams; Kay Byers. Third Row: Georgia Strain; Bonnie BEttner; Noreen Rupp; Carol Sparkle; Carol deBruin; Diana Cook; Joanne Sheets; Mrs. Frost; Shirley Lawcon; Berky Blashfield; Sally Fisher; Dee Galonska; Ann Hammond; Barbara McNaught; Meta Mogendorff. Fourth Row: Selma Sadi; Sarajane Borrego; Ruth Ann King; Connie Campbell; Mary Linda Cook; Lois Louthan; Sally Olmsted; Grace Moore; Beverly Scales; Joan Fairbairn; Ann Grettenberger; Arlene Koelbel; Nancy Saunders; Judy Casperson; Sandra Russell; Mary Lou Shantz. Back Row: Betty Bishop; Barbara Eckert; Marcia Keller; Leslie Yoder; Sandra Koss; Sandra Lovre; Julie VanLoon; Kitty Wilson; Barbara Cope; Sue Christencen; Laila Sadi; Mary Murphy; Liz Cory; Jane Holben; Diana Chimelewski; Sue Janetzke. Delta Delta Delta Christmas time at the Tri-Delta house is one of humor and creative thinking. Instead of the traditional exchanging of presents among friends it is poetic verse that finds its way into Santa ' s pack. Another party that gives excuse to the members for letting their hair down is their annual " Florida Sunshine Party. " The proper attire consists of lampshades and properly draped bedspreads touched off with colorful pony tail ribbons or stuffed animals. The pledges traditionally pick a project that will benefit the house physically. Last year ' s pledge class redecorated the recreation room, and this year ' s class chose to make attractive covers for the panels of sev- eral old screens. Above: Berky Blashfield, Pledge Trainer; Joanne Sheets, Chapter Presi- dent; Diana Cook, Recording Secretary; Shirley Lawson, Housa Presi- dent; Sally Fisher, Treasurer. Front Row: S_e l -:;:e!- Judy Maxweli; Ardis Tate; Ann Conroy. Second Row: Judy Gilson; Darragh Humphrey; Sara Colweil; Lynn Aliie; Cinder Sa iy Woonton; Carlene Miller; Joan Conroy; Lyn Roh; Sue Lindberg; Sally Klinestelcer; Sandy Smith; Molly Maxwell. Third Row: Carol Jones; Nancy Parish; Gretchen Streit; Marilyn Schirmer; Peggy Williamson; Sue Cleminson, president; Mrs. Gladys Piatt; Diana Brouse; Sally Miller; Ann Preston; Pat Greenberger; Karla Scherer; Joan Robinson. Fourth Row: Joan Taylor; Barbara Neff; Jean Webster; Cynthia Cross; Trudy McKewen; Bev Bieakley; Doris Wagner; Pat Gonser; Joyce Bushong; Mary Belt; Mary Rutherford; Jan Tinkham; Judy Coburn; Ellie Rickert; Sylvia See. ye; Vera Ptak; Prudy Lippert; Mariene Heinzleman; Barb Crowell. Fourth Row: Ann James; Sue Smith; Valerie Marvin; Sally Beardslee; Lyn . Harris; Penny Bouman; Donna Darling; Jan Watkins; Phoebe Nyren; Sue Collins; Irene Heuier; Ann McDonald; Mary Foree; Maggie Reaj t- Duffy Engle; Connie Monroe; Linda Smith. Delta Gamma Peg Williamson, Treasurer; Vera Ptak, Standards Chairman; Diana Brouse, Vice-president: Sue Cleminson. President; Sally Miller, Secre- tary. Each year the colorful Delta Gamma " old-fashoined ice cream social " fills the spring air with a festive carnival atmosphere. Students from all over the campus cluster on the roof of the municipal carport, to socialize and consume gallons of ice cream. This is pleasure with a purpose, for the proceeds support Sight Conservation and the Associa- tion for the Blind. The DG pledges are constructively inclined each year they undertake a house project, such as drawing up a map of the United States showing sorority chapters and alumnae centers. Front Row: Cindy Grand; Selma Denberg; Elaine Cohen; Deane Meisner; Shirley Berkowitz; Jackie Mirner; Judy Kessler; Nancy Rose; Myrna Resnick; Alice Pollack; Merle Mayerstein; Loretta Gallison. Second Row: Sahron Kass; Josie Berke; Nancy Gold; Ruth Ross; Carol Schmier; llene Lifshey; Elaine Klein; Mrs. Sanders; Judy Shapiro; Doris Sims; Mrs. Haber; Myra Joseph; Carole Moskowitz. Third Row: Connie Zipperman; Marilyn Sloan; Andrea Mayerstein; Rhoda Gisnburg; Jayne Schulson; Myrna Katz; Ronnie Kopelson; Bonnie Albion; Ann Alderman; Joyce Libman; Bar- bara Kessler; Shaela Ellensweig; Sylvia Schwartz; Paula Galnick; Deborah Kopelov; Karol Buckner; Barbara Klein; Arline Popper. Back Row: Krayndel Loikrec; Terri Levitetz; Linda Green; Ellen Leonard; Judi Usher; Sue Raunheim; Sandra Bowman; Joan Flaxman; Barbara Peshkin; Madeline Raider; Sue Hemple; Julie Michel; Bette Lefcourt; Harriet Lefkowitz; Carol Langer; Sheila Drezner. Delta Phi Epsilon When a D Phi E becomes engaged, she can expect to receive an item for her trousseau from the sisterhood a blue garter. Another tradition is the presentation of a plate to each senior at a brunch given in their honor. The president ' s key is awarded to the past president at the spring formal; the Delta Eta cup is given to the outstanding senior, and a scholarship bracelet is presented to the pledge with the highest grade average. Other activities include a Mother ' s Day banquet and a pledge-active slumber party. Philanthropically, they support a sanitarium for children afflicted with cardiac diseases. Carol Schmier, House Manager; Doris Simms, Treasurer; Elaine Klein, President; Bunny Lifshey, Vice-President; Jud Shapiro, Recording Sec- reta ry. Gamma Phi Beta A ' waiters ' party " to reward their buzzing bus-boys is a featured pre-Christmas event at the Gamma Phi house. The waiters reciprocate by crowning one of the girls " queen of the kitchen. " In September the Gamma Phi ' s have a during the summer months. The house presents a skit, usually in the form of a poetic ohecy, when a girl is pinned or receives her diamond. The pungent aroma of pizza drifts through the halls at an annual Italian-style feast. A breakfast dance is another traditional party couples dance on the terrace, and break- fast is served at 1 1 :00 p.m. Nancy Herkenhoff, Social Chairman; Chertie Nes- bit, Treasurer; Dorothy Cant, President; Sue Ste ' g- leder, Secretary; DeeDee Robertson, Scholarship Chairman. Front Row: Annette Furman; Janebetfi Schaberg; Sally Query; Susan Barr; Susan Wesley; Hallie Watson; Nancy Walser; Mary Sullivan; Barbara Mi; Judy Murray. Second Row: Carol Luse; Claudette Mitt; Judy Mewfiort; Janet Clark; Karla Walke; Susan Walker; Sandy Nugent; - -;mmer; Mary Jean HeHer: Amy Lou Belser; Judy Engelke; Joy Jenkins. Third Row: Marcia Keep; Elizabeth Ware- Mary Fay; Mary [ " y Cant, President: Mrs. Martha C. Sanford; Charlotte Haller; Nancy Herkenhoff; Suzanne Steigleder; Ellen Lauppe; Anne Wood- ard; Jane Nul+y. Fourtfc Row: Kathryn Wirrz; Susan Read; Lois Kojola; Janet Morey; Cornelia VonMach; Mary Anne Pahl; Dorothy Handey; Lynn -r ' .e- .. t rr-;eyker; Marilyn Anderberg; Sue Brien; Judy Towsiey; Sharon Moreland; Mary Sue Caster; Carole Soodhue; Diantha Lundin; Susan HaHett. Back Row: Marie Joynt; Barbara Hoshai; Sue Bobcean; Diane Lakin; Mary Wicker; Patricia Ellis; Mary Buechle; Terry Kuhn; Shirley -: --.----- Barbara Hansen; Judy Reynolds; Carol Hotham; Barbara Rosbe; Nancy White; Barbara Barclay. 179 Kappa Alpha Theta Right: Mary Lee Birmingham, Rushing Chairman; Nancy Marsh, Standards Chairman; Mary Lease, Treasurer; Mary Rupp, President. Kappa Alpha Theta was not only a pioneer among the Greek letter sororities on a national scale, but it was the first to make its appearance on the campus of the University of Michigan. Although few of the traditions started in that year of 1879 remain, new ones have developed and are happily pursued. The annual Sorosis-Theta Mudbowl classic on Home- coming morning win or lose is fun for all. Their annual Christmas tea affords the members a chance to invite their friends and professors to join them in initiating the Christmas season in Theta style. They also derive a great deal of satis- faction from their project of supporting Ue Jung Sook, a Ko- rean War orphan. Front Row: Penny Palmer; Susan Brace; Julia Cox; Susan Powell. Second Ro.v: Marion Sh ' avesande; Sylvia Trythal; Ardra Miller; Sally Lease; Mary Jo Meads; Phyliss Klipsch; Ann Shennefield; Judy Grose; Judy Palmer; Jane Lauer; Martha Ward; Peggy Murphy; Jill Pendexter; Fredda Sullivan. Third Row: Betsy Schriener; Martha Davidson; Judy LeMessuriur; Sharon Callahan; Barbara Hiss; Jeanne Seaborn; Martha Stockard; Mary Rupp; Mrs. Tribble; Mary Lease; Lynn Markus; Mary Lancaster; Janet Fildew; Betty Sykes; Meredith Drake; Mickey McCoy. Fourth Row: Dorothy Miller; Linkie Wiles; Esther Heyt; Nancy Dilts; Lynette Beall; Sara Baker; Nancy Thompson; Judy Huntington; Ann Naylor; Cynthia Todd; Joan Pfeiffer; Margie Chew; Susan Rutledge; Beverly Ogg; Louisa Hart; Sally Steketee; Mary Abbott Terry; Jill Rogers; Beverly Negri; Gretchen Webster; Kay Perring. Back Row: Helen Colwell; Sue Muir; Margaret Mehwald; Betsy Burke; Jo Buckley; Mary Lee Birmingham; Alice Rasmussen; Shelley Scarney; Karla Dougan; Martha Sattley; Beth Hammond; Honey Martin; Barbara Ruhl; Ann Rowley; Susan Doherety; Joyce Moffatt; Raxanne Peterson; Gretchen Wegner; Janet Dietrich; Nancy Marsh; Madeline Pence; Judy Westphal. 180 Kappa Delta Left: Peggy MaHox, Secretary: Martha Kreuger, Vice-president: Nancy O ' Tool, Treasurer; Nancy Farrell. Pre: - candles at an annual Christmas dinner supposedly he the future at the KD house. Tapers at each place burn during the meal; the giH whose candle goes out first iaid of the year, " while the last to burn down :ates the next giH to be married. The house supports six beds at the Crippled Children ' s Hospital in Richmond, Virginia, with money from fines used to buy magazines for the children. A research fellowship in orthopedy has also been established. _ . Itf f If f t f %f tStft I i t f t f t i i t .1 M s g i t V Front Row: ' ire ' s Roth- Fran Wilcox: Carol Vestal; Mary Lou Fishbeck; Kathy Miskew; Nancy Carter: Judy Bartlett: Lynn Laviolette; Darlene I _:: rlendridson; Caudia Toyioi -erris- Betsy Clink; Jane De Regnaucourt. Second Row: Nancy Stout; Sandy Bader- Alice Waugh; - , Ei-:- - :, -.oer; Nancy O ' Tool; Marttia Krueger; Mrs. Watson: Nancy Farrell; Peggy Mattox; athy Kills; Part Theis; Mary Morton; Sa ' ly Harris. Third Row: Carol Pike; Bonnie Watson; Barbara Humphrey; Cynthia Hobart; Marilyn Zdrowski; Loui:e aye; Mary Ellen Bone; Gai S---:: . Ross- Donna Sardhouse- Carol Seibert; Gallic Valentine; Judy DePoy; Nancy Winrton; Jean Wagner; Carolyn Piotrowski; Ann T-c .a Fourth Row: H : bbie Gufabins: Margo Harris; Nancy Durkee: Carol Wray; Ruth Biggerstaff; Karen Kiser; Donna Smith- Barbara Dunn; Sue ' . ' = -. ' : - Marcia Fitch; Jan Silverstone; Judy Gamble; Jody Campbell; Sue Herrick; Dian Paris, Pat Johnstone; Marlene Leeke; Marie Jo Dt 181 Front Row: Marity Wyngarden; Nell Hurt; Judy Campbell; Joyce Phaneuf; Barbara Ingwell; Sally Thayer: Shelley England; Sarah Sauarino; Linda Landsnaes; Pauline Shambes; Mary Bloemendal; Izora Corpman. Second Row: Pat Sicelly; Susan Evely; Judy Baer; Ann Buehrer; Kay Mackenzie; Paddy Cooper; Carole Stokes; Linda Crawford; Sue Fenton; Sophie Shambes; Jill Bement; Barbara Morrison. Third Row: Franne Crowley; Mary Lou Monger; Molly Dwan; Sue Sullivan; Sue Martin; Marcia Highlands; Mrs. Hansen; Peggy Zuelch; Pat Booze; Betty Jean Kafka; Pat Likert; Rachel Tiedke. Fourth Row: Jean Fishack; Jane Thompson; Marsha Woughter; Nancy Rahn; Sandy Body; Mary Wilcox; Mary McMulland; Mary Klauer; Martha Whaling; Sue Seger; Liz Erskine; Mary Roberts; Jane Prindeville; Sunny Everett; Mary Tower; Jan Voyce; Betsy Palmer; Sylvia Kordenbrock. Back Row: Sara Jane Trythall; Jo Monger; Carolyn Thomas; Carol Sue Meeker; Pat Black; Nina Slawson; Anne Williams; Lu Wilcon; Marion Thomas; Sue Chaffee; Jane Holwadel; Polly Vliet; Mary Knecht; Shirley Curtiss; Andy Snyder. Kappa Kappa Gamma Beta Delta Chapter has had a great honor bestowed upon them this past year, the Standards Cup for the best chapter. They further proved their " all-aroundness " by copping first place for having the best chapter publication. Perhaps the secret to their success can be found back in the pledging pro- gram for each member. The week before initiation is re- ferred to very appropriately as " inspiration week. " All is not seriousness on the Kappa calendar. Each year the members don calico and jeans, and collaborate with the Alpha Phi ' s for a gala barn dance. Their spirit of fun carried them to victory in the annual spring " Lantern Night. " Below: Betty Jean Kafka, House Manager; Marcie Highlands, President; Sue Sullivan, Social Chairman; Sue Martin, Recording Secretary; Sus Arnold, Scholarship Chairman. @$G W ! " " Front Row: Rosemary Paien- Kim Friebolin; Peg Knodel; Eleanor Heinrich; Marisue Oaieley; Caryl Milter: Judy Haman: Sandra Davis; Celia - Hicks; Martha Hall; Judy Snell; Janice Keener. Second Row: Mariane Wilson; Margaret Wiersma; Pat Gallagher; Marine Goss; Jane Neelands; Mrs. Martha McAlister; Shirley Jones; Judy Richards; Sylvia Phelps: Kay Meyers; Sue Mosier; Mary Nixon; Sally Freeman. Third Row: A ice Cijte; Suzanne Strahle; Pat Kelly; Pat Wright; Gayle Burns; Leah Steel; Pat Dorner; Donna Tigelaar; Jean Richards; Irene Kunst; Mary Vann; Adrienne Richards; Louise Whelchel; Jennie Gibson; Laurene Woods; Carol Cadell; Diane Modzell. Back Row: Shirley Stieben; Carolyn Karen Johnson; Jean Chapman; Kay Mackey; Ann Urschel; June Wittich; Carolyn Albus; Carol Kirkland; Frances Sekles: Margo Bearss; 2 McDonaid; Jane McCune; Mary Ellen Lesar; Mary Davidson; Jacqueline Parrel!; Sandra Jud:on; Nancy Allison. PhiMu v Jones, Treasurer- Janie Neeland; - Maxine Goss, Vice- Judy Richards, Secretary. Although recognized as Phi Mu during the entire past year, the group was not officially installed until May. With dedi- cated enthusiasm, the girls successfully conquered the prob- lems which face a new group in a new house. They returned to the campus early in the fall to decorate the house a task completed just in time for rushing. A national field secretary stayed with them to smooth out problems and help with rushing. Traditions have already been established: a cotillion ball in the spring, candle-light pinning ceremonies, and a scho- larship trophy called the " Ronoh " award. Front Row: Patly Earhart; Margaret Boyle; Susan Boomer; Mary Ellen Jackson; Alicia Tarrant; Nancy Howell; Andrea Steile; Ingrid Johnson; Caryl Dumond; Sally Wilkinson; Catherine Campbell; Jean Tinker; Nancy Kendall; Mary Alice Claggett. Second Row: Martha Redner; Linda Balling; Jane Hodgson; Polly Van Schoick; Jane Wilson; Jane Grathwohl; Mrs. Florahewman; Mary Nolen; Barbara McGrath; Jocelyn Watt; Mary June Foster; Alice Louie; Janet Neary; Vera Khoury; Claire Lenz. Third Row: Peggy Phillips; Mary Lue Grandbois; Corinne Groscop; Ann McDougal; Mary Gay Doll; Kay Yonkers; Lee Ann Price; Kay Bailey; Donna Wickham; Lucy Riley; Carol Crampton; Mary Ann Nicoll; Sandra Fox; Lucy Hendricks; Nancy Hawbaker; Rosie Hildebrecht; Julia Windham; Jill White; Alice Royer. Back Row: Karen Taylor; Margaret Pahl; Carol Domke; Marcia Pierce; Janice Glowcki; Ann Osborn; Slyvia Uhrick; Marcia Slocum; Virginia Myers; Renee McParlan; Carol Kinzie; Nancy Brown; Diana White; Priscilla Montgomery; Karen Nelson; Jeanne Carter; Mary Jo Furth; Joan Ortwein; Etta Mann; Cynthia Lister. Pi Beta Phi The life of a housemother too much of the time goes unre- warded; so the Pi Phi ' s believe. Each year they honor their housemother on a specific day with a banquet. Every girl makes a card for her, and the entire day is in her honor. Friday night at the Pi Phi house is the time to relax and enjoy being away from the books. " Rowdy Night " finds the mem- bers donning crazy looking hats, and the tradition accom- panying these tension-releasing festivities is that any girl who is called upon must stand up on her chair and entertain for one minute. On the more serious side one cannot overlook the commendable philanthropic project of Pi Beta Phi Na- tional. They have established a settlement school at Satlin- burg, Tennessee. Right: Jane Wilson, Corresponding Secretary; Corinne Groscap, Recording Secretary; Mary Nolen, President; Jocie Wott, Treasurer; Barbara McGrath, Vice-President. Sigma Delta Tau With snake-like hoses, great quantities of soap and water, and many helping hands, actives and pledges devised a new plan for making money. Combining zealous enthusiasm and much elbow grease, they devoted a spring Saturday to sudsing automobiles, presenting the proceeds to the Haven Home. Acting as though they were born on stage, the SDT troupe has won the trophy awarded for the best Hillelzapoppin ' skit. The girls honor their seniors with a breakfast twice each year. In 1956, both actives and pledges took first place among sororities in scholarship. Sandy Beer, Rushing Chairman; Sue Dorfman, Presi- dent; Ann Landwirth, Social Chairman; Marilyn Deitch, First Vice-President. Front Row: E ie Skur; Barbara Hecht; Inez Shapiro; Lois Union; Gwynne Finldeman; Judy Greenberger; Yvonne Alcalay; Lina Fallc; Bea Minkus; Barbara Weiss; Margie Beal; Ray Anne Loskove; Dorothy Gartner. Second Row: Grecia Levin; Barbara Lewis; Linda Rubenstein; Sheila Bleichreld " Sue Dorfman; Mrs. Feder; Marcia Kohnstamm: Ann Kutner; Nancy Rothman; Bobbie Rubin; Rosalyn Borg; Myla Greenberg. Third Row: Natalie Grodnik ' Ruth Diekstein; Sherry Kotzer; Linda Shapiro; Janice Rose; Arlene Bergman; Libby Sundel; Sandra Beer; Sue Sturc; Barbara Maier; Ronnie Toker- Ann Heimerdinger; Pat Levine; Sandra Shapiro; Barbara Wilson; Melanie Pulitzer. Back Row: Beverly Arnovitz; Barbara Meyerson; Marilyn Deitch; Linda Lee; Carol Hecht; Susan Price; Diana Marcus; Priscilla Oppenheim; Ann Landwith; Margie Saslaw; Nancy Bluestone; Jean Esther M= - -n Zinner; Marcia Borg; Esther Richter; Ellen Goldman; Claire Padover. Sigma Kappa Front Row: Marge Durant, Treasurer; Barbara Busch, President. Back Row: Sandra Byers, Record- ing Secretary; Carole Wheeler, Second Vice-Pres- ident; Shannon King, First Vice-president; Barbara Hahn, Corresponding Secretary. In addition to the usual formal banquets, teas, dances and parties, the Sigma Kappas cherish one tradition which is somewhat unique. When one of the sisters becomes pinned or engaged, she keeps it a secret until dinner the following evening. Surreptitiously she puts a candle at each girl ' s place everyone is kept in in suspense throughout the meal. After dinner, each girl lights her taper and they sing the serenade song. Then all blow out their candles except the honored girl who is soon mobbed by rejoicing sisters. Halloween is another gala occasion for Sigma Kappas their costume party with the pledges is a merry event. Front Row: Sharon Kistler; Judy Tathem; Carol Waldeclc; Carla Bartolucci; Helen Spierling; Shirley Babel; Joyce Hubinger; Caroline Kinaschulc. Second Row: Janet Schneider; Nancy Palmer; Lynn Taylor; Jane Wilson; Shannon King; Barbara Burton; Tweddie Campbell; Jeanne Zamiara; Jane Kasten; Carol Schoof. Third Row: Ellen Schreiber; Marge Durant; Betty Fries; Mary Moxley; Mary Beth Wyss; Janet Wurster; Barbara Busch; Pat Miller; Carol Wheeler; Sally Glass; Christa Eckhard; Maryanne Kinacchuk. Fourth Row: Carol Roehl; Helen Beckstrum; Marjorie Hendricks; Pat Truske; Carol Palmer; Margaret Edwards; Kay Robinson; Martha Belnap; Alice Eagle; Janet Milham; Marcia Lloyd; Lois Wurster; Helen Eisner; Rulh Heald. Back Row: Susan Wickham; Judy Widman; Tishlyttle; Marva LaNovette; Sandy Byers: Lee Wellman; .Emily Ray; Ellen Murray; Sue McFatridae; Judy Schoof; Barbara Wright; Harriot Jo Sell; Joan Taylor; Jean Irwin; Martha DeBoer. Missing: Terry Jelascity; Judy Mills; Bar- bara Hahn; Judy Guest; Jean Green. 1 86 Since the re-activation of the University of Michigan Zeta Tau Alpha Chapter in April of 1956, the members have ed hard and derived a lot of pleasure out of establishing their house again. As everywhere in the Greek world, estab- lishing a house is not just setting up housekeeping. There are traditions and sentiments that must be incorporated to make it a home and a sorority. They showed their spirit by copping the third place trophy in homecoming this fall, and to the traditional Fathers ' Weekend they have added their own per- sonal touch by starting a trophy that will always go to the fa- ther and daughter who most resemble each other. Each fall they will be holding the traditional Zeta Tau Alpha " White Violet Ball. " Zeta Tau Alpha Left: Elizabeth Henderson, President; Bernadine Bertram, Vice-president; Jane Davis, Recording Secretary; Margaret Moreland, Treasurer. Front Row: Nancy Henry Lenore Davis; Sylvia Mayers; Jeanne Anderson; Nancy Sitterley; El lie Lehmann; Sally Grewe; Sandy Ogden; Terri Nancy Hayden; Judy Vollert: Nancy Warren; Fran Gejoff. Second Row: Maggie Bennett; Peggy Patten; Jean Murphy; Mary Ellen Ben- iamin; Jane Masien; Jane Davis; Liz Henderson; Bernie Bartram; Margaret Moreland; Marilyn Clark; Jane Clark; Mary Gavolio; Saundra Thronson Third Row: Nancy Winn; Diane Wiikie; Sallie Slocum; LuAnne Austin; Joanne Greenvxaid; Martha Thompson; Virginia Buchanan; Nancy Nicholson Ann Covelt; Janet Buss; Pat Burakowski; Mary Kelly; Maurine Trautz; Carol Hoy; Karen Gilderdeeve; Debbie Brandt; Gail Bassett; Nelvie Merrman Carol Jones. Back Row: Maiga Buss: Mere; Mary Love; Judy Kabat; Joan Kalbaugh; Barbara Hoddy; JoAnn Hulbert; Barbara Gilbert Mary -- _r f. Marie Pongracz; Carol Holland; Arlene Stuckey: Emmie Lou Dias; Rose DeMeis; Jean Black; Kay Wurtz; Norma Clarke; Marge Eckhardt; Maggie Eggerling. 187 Interfraternity Council Tim Leedy, genial president of IFC, weathered the traumas and weighed the pro ' s and con ' s of campus problems, and was a busy ex-offcio SSC member. IFC Executive Council. Fronf Row: Tim Leedy, President; Dean Walter B Rea; Lieutenant Wesley Van Malsen; Rick Ruhala; William Cross; Harvey Weiss; Mike Barber. Back Row: Kenh Vana; Mai Cumming; Tom Ander ' e; Walter Naumer; Rob Trost; Neil Barnett. 188 Fraternity President. Front Row: George Hammond; Tom Klein; BiU Ross; Diet Rearick; Jim Isbister. Second Row: Bob Morden; Jerry Spie ' man; Barnett; George Stevens; Jim Glaspie; Roger Zucchet; Tom Anderle; Hal Barren; Fred Barretr. Third Row: John Deimle; Dave Belisse; Chuck Donmeyer; Jack Davidson; Bill Thewalt; Nort Steuben; George Grove; Fred Trost. Back Row: Rick Ruhala; Jack Rollin; Tom Raisor; Jim Fenton; John Hickman; George Denison; Martin Biat; Ed Shannon. The Interfraternity Council at Michigan unites the forty-two erqraduate social fraternities whose total membership is over 2300. Each fraternity is directly represented in the I.FC : ugh the Fraternity Presidents Assembly which is the legis- lative body that determines policy and courses of action. The four main goals under which the IFC operates are of service to the member fraternities, the University and the student body, the community and fraternity ideals. The fraternities at Michigan are divided into five geo- graphical districts with the presidents in each region meeting periodically in discussion groups. Each district elects one man to represent it on the judicial body of the IFC, the Executive Committee, which handles judicial and interim action and reviews policy and the work of sub-organizations. Communication among fraternity men and alumni is main- tained with the " Michigan Fraternities Report " published four times each semester by the IFC in cooperation with the Alumni Interfraternity Council. The IFC abandoned its old office on the third floor of the Union and migrated to strategically located, spacious headquarters in the new SAB. Executive Board. Front Row: Tim Leedy, President; Mike Barber. Back Row: Walter Naumer; Mai Gumming; Rob Trost. Committee Chairmen. Front Row: Mike Jackson; George Googasian; Rick Levitt. Back Row: Abba Friedman; Kent Vana; Bob Stahl; Fred Wright. Junior Interfraternity Council Kent Vana, retiring President of Junior IFC, hands over the gavel and best wishes to Jim Martens, the incoming -d gallons of paint are mixed and slapped on He Fresh Air Camp during the pledges ' anrjal hh - Weei. The Junior Interfraternity Council at the University of Michigan is the representative body of the fraternity pledge classes. Since its organization in the fall of 1953, its purpose has been to promote interfraternal friendship, to orientate the pledges to the fraternity system and to the Interfra- ternity Council, and to coordinate the pledge class activities of Michigan ' s forty-two social fraternities. The legislative body of the Jr. IFC is the Pledge Presidents Assembly which is composed of pledge class preidents representing oach fra- ternity on campus. The Jr. IFC at Michigan, the first organization of its kind in the nation, undertakes a major project every semester. In the fall of 1956 the project was the MARC (Michigan Asso- ciation for Retarded Children) Drive. The Jr. IFC worked In conjunction with the Jr. Panhellenic Association, the Ann Arbor Junior Chamber of Commerce and the Washtenaw County chapter of MARC. Fraternity and sorority pledges canvassed the entire Ann Arbor area in collecting over $5,500 for the Drive. Front Row: James Martens: Howard t td Merrill: Richard Hyman; C:-- Second Row: r-r : - - . t ; . _ -:: - Jerry Schneider: Kent Vana : Mike Harvey Lapides; Bruce Moore. Third Row: Ellis Davis; Ted Hamadey; Clare Bird: ---e Brandzel: Milton Morgan: Tom Paul Becker William Bed: Back Row: ' :- ' ' . - . ' - ' John Kemp; Robert Quay; Charles Dales Dave Beck: Jay Wells; Tom Hill: Dave Ross; Dave Wiicou; Clarence No- . : - . r Acacia John Denton, Treasurer; Vi.gll Grumbling, Vice-President; John Hick- man, President; Carl Jordan, Steward; John Ohrenburger, Social Chairman. Acacia .Fraternity was founded at the University of Michigan on May 12, 1904. Each spring a Founder ' s Day celebration is held on or near the founding date, at which time the " old grads " return for an alumni party and meeting. The fall of the year includes a Stag Weekend just before Thanksgiving vacation for the men of Acacia. At that time the pledges play their traditional football game with the actives and at the end of the festivities all partake of a large Thanksgiving dinner. One of the more recent additions to the fraternity came at the beginning of the year when Bomber, a black and white English Setter, became the house mascot. Front Row: Dwight Hecht; Phil Sehring; Bob Cherba; Bruce Gehman; Dave Litteli; John Ohlson; Dave Cooiey; Jim Wager; Ken Burgess. Second Row: Peter Bailey; Carl Jordan; Brenion Mattes; Virgil Grumbling; John Hickman; Dick Neil; Jack Ohrenberger; John Denton; Dave Williams; Bill Hall. Third Row: Bill Golubics; John Stewart; Bill Penpraze; Bob Gunn; Jim O ' Brien; Tom Platt; Peter Sampson; Wayne Townsend; Eric Aupperle; Mike Misch; Alan Parkman; Norm Brink; John Fitzjohn. Back Row: Dan Chapel; Nico Wiese; Bob Budae; Martin Ammundson; Stuart Porter; Frank Betts; David Hecht; Jim McCormick; Pat Fischer; Bob McLellan; Duane Dunlap; Peter Vandervoort. 192 Thomas C Goetz, Vice-p ' r .- -y; George iik Hausmann, Corr resident: f- - Secretary. Last year the local chapter of Alpha Delta Phi Fraternity pro- duced the winning news-letter in its national fraternity pub- liction competition. The men of Apha Delta Phi have tradi- tionally done things in a noteworthy manner; for the past fifteen years they have held an elaborate Polynesian Party each spring. At these affairs a Polynesian King and Queen are chosen and bizarre costumes are the rule rather than the exception. Within the house itself is mounted over the fire- place an unusually large moosehead. It is quite naturally the foca! point for party decorations. Alpha Delta Phi Front Ro Kick Konkin; Uavid Burnett ' James Bon rerald Macl_ellan; David Britigan: William Wheat- Peter Fox. Second Row: rtas D ' Arcamfaal; Kenneth Oberq: James Thurman; Richard Erwins; Angus Goetz: d; R. Perry Ryan; Tim Moore; William Davis; Thomas Munroe; Gerry Robert Ford. Back Row: Richard Jones; John Moritz; Anthony SuKaro; Stephen Truog; - _;:- ' t c;- James Moore. 193 r?? ; m Front Row: David Schechter; James Gold; Ascher Eckerling; Kenneth Modell; Howard Schulman; Bennet Abramson; Stanford Singer; Lee Lasser. Second Row: David Stern; Michael Jacoby; Robert Yampojsky; David Schwartz; Michael Rotlco; Richard Schiller; Stephen Schwartz; Jerome Katz; Glenn Greenwood; Samuel Gulkin. Third Row: Robert Greenberger; Stephen Winn; Barney Silverman; Bill Fisher; Ronald Rosenthal; David Kroll; Norton Steuben; Lawrence Ellenbogen; Howard Weisblat; Michael Anspach; Robert Parr; Lawrence Matten. Fourth Row: Morley Gvirtzman; Samuel Rotenberg; Gerald Klass; Gary ' Peclc; Irwin Seligsohn; Mace Landau; Bruce Serwin; Donald Mazin; Irwin Solomon; Albert Warshawsky; Lawrence Cohen; Benjamin Lanard; Edward Schotland; Michael Rosen; Harold Rosenson; Michael Weiss; Lawrence Eiger. Back Row: Martin Newman; Howard Urow; Alan Camiener; Lee Miller; Lloyd Gelman; Lawrence Blaufox; David Kahrnoff; Ira Bernstein; Paul Lowy; Jonathan Halpern; Alan Willens; Stephen Adler; Jerome Salle; Richard Oringer; Milton Wolf; Michael Steinberg. Alpha Epsilon Pi The men of Alpha Epsilon Pi enjoy nothing better than the opportunity to get together and raise their voices in song. For this reason, they had no difficulty this year in organizing a men ' s choir for the primary purpose of serenading campus co-eds. The choir ' s membership quickly grew until, thirty voices strong, Alpha Epsilon Pi launched a program of sere- nading at least two women ' s housing units each month. While its choir provided music for the rest of the campus, the chapter house itself received some interior re-decoration on the first floor during the year. At the regional Alpha Epsilon Pi conclave, held at the local chapter last spring, a trophy was awarded the Michigan chapter for its accomplishments in certain sporting events. Richard Schiller, Secretary; Ron Rosenthal, Treas- urer; Stipsen Schwartz, Sergeant at Arms; Noel Stubin, President; Lawrence Ellenbagen, Vice- President. First Row: Rcce- 4 rec ; = - Herbert Pollock- David Hamil; John Summers- Charles Oalces: Alvin Beam. Second Row: William Rockershousen; George E am Peters; Gene Met:ker; Roger i -resident; Donald Miiler; David Mills; Charles Choop; dward Ross. Third Row: Bruce McCubbrey; Niles Kinnunen; Donald LaValley; James Yaw; Douglas Orvis; David Hanson; Russei McKennan; Waldo Sturm; John Hal Robert Morris. Back Row: Gilberto Font; James Blanchard; George Schuster; Earl Figley; Kenneth Anderson; George Powell; Robert Arr- - ies MacKay; Frank Arens; Hubert Allen; Chandler Parker. Alpha Sigma Phi An unusual experience awaits the unsuspecting dinner guest at the Alpha Sigma Phi house. There it is a tradition to in- dulge in " pia flips " whenever the desert menu permits it. At these times, each diner is required to flip his piece of pie into the air from his plate and then catch it with his plate before he is allowed to eat it. Exchange dinners with soror- ities are often quite humorous. ' The bigger, the better ' seems to be a popular theme around the Alpha Sig house. For the past three years their Homecoming displays have tended toward the enormous. Three years ago it was a huge dragon, two years ago it was a giant blue whale and this year they built a towering ape that was serenaded by a record player which blared the " Ape Call. " Also tfiis year the Alpha Sigs acquired as a moscot, Rip II, a fawn-colored great dane that is expected to grow " bigger and better. " Her. Secretary; Waldo Sturm, President; g Metsker, Vice-president; William Rockershou- sen Chaplain. 195 Front Row: David Schechter; James Gold; Ascher Eckerling; Kenneth Model!; Howard Schulman; Bennet Abramson; Stanford Singer; Lee Lasse r . Second Row: David Stern; Michael Jacoby; Robert Yampolsky; David Schwartz; Michael Rotko; Richard Schiller; Stephen Schwartz; Jermoe Katz; Glenn Greenwood; Samuel Gulkin. Third Row: Robert Greenberger; Stephen Winn; Barney Silverman; Bill Fisher; Ronald Rosenthal; David Kroll; Norton Steuben; Lawrence Ellenbogen; Howard Weisblat; Michael Anspach; Robert Parr; Lawrence Matten. Fourth Row: Morley Gwirtzman; Samuel Rotenberg; Gerald Klass; Gary Peck; Irwin Seligsohn; Mace Landau; Bruce Serwin; Donald Mazin; Irwin Solomon; Albert Warshawsky; Lawrence Cohen; Benjamin Lanard; Edward Schotland; Michael Rosen; Harold Rosenson; Michael Weiss; Lawrence Eiger. Back Row: Martin New- man; Howard Urow; Alan Camiener; Lee Miller; Lloyd Gelman; Lawrence Blaufox; David Kahrnoff; Ira Bernstein; Paul Lowy; Jonathan Halpern; Alan Willens; Stephen Adler; Jerome Salle; Ric hard Oringer; Milton Wolf; Michael Steinberg. Alpha Tau Omega Successful in recent house activities, ATO copped first place in ticket sales and second place in show booths at last year ' s Michigras; this year they defeated their MSU chapter in a foolball game the weekend of the Michigan-MSU game. Of note within the house this year have been the rise and fall of the Great Hall Card Throw (it ' s all in the wrist), the perpetu- al feud between the upperclass Tin Circle Society and the younger men ' s Paper Square Society, the trumpet-trombone serenades at three AM, and Mrs. Strachen ' s shrimp feasts twice a year. - " y t P L t A V ' ' Mov ' ' Jin ,i b Bob Robinson, Secretary; Dick Hiss, Vice-President; John Meyer, President; Bern Martin, Treasurer. 196 Beta Theta Pi A Calypso Band was formed recently at the Beta house to provide party music on the weekends. Perhaps the most outstanding such event is the annual Puddle Party, at which time a part of the basement floor is flooded, sand is strewn in stragetic places and the guests wear appropriate beach costumes. In the spring a Western Party takes the limelight and calls for cowboy costumes, square dancing and a barbe- cue dinner. Only Beta Theta Pi ' s are eligible for the Bela of the Week Award which honors the biggest faux paus com- mitted that week. Ben Kleins-fiver, President; Fred Wright, Recording Secretary; Al Killeen, Social Chairman; Walt Naumer, Vice-president; Jim Hoqan, Corre- sponding Secretary. Front Row: Alan Thompson; James Barton; Roger Srnitfi; Robert Weisman; Robert Winters; James Gywn; Thomas Paterron. Second Row: Thomas Cleveland; Michael Brown; James Hogan; Thomas Raisor, President; Cap Chastain; Benjamin Kleinstiver; William Chase; Fred Wright; Robert " homas Brandt. Third Row: James Wiswell; Robert Smythe; Lewis Ramsdell; Edward Hect; James Mosby; John Feledy; John Serber; William McCoy; Thomas Oates; Milton Morgan; J ohn Bloodgood. Fourth Row: David Kissinger; James Lutz; Alan Killeen; Peter Pritchard; Dennis Reddict; Phillip Beach; David Owen; Thomas McCain; John Tansey; William Johnson; John Pendergast. Fifth Row: Douglas Coulter; Grant Brown; David Taylor; Robert Kuehne; Kristian Lou. Bad Row: Wayne Peacock; Carl Wooley; Davis Juggle; John Smith; Jack G!a:enapp. 197 Chi Phi i Harry Evans. Treasurer; Chuck Quivinen, Porrer; Bob Creal, Historian; Ray McCarus, Secretary; George Hammond, President. The list of things that have happened recently at Chi Phi ranges from the winning of a trophy in the Greek Week Re- lay Race last spring to a Burning of the Mortgage Party this fall to celebrate their financial independence. In addition to re-decorating the living room of their house early this year, the Chi Phi ' s have much to remember about 1956 and 1957. For example, " Der Schnitslbank " won them a second place in the refreshment booth competition during Michigras last spring. Then there was Tweetie Bird, a most ill-fated para- keet, and who could forget Magoo at the Bell? Homecoming weekend found them all playboys but there was no sipping allowed. Undoubtedly the night of the year was the night the " animal " went out. Front Row: William Beird; Terry Ziegler; Bruce Conybeare; Samuel Hall; William Anderson; James Savell; Hubert Smith; David Pippel; John Kemp; Charles Gladfelter; Dennis Connolly. Second Row: Larry Shappert; Peter Gels; Albert Hilburger; Jerry Moore; Charles Pearson; Donald Gilge ; Roger Towne; David Shaub; James Ziegler; Richard Ford; Peter VanCamp; Robert Tomlinson; Peter Eckrich. Third Row: Thomas Gaffield; Terry Tweedie; John Flintosh; Brooks Sitterty; Thomas Lyons; John Matthews; Patrick Killean; George Hammond, President; HamiHon RobichauJ; Harry Evans; James McGree; William Berline; Tony Efremoff; Richard Schmuck; John Rapson. Back Row: Jerry Christman; Don Dilworth; Henry Gildner; Philip Ardussi; Peter Groner; Carl Borders; Robert Creal; Bruce Avis; John Williams; Jim Freeman; Ralph Fear; Richard Fink; Dean Savell; Charles Kuivinen; Ted Kotila; Rodney Shroyer; Thomas Rice. 198 Marl Putney, Treasurer; Stuart Smith, Vice-president; Neil Barnett, President: Ed Velden, Secretary. This fall the Michigan chapter of Chi Psi Fraternity received their National Trophy for being the most outstanding Chi Psi chapter in the country. Competition among the twenty- seven chapers was based mainly on achievement, improve- ment and financial status. Other laurels came Chi Psi ' s way last spring when they, in co-operation with Sigma Kappa Sorority, won the Michigras competition for the best re- freshment booth. Always popular at 620 S. State St. is the annual Roaring Twenties costume party when the accomplish- ments of the past thirty years are discarded in an uninhibited return to the days of the " cat ' s pajamas. " Chi Psi Front Row: Larry Gowman; Frank Westover; Jim Wheat; Frank Story; Ken MacDonald; Larry White; Paul Babas; Pepper Martin. Second Row: Bill Mead; Tim Putney; Stu Smith; Neil Barne tt, President; Ed Velden; Cory Randall; Dick Spindle; Frank Fulton. Third Row: Dohn Kalmbach; Pat Keefe; Dwight Davis; Bill Raisch; Jim Clatworthy; Bob Nissly; Fred Everett; John Campbell; Brad White; Jim Powell; Don Chapman; Dick Loyer. Back Row: Tom Martinek; Rod Smrth; Dick Degener; Stan Kwasiborski; Doug Green; Dick Palma; George Perrett; Wayne Lehr; Bob Pemberton; John Edleman; Fred Holt. 199 Front Row: John Bostate.-; Bob Quay: James Boyse; Jim Leone; Charles Waite; Barry Fasbende-; Don Trim. Second Row: John Haskell: Dale Thiel; Bob Miller; Bill Thewalt; John Jenlcin;; Tom French; Russ Jack; Dick Bogg; Bob Dennison. Third Row: Milan Majarov; Fred Jackson; Bill Fors; Mike Lutch; Bob Ogburn; Tom Fegan; Duncan Hudson; Charles Murdoch; Jack Drlik; Paul Schultz. Back Row: Bill Pugh; Phil Church; Bob Fear; Harry Donald; Jim Quick; Richard Roemer; John Broad; John Angood; Paul Menard; Norman Krecke; Bruce Hubal. Delta Chi At 1705 Hill St., the location of Delta Chi Fraternity, insur- ance men are traditionally treated with utmost respect. This is also the place where Baron Heinrich Von Gayderek, a dac- shund better known as " Henry " , resigns as moscot. When he is a pledge, a Delta Chi is required to make himself a paddle out of a six foot board and then burn his name in it. By the time he is a graduating senior he has had his name inscribed on a plaque on a dining room chair and when he leaves the house upon graduation he wills his chair to an undergraduate and a new name is added to the plaque. The Delta Chi call to dinner is sounded on a ship ' s bell on the first floor. This device is also handy for announcing the sandwich man ' s arrival and for warning of a pledge attack. Front Row: William Thewalt, President; John Angood, Treasurer; Don Trim, Vice-president. Back Row: William Fors, Corresponding Secretary; Paul Menard. Sergeant-at-Arms. Front Row: Pa 5ar ic: James Martens; John De St. Nicholas; Mark de Velder; Richard Hallady; Theodore Wilcox; John Morse; Wesley Stewart; Aie ' e " r- I. " -. Second Row: Paul Gruber; Alex Wood; Edgar Puihuff; Frank Hirt; Paul Elvidge; John Rhodes; Peter Strom; Brian Burke; George Zinn. Third Row: Tom S+raszewski; Gary Knight; Andrew Baumer; Phillip Regains; Kent Vana; Joseph Smeltzer; Neil! Peters; William Krag; Robert Durham; Tony Pear; Carl Luckenback; David Busch. Bad Row: David Palm. Unscott Hanson; David Gore; James Grady; Cecil VanAlsburg; Hugh Ryall; Loren Van Tassel!; George Planck; Marvin Kanouse; Jack Mitchell; Kenelm Winslow; Andrew Haley; Roy Erickson. Delta Kappa Epsilon The DKE house at Michigan has its front lawn on one of Ann Arbor ' s more renowned pleasure parks, the Nichols Arbo- retum, widely known as the Arb. Basking in the pleasant breezes that blow off the Arb and enjoying the view from their front porch, DKE men are proud of the nebulousness of the traditions belonging to their house. Nevertheless they hold periodic meetings in their " shant " which is a chapel-like structure built in 1876 and located behind a brick wall and between two store fronts on Williams Street. In this, the second oldest building in Ann Arbor and one of the very few of its kind left in the United States, the active members transact their business once every two weeks. At the end of their meeting, they reenact a traditional march down Stale Street and across South University to the President ' s home in commemoraion of those who were killed in the War Be- tween the States. Paul Elvidge, President; Paul Gruber, Treasurer; Pete Strom, Secretary; Ed Puthuff, Social Chairman. - First Row: Monroe Osmun; Richard Grimes; Ben Bean; John DeMott; Bob Hornick; Art Gaudi; Charles Rubinfeld; Tom Bitzer; Dan Hunter; Champ Patton. Second Row: Don McWaters; Bob Willwerth; Peter Koerts; Joe Talbot; Bob Godfrey; Brian Moriarty; Howard Nash; Jim Coeling; Fred Wood- hams; David Thompson. Third Row: David Hilderley, Harvey Branch; Kap Kast; Charles Donmyer, President; Dick Hoelc; John Hubbard; Alan Larson; Joe Brown; Tom Hunter. Fourth Row: Charles Walgreen; Dick Pompian; David Lazarus; Wayne Jones; Walter Gerdes; Hubert White; John Hal- loran; Dick Malow; Peter Grant; Dick Sclacht; John Kirkendall; Werner Weitzel. Back Row: Jay Bobb; David Vannort; George Hill; Peter Mekas; Terry Parks; Ted Smith; Jim Dahl; Bill Myers; Ross Whaley; Don Strogel; Don Davis; Jerry Dynda; Ned Robinson. Delta Sigma Phi The ten chapters of Delta Sigma Phi from colleges and uni- versities in the state of Michigan annually hold a conclace in the fall at Jackson, Michigan. At this year ' s meeting, an unusually large increase was reported by the local chapter. The fall pledge class of twenty six was a welcome addition to the house, but the actives found their traditional pledge- active football game especially strenuous. With the arrival of spring each year, the Delt Sigs decorate their house as a ship and themselves as old salts for their Sailor ' s Ball. Harvey Branch, Treasurer; Richard Hoek, Vice-president; Charles Don- Myer, President; John Hubbard, Secretary. 202 Delta Tau Delta from dog parties to ground breaking that is the range of activities at the Delt house this year. In October Major IV was given a birthday party to end all birthday parties; all the campus mascots present had a grand time. This spring the ground breaking took place for a new addition to be built on the Delta Tau Delta property. When it is completed there will be space for ten more men to live in the house. Along with added living space, the new addition will provide in- creased kitchen, dining room, and recreational facilities. Dave Schultz, Treasurer; Earl Duryea, Secretary; Budge Sherwood, Vice-President; Jim Glaspie, President. Front Row: Joe Robert; Jerry Harwood; Bob Galloway: Jim Vis; Pete Gell; Roy McAnnally: Frank Gill; Bill Lynch. Second Row: Dave Evans; Jim Sargent; Boyd Henderson; Early Duryea; Budge Sherwood; Jim Glaspie; Dave Schultz; Jon Sebaly; Bill Penner; Don Young; Noel Mclntosh. Third Row; Ralph Sawicki; Don Duff: Jack Domorest; Bob Heiberger; Joel Boyden; Jim O ' Dea; Jim Rieder; Hugh Johnson; Ted Treiber; Stewart Christ- ian; Bob Stahl; Kurt Lauchner. Back Row: Milte Barber; Peter Schott; Vic Krause; Robert Morgan; George Nersesian; Nort Stuart; George Bihler; Karl Lutom:lci; Dick Rieder; Dick Hartman; Bob Newell; Mark Schlanderer; Bruce Felker; Dick Price. 203 Delta Upsilon John Barrows, Vice-President; Keith Treasurer; Bob Mansfield President. Heslip, Each year a number of things occur at Delta Upsilon that guarantee fun and excitement for everyone involved. On Homecoming Weekend, Brandy traditionally puts his strength and cunning against Major in the annual St. Bernard Chariot Race down the Diag. By way of making the dreary winter more interesting, the Michigan chapter three years ago initiated a basketball tournament among the ten members of its province. The winning chapter becomes the host for the tournament the following year. Springtime brings the yearly Rose Day open house to Delta Upsilon and a recently insti- tuted event that has become increasingly popular, the out- door lawn party, which includes a dance band under the lights on the front lawn. Front Row: Donald Zinger; Robert Welke; Morgan Patch; Robert Bolton; Bruce Moore; James Hammond; Philip Allmendinger; Donald Post; Robert Machus; Robert Sawyer. Second Row: Robert Ward; Donald Mick; Elmer Whipple; Keith He;lip; Fred Barrett; Rex Dryer; Robert Mans- John Barrow:; Gene Goebel; Arthur Wible; Nelson Sherburne; Gerald Davies. Third Row: Fred Aengst; Richard Spencer; Richard Cobb; Richard Gordon; Stanley Rosenquist; John Grettenberger; Michael Fitzsimons; Donald Dame; John Heath; James Stempson. Back Row: Joceph Cox; Robert Neff; Roger Due ' ksen; Theodore Fletcher; James Meyers; Donald Reeve;; David field, President; John Barrow:; Gene Goebel; Arthu Wolf; Thomas Creed; Allen Belle; Robert Corbett; David Richard Haken; Donald Troelsen; Lee Freeman; Donald Colwell Smith; James Sergeson; William Fay; Bruce Goldsmith; Grego Mason; Brick McNamara. Goering; Robert Plaskett; Malcolm MacDonald; John Bannasch; Ronald Tom; David Jencks; Robert Dietz; Richard Booth; John 204 The year ' s most outstanding new addition at Kappa Sigma was Watson Von Schwartzwold HoT. a St. Bernard puppy who began his college career in the fall. He is affectionately called ' Watty " by brothers searching for him and the shoes he has taken out of their rooms. Recently the national Kappa Sigma fralernity made an award of a thousand dollars to the local chapter for attaining the greatest scholastic improvement within the fraternity. With the award, new dining room furniture has been obtained. Last spring an annual Softball game with the MSU chapter of Kappa Sigma was instituted, the local chapter being t!ie initial victor. Kappa Sigma Jim Isbister, President; Tom Christensen. Treas- urer; Don Briggs, Executive Vice-President; Joe Moore, Administrative Vice- President: Bruce McRitchie, Se-retary. Front Row: Lawrence Mattice: William Drummond; Edward Feury: Wa!son vom Schwartzwald Hof; Charles Moxon; Cecil Ely; Robert Titus. Second Row: George Aziki; Walter Eichhorn; Raymond Bernreufer; Rona d Morgan; Wil.iam Hepfer; Anthony Kas.borslci; Ellis Davs; George Houck. Third Row: Richard Nagel; Lawrence Howard; Thomas Kressbach; Bruce McRitchie; Joseph Moore; James Isbister; Donald B.iggs; Thomas Christenssn; David Rorabacher; Robert Belcher. Fourth Row; John Cowl.n; George Davidson; Richard Maslyn; Stephen Shlanta; Edward Bernreuter; John Moore; Stanley Sabik: Paul Vawter; William Diamond; Edward Roda; Bruce Budde; George Henrich; Edward Whi.e; Carl Constant. Bacx Row: Robert Waltz; William Barlow; Frederick Hope; John Pasquil.; Dav!d Swanson; Andrew Bial; Lawrence Doane; Terry McDonald; Karl Be g; Thomas Soeder; James Maltby; Colin Fraser; Dennis Arno. 205 Front Row: Thomas VandenBosch; Ronald Book; Cam Gray; Stanley Fuller; Gerald Ebmeyer; William Hockenburger. Second Row: Judson Treat; William Martin; William Mitchell; William Scheppers; Bruce Schneeberger; James Knowlton; Stanley Head; Robert Hodges; Dean Hartwig; Ronald Merrill; Dale McGinley; David Atkinson; Peter Stanger. Third Row: Edward Ellison; George Volis; Calvin Strom; David Grupe; Fred Mowrey; Carl Walker; Robert MacMichaels; George Grove; Fred Sheffler; William Billmeier; John Cross; Francis LeMire; Frank Brabaw; Richard Good; Robert Clark. Fourth Row: Paul Becker; Kerry Johnson; Neil Taylor; Gary Sprague; Robert Rickert; Ralph Cadger; Harold Bay; Bud Beck; Keith McKenna; Richard Blodgett; Richard Copeland; Richard Canfield; Robert Metzger; Michael Cherry; James Wells; Gerald Dangl; Alan Simmons; Gerald Merritt; Fred Walker. Back Row: Thomas Capua; James Hart; Howard Leavenworth; Thomas Smith; Roy Pero; Donald Rupprecht; Bruce John- son; Richard Ward; Albert Williams; William Graham; Thomas Gougeon; John Erlanger; Baird Swigert; Donald Truex; John Walper; David Hedrich; Robert Barth; William Guiness; Charles Schrader; Alex Haynes; Gary Engelgau; George Friess. Lambda Chi Alpha Lambda Chi had reason for considerable celebration during this year ' s Homecoming Weekend. For the third year in a row Major nosed out Brandy in the annual St. Bernard Char- iot Race on the Diag race track. Further honors came in the form of the first place award among men ' s housing units for Lambda Chi ' s " red Devil " Homecoming Display. Lambda Chi mothers are " initiated " and receive a certifi- cate of membership in the very active local Mother ' s Club. Through the efforts of the Club, a new freezer and drapes have been provided for the chapter house. Before Christmas Lambda Chi held its second annual Sleigh Ride Party which centers around an ancient sleigh in the liv- ing room making an effective background for pictures of the guests. Mike MacMichael, Secretary; Bill Billmeier, Treasurer; Fred Sheffler Vice-president; George Grove, President. Front Row: John Boyd; John Strabel; Lewis Brooke: Roger Vanderploeg; David Blanchet; Dale Kingsbury; Gary Mattson; David Merrill; John Ley; rtchkiss: Dean Finkbinder; Michael Pryce; Robert McCoy; Terry Miller; Richard Lemay; Jerry Goebel. Second Row: Richard Van Gemert; James Friedman- David Bowers; John Vauroch; Robert Sharp; Philip Brown; Robert Wood; Edward Shannon; James Maddock; William Bohnsack; James Barger; Robert Leland; Thomas Hotchkiss; David Hershey; Frank Gazzolo. Third Row: Tony Weller; Charles Green; Charles Rubin; William Alger; Randy larrier; Peter Tillotson; Bernard Rinella; Byrne Marshall; John Hogan; Nick Mans; James VanPelt; Bill McPhee. Back Row: Arthur Boylan; James Asbeck; Edward Allen; Charles Danison; Arvin Phiiippart; Richard Morford; James Pryce; William Dove; David Soutar; Donald Catrow; Edward Zeerip; Thomas Jackson. Phi Delta Theta Robert Wood. Vice-president; Phillip Brr r Sec-e-j-,: James Maddocl, Treasurer- Edward Shannon. President. When Homecoming Weekend approaches each fall, the talk around the " Red Barn " at 1437 Washtenaw centers mainly on the upcoming Mud Bowl Game with the competition across the street. This year the talk didn ' t end with the game. The Monday Morning Quarterbacks at Phi Delt house had plenty of good things to hash over because this fall they were the victors in the annual football classic. The winning of athletic encounters doesn ' t interfere with the social life, the activities on campus, or the academic obligations of the men of Phi Delta Theta. " Diversity Makes for Greatness " is the unwritten, yet universally honored epi- gram within the house. In living up this guiding principle for existence, both on campus and in the world beyond the books, the Phi Delts have gained widespread recognition. Front Row: Melvin Goldstein; Daniel Schlozman; John F. Eisbe.-g; Robert Kafbel; Howard Nack; Donald Cutler; Lester Janoff. Second Row: Richard Atlas; Lawrence Walders; David Wishnick; Russell Eerman; Stephen M. Sage; Stanley Abrams; Arnold Berk; Daniel Jaffe; Jer.-y Schneider. Third Row: Peter Levinson; Roland King; Michael Soode; Joel Zuger; Richard Bailin; Alan Ades; Russell Rayman; Jack Kleid; Sruart Seigal; Sanford Wolf; Irwin Gage. Back Row: Charles Richmond; Robert Wintroub; Harvey Wax; Richard Rubin; Geoffrey Campe; Marvin Burke; Harvey Jame; Robert Seidemann; William Shellow; Stephen Kabak; Stewart Aron. Phi Epsilon Pi Phi Epsilon Pi became active on the Michigan campus last spring and was able to move into its house for the first time this fall. The week before school began, pledges and actives joined forces to paint their future home inside and out. Fall rushing was conducted without the benefit of downstairs furniture; it was finally delivered in mid November. While still a colony in the process of becoming an active chapter last year, Phi Epsilon Pi won the IFC Scholarship Trophy. Jerry Schneider, Rushing Chairman; Russ Berman, Treasurer; Dave Wish- nick, Secretary; Arnie Berk, Vice-president. 208 Phi Gamma Delta Maintaining a happy balance between scholarship and athletics, this year, the men of 707 Oxford Road placed high in the top ten among housing groups on campus in both cate- gories. First place in I-M track and football this fall also went to the house renowned for its Fiji Band and its musical contri- butions to campus functions of all sorts. Each May the Phi Sams celebrate the arrival of spring by weaving grass skirts for themselves and their dates to wear to their colossal Fiji Grass Skirt Formal, held annually at their little grass shack. Jerry Pusch, Treasurer; Tom Anderle, President; Harrison Wehner. Corresponding Secretary; Fred Lyons. Recording Secretary; Jim Davies. Historian. Front Row: Lament Cranston. Second Row: Cinton Wagner; Gordon Emery; Paul Hiniker; John Goodrich; Frank Tranzow; David Bray; Ronald age. Third Row: David Cornwell; Edgar LaMance; John Christie; Stevan Simich; Donald McNeal; Ronald Allan; Perry Cohen; David Wood Frank Mabiey: John Gibson; George Sherman. Fourth Row: Jerry Lawrence; John McFatridge; David Grey; William Steinmeyer; Frederick Williams am Pu:ch; Bruce Boss: Fred Lyons; Charles Sharp; Stephen Kale. FiWi Row: James Kent; Michael Baity; Charles Cunning ham; James Stephen; Cyrus Hopkins; Samuel Riggs; David Wakely; Ralph Frederick; James Ellis; Larry Shefferly; Thomas Engle; Ross Fletcher a; Barry MacKay; William Moeller; Harrison Wehner; Franklin Gregory; James Davies. Back Row: David Haller; Richard Curry Thomas Sawyer; Donald Young: Robert Stahl; Walter Scherer Charles Proudfit; John Hodgman; Paul Schulti; Ross Smith; Thomas Toft; Robert Meyers: Phillip Burt. 209 Phi Kappa Psi Front Row: Gordon Busby, President; Bruce Renfrew. Vice-president. Second Row: Daniel Hegg, Recording Secretary. Back Row: Don D ' An- gelo, Corresponding Secretary; William Meyer, Treasurer. Springtime at Phi Kappa Psi is annually acknowledged by a First of Spring Water Fight which makes known to everyone in the house that winter is at last ended. Conventional water pistols soon yield to buckets of water as the spirit of the movement takes complete hold of the participants. The social season at Phi Kappa Psi reaches its peak each se- mester at Pledge Formal time. Then, orchids and a candlelit dinner of fillet mignon lend their particular charms to an out- standing evening. A most popular and necessary addition to the house this year is a Skill-Pool table which has been in- stalled in the basement and which receives regular use. Front Row: Gerry Hendershot; Phil Johnson; Tom Patter-on; Kohler Champion; Dick Benson; Terry Cooper; Al Sackett; John Bayard. Second Row: Dave Strother; Bill Duckwitz; Bob Bentley; Dan Hegg; Gordon Busby, Pre.ident; Bruce Renfrew; Bill Meyer; Don D ' Angelo; Bob Zitner; Jack States. Third Row: George Abrams; Charles Potter; Bill Stuart; Larry Evans; Nick Karagan; Tom Costello; Sieve Harper; Bill Green; Fred Albrecht; Ralph King. Back Row: Bill Hart; Bill Rau; Ed Arnold; Chuck Boylan; Ron Brown; Bill Fritts; Jack Gallander; Ron Eschenburg; Dick Szczotka; Dave Mc- Cullough; John Parrish; Don Chamberlain. 210 Richard Ruhala, President; Paul Belanger, Treas- urer: Jim Vukovich, Rushing Chairman. Last spring the men of Phi Kappa Sigma acquired a new annex which is located near the chapter ' s house. By means of this addition, living space has been provided for twenty additional men. Throughout the past summer and continuing partly into the fall, the chapter house received interior re- decorating and re-painting. Phi Kappa Sigma is predominately enthusiastic about basket- ball and in the past few years the house has placed high in the Intra-Mural basketball tournament. Each spring an annual picnic is held in Kensington Park, at which time the brothers indulge in all varieties of sports. Phi Kappa Sigma Front Row: Robert Lurz: Don Pethick; William Burrough; Ernie Mercurio; Fred Julian; Donald Shepherd; George Paraskevas. Second Row: Charles Wright; Paul Belanger; Frederick Woodard; Richard Ruhala; James Vukovich; Jack Williams; John Locker; Gerald Smith. Third Row: Howard Adams; Robert Lusko: Donald Moery; Douglas Brunell; Donald Kolcheff; John Miller; Donald Huard; John Drozo; Robert Matsco; Stephen Boros. Back Row: Donald Kowalski Philip Davis; Ernie Myers; Pat O ' Brien; Ben Kerkham; Eugene Garbaccio: David Boros; David Ross; Bert Korhonen; Joseph Lipinski. 211 Front Row: John Ulrich; Dick Floyd; Ronald Coffman; Bob Richter: Tim Kraft; Bob James; Dick Thombs. Second Row: Roy Baril; Norman Beau- champ; Bill Burton; Barry Collier; Bruce Stevens; Tom Mazanec; Keith Kepler; George Hopper. Third Row: Denis Johnson; Peter Conarty; John Ipson; Tom Howden; Andrew Chajka; Calvin Covell; Don Wattrick; Bob Bruton; John York; Jim Lange; Allen Dangremond. Back Row: Alton Sannar; Bob Scott; Bob Trautner; Jack Stephenson; Harry Kotsis; Denis Smaga; Jim Thurlow; Bill Powell; Glen Girardin; Ray Taylor; Howard Buchanan. Phi Kappa Tau One of the duties of the president of Phi Kappa Tau is the un-presidential task of keeping the house cuckoo clock in good repair and running on time. When the president is suc- cessful in combining mechanical ingenuity with the brawn necessary to lift the 1 timepiece ' s weights six feet every twelve hours, the clock will cuckoo on time every fifteen minutes. This means that all is well and the president is upholding his office in the proper manner. A sure-fire method for capturing the Inter-Fraternity Council trophy for most improved fraternity scholarship has been practiced successfully in the recent past by Phi Kappa Tau. Their secret consists of letting the house average slide down- ward on purpose during the fall semester and then concen- trating all their efforts to bring it up in the spring term. Front Row: Barry Collier, Vice-president; Bill Burton, Rushing Chairman; Bob Richter, Assistant Rushing Chairman; Norm Beauchamp, Pledge President. Back Row: Bill Powell, Social Chairman; Jim Lange, Public Relations. 212 ft I v ' " ' fl Front Row: Si-- " r r 3 Adams: Arnold Schwarrz: Morley Cohn; Done ; -_---er; Richard Blumenthal; Donald Kohnstamm. Second Row: Stephen Bron- Joe. Sieqei: Larry Weiss; Michael Zucker; Michael Silber; Samuel Weinstock; Jerome Spieiman, President; Robert Brown; Charles Schwartz; 3 Weisenberg; Burt Fainman. Third Row: Howard Goldberg; Stanley Kostman; Donald Giassberg; Alan Bresnick; Jay Keystone; Gary Kane; ?ck; Peter Wulisohn: Eugene Salesin; Harlan Givelber; Fred Schatz; Richard Prince; Gerald Poticha; Joel Sussman; Burton Lipski; Robert KatcHe. Back Row: A an Green; Donald Tonkin; Robert Liss: Warren dayman; Richard Levitt; Martin Frank; Martin Fine; Jerome Valberg, Shei- don Glass: Robert Waxman; Charles Hurwitz; Richard Gooel; Nathaniel Friedman; Michael Scadron; Jerrold Winski. Phi Sigma Delta Above: Jerome Spielman, President; Robert Brown. Treasurer. Contemporary inhibitions are cast off twice each year at the Phi Sigma Delta house. Talcing thei r cue from carefree wild animals, the men of Phi Sigma Delta and their dates enjoy the outdoor life at their jungle party every fall. Come spring and the same group finds fun frolicking in the hay at their Red Sox Slide, or indoor hay ride. Such return-to-nature impulses are properly discarded during the year at sophisticated weekly teas with campus sororities. During the late hours of each evening the house snack-bar does a booming business. At these times the brothers are fortunate in having their favorite night time snack, ham- ' burgers, to munch on. The pleasantness of nocturnal activi- ties such as this at Phi Sigma Delta is enhanced by the watch- ful presence of Caesar, faithful great dane. 213 Front Row: David Wilcox; Robert Schumacher; Richard Wentzel; John Stoehr; Michael Stoehr; Henry NeV lin; Richard Harding; Richard Metzler. Second Row: James Wrigh 1 ; Paul Furlong; James Heier; Paul Maples; Robert Barrett; Daniel Dillman; William Aaron; Thomas Taylor; Harvey Stapleton; John Batdorff. Third Row: Jame; Hansen; Philip Noggle; Winston Orcutt; Richard Sicking; Robert Dernberger; Dale Broderick; William Bellamy; Ronald Nordgren; Alfred Pugno; Colton Park; Frederick Roeben; Peter Guck; Kingsley Warren. Back Row: Kerry Eckinger; Edward Bottum; William Paynter; Vickers Hansen; Gordon Van Otteren; Duncan McVean; John Darnton; Rona ' d Zeilinger; Richard DeBeck; Carl Karabe; David Sloss. Phi Sigma Kappa After the activities and the pledge of Phi Sigma Kappa play their annual Toilet Bowl football game each fall, the score of the contest is preserved by carving it in the appropriate seat. Throughout the year the Phi Sigma Kappa ' s have found that it pays to improve and maintain relations with their neighbors with the help of neighborhood teas. Last year the house won first place in refreshment booth ticket sales and second place in float competition at Michi- gras. Front Row: Paul Maples. Treasurer; Bob Barrett, President: Jim Heier, Inductor. Back Row: Bill Aaron, Secretary; Dan Dillman, Vice-president. 214 Pi Lambda Phi Everyone who attends the semi-annual Animal Parties held each semester at Pi Lambda Phi is assured of a wild and wooly time. As the name suggests, these costume parties produce all manner of beasts, both tame and not-so-tame. When springtime comes to Ann Arbor, the men of Pi Lambda Phi like especially to go on picnics. Their favoriate sojourn is to the cottage on Pine Lake where pre-summer vacation swimming, speedboating and sports of all kinds take place. Front Row: Jack Roth, Re ; Richard Grossman. M.O.W. Back Row: Michael Freeman, Steward; John Mendel. Archon. Front Row: Stev Levenson; Mile Schlanger; Mel Levitsly; Shel Epstein; Dick Hymen; Rile Ruttenberg; Dick Rosin; Larry Snider; Phil Foster. Second Row: - J5n; Leonard Velicl; Gib Rose; Jerry Wolberg; Larry Sherman; Ron Stone; Gary Bergman; Bill Berenstein; Stan Kampner; Seymour Third Row: Richard Whi+ehill; Daniel Wolfe; Aaron Sheon; Stanley Sax; David Epstein; Harvey Bailey; Bruce Miller; Jaclc Rotri; John :;eberg; John Loeb; Gerry Goldberg; Stuart Jaffe; Larry Marls. Back Row: Marvin Halperin; Max Rosenblum; Mont Friedman; Don Shalan- Robert Kleinberg; Michael Freeman; Gordon Lapides; Fred Charm; Norman Sagansly; Steve Flagg; Richard Grossman; Richard on. 215 Psi Upsilon Left: Terry Deirdorff, Corresponding Secretary; Pete Smith, Recording Secretary; Ron Petrella, Vice-president; Dick Rearlclt, President; Art K ' .iiper, Treasurer. Last summer the national convention of Psi Upsilon fraternity was held at the local chapter in commemoration of the twenty-fifth anniversary of the chapter house. The convention lasted three days; there were from eighty to one hundred delegates attending from the thirty chapters of Psi Upsilon. Although the house became crowded at times, everyone had an enjoyable time. After winning third place in fraternity I-M football competi- tion this fall, the men of Psi Upsilon provided themselves with a backyard ice skating rink by flooding their lawn and letting it freeze over during the winter months. Front Row: Larry Littig; Pete Wells; John Hicks; Jim Healy; Jim Fentress. Second Row: Rod Wiley; Ron Birgbauer; Todd Warren; Tom Jeffs; Bob Balfrey; Bob Hensinger; Dave Probst; John Campbell; Bob Jones. Third Row: Dave Symons; Howard Johnson; Welby Taylor; Terry Dierdorff; Ron Petrella; Dick Rearick; Pete Smith; Art Kuiper; Stu Buchanan; Dennis Donneley. Fourth Row: Jerry Donneley; Key Warburton; Tim Leedy; Ed Spence; John Neff; Scott Rader; Jack Powers; Mike Carey; Woody Taylor; John MacMillan. Fifth Row: John Bitzer; John Erickson; Jim Mc- Burney; Dick Stiefel; Tom Prunk; Bill Hoffines; Fritz Litzenberg; Dana Larson; Bill Bird; Ray Neuman. 216 Jim Street, Vice-President; Mike Burke, Secretary; Joe Chamberlain, Treasurer; Jack Davidson, President. Probably no fraternity house on campus gets more use out of its own property than the SAE ' s do. Their front lawn, better known as the Mudbowl, is the scene of the annual Mudbowl football game with Phi Delta Theta each Homecoming Week- end. At half time in the big game, a soccer game is played in the Bowl between Collegiate Sorosis and Kappa Alpha Theta. As long as winter weather permits it, the long slope down to the bottom of the Mudbowl is covered with ice, both natural and manmade. Such conditions make for excellent sliding, especially on large serving trays. Springtime finds the four fraternities on the corner combining to hire a band, set up a floor and -decorate for their outdoor Four Corner Dance in the Mudbowl. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Front Row: Joe Chamberlain; Jerry Logan; Ron Scott; George Haddad; Tony Trittipo; Ernie Mann; Richard Wright; Jim Hague. Second Row: Bill Adams; Bob Gantzos; Marty Belser; Bill Herndon; Al Pake; Mike Rotunno; Mike Marich; John LaSage; Jim Spolyar; Ed Gifford; Jim Khoury. Third Row: Mac Martin; Jim Dickey; Bi!l O ' Brien: Bob Jones; Ed Funk; Fred Collins; Bill Grierson; Jack Zachary; Dick Agnew; Jim Scilling; Dave Rentschler; John Orris. Fourth Row: Robert Shafer; Tom Demassa; Doug Dales; Bill Nieman; Ron Norene; Bill Bernard; Ric Huttenlocher; Ron Malis; Jack Davidson; Karl Betz; Clare Higby; Guy Foster; Jim Simmons. Fifth Row: Jack Cunningham; Mike Townsend; Jim Street; Dick Peske; Dick Behm; Gib Richards; Eric Tipp; Scotty Florence; Mike Burke; John Tipp; Harry Wright; Fred Roeser . Back Row: Tony Hoffman; Roger Power; John Kurkjian; Bill Elliot; Ben Elliot; Tom Ehni; Jack Brooks; Bob Bamford; Fred Krueger; Joe Baird. 217 ti Front Row: Robert Shaye; Darryl Eisenberger; Richard Weiss; Allan Rothenberg; Herbert Kohn; Harvey Yates; Stanley Segal; Bruce Holman; Sidney Levine; David Metzner; William Boorstein; Michael Schiff; Ted Robinson; Bruce Berritt; Ted Cohn. Second Row: Sheldon Markel; Ronald Boorstein; Arthur Golumbia; Steve Cohen; Bruce Stiglitz; Donald Medalie; Harold Barren; Harvey Weiss; Richard Moss; Donald Robiner; James Leven; David Silver; Milton Goldstein; Harold Berritt; Gilbert Lewis. Third Row: Aaron Kranetz; Michael Kurzman; Lawrence Levy; Allan Kalt; Arthur Friedman; Noel Gage; Roger Baron; Irwin Wagner; Martin Albion; Marvin Starman; Fred Wertheimer; Jordan Lewis; Mark Sabin; Seth Barsky; Barry Merenoff; Steve Lazarus; Philip Yalowitz; Bruce Sieqan. Fourth Row: Lawerence Velvel; Morton Efron; James Weitzman; Joseph Greenberg; George Finkel; Louis Stern; Richard Herron; Gary Kaplan; David Lewis; Robert VanGelder; Michael Adell; Michael Luckoff; William Stern; Daniel Goldsmith; Mervin Aronoft; David Reiter; Robert Amove; James Richman. Sigma Alpha Mu A recent acquisition of the big gray house at 800 Lincoln Road is the National Founder ' s Cup of the fraternity for ex- cellence in scholastics, athletics, and extra-curricular activi- ties. The men of Sigma Alpha Mu have been justly proud of this symbol of recognition as the best of fifty chapters throughout the country. Among traditions that have grown during the Sammie ' s thirty-four years on campus is the annual football game with ZBT, played this year on the morning of the Illinois game. An achievement award is made to the most valuable senior at the yearly Senior Dinner. An outstanding annual social event is the Sammacabana, a night club party with appropriate music and entertainment. For parties such as this, the house humor magazine, satirizing the brothers, is published. Richard Herron, Secretary; Harold Barron t President; Irwin Wagner, Treasurer. 218 % u Front Row: Art Carlson; Jerry Marciniak; Don Harrison; Jim Stevenson; Paul Gaecke; Mike Roach; Ken Gunn; Mike Dodgson; Bill Swaney; Guy Briggs; Jim Hough. Second Row: Charlie Brooks; Marv Nyren; Chuck Weir; Ken Tippery; Fred Smith; Fred Trost; Jack DeVries, President; John Wylie; John Wrona: Carl Nordberg; Glen Carlson; Bill Miller; Terry Roberts; Mike Basford. Third Row: Bob Hohmeyer; Terry Barr; Jim Roberts; Ray Lovell: John Rollyson; Bob Sellers; Jim Clark; Dick Heglin; Jim Gray; Tom Maentz; Ron Kramer; Joe Schwartz; Rob Trost; Scott Crysler; Bill Hickman; Fred Steel: Bob McCollum. Back Row: John Simonds: Dave Rockaway; Dan Forbes; Dale Hanson; Chet Skinner; Jim McCall; Paul Drake; Nick Mitea; Roger Netzer; John Spidel; George Page; Jack Jenks; David Smith; Bert Getz; Nick Kouchoukos; Bob McCollum. Sigma Chi Three types of activities are predominant within the fraterni- ty house that is located closer than any other to the campus. These are ahletics of all kinds, the IFC, and Union duty. The latter is conveniently performed because of the houses ' prox- imity to the Michigan Union. At the conclusion of each year the house honoraries initiate their new members. The Scorpions honorary is primarily for any sophomores who have done little during the year; junior do-nothings are tapped into Falcons. An awards that is regu- larly made is The Order of The Sick Pig of the Month which goes to the brother who asks for and eats the most second servings at dinner that month. One of the major jobs of the year for the men of Sigma Chi was the housebreaking of Billy the Cur, the recently acquired chater mascot. Terry Barr, Steward; Jack DeVries. President; John Madigan. Vice-president; Fred Smith, Secretary. 219 fn.it V r , , f f f 1 ftfff Front Row: George Goddis; Mike Ryan; Don Slater; Ray Voss; Phil Sotiroff; Bill Studebaker; Ken Wegner; Gary Ingram. Second Row: Steve Moseley; Gary Walther; Don Laird; Dennis Dahlman; Ted Hamady; Mike Lain; Roger Dennis; Doug Madeley. Third Row: Jay Haller; Tom Donkin; Jim Patterson; Jim Champion; Rod Kreger; Jack Kreger; Jim Fenton; George Nadell; Norm Miller; Hugh Montgomery. Fourth Row: Fred Ander- son; George McFadden; John Kreuzer; Bob Webster; Keith Helferich; Dean Depoy; David Valentine; Claude Robinson; David Gerarduzzi; Roger Frock; Jerry Flatland. Fifth Row: Zack Athanas; Al Reidinger; John Hauch; Joe Coleman; Ben Olive; Ted Horn; Fred Miller; Dick Cowles, Colin Reed; Dick Summerwill, Bud Moore; Ken Porter; Jerry Schuur. Sixth Row: Robert Whelan; Carl York; Larry Hardy; Reg Morris; Dan Dahl; Ed Downing; Walt Neumaier; Cris Wilhoit; Duane Peterson; Bill Maskrey; Bob Groff. Bad Row: Con Michael; Bill Morgan. Sigma Nu The " Castle " that is the chapter house of the men of Sigma Nu is so named because of the sunken lawn or moat surround- ing the building. On the premises can be found the only out - door pool on campus. It is a large affair, complete with gold- fish and suitable for dunking pinned brothers. Inside the Castle there is an impressive dining room with its ceiling thirty feet above the floor. In the dining room is a balcony, from which the great Caruso is reputed to have sung a con- cert as a guest in the days before the building became a fraternity house. Buff Whelan, Social Chairman; George Nadell, Lt. Commander; George McFadden, House Manager; Jim Fenton, Commander. 220 -- Ma-j Herb Hedges A constant source of fun and pride for the men of Sigma Chi is their black Labrador Retriever named Humphrey. Pledges and sophomores have as their duty the brushing and caring (he " nascot. Their efforts proved worthwhile; Humphrey was named the most distinguished dog on campus at the 3 Tau Delta Dog Party this year. Humphrey, with his fa- in his mouth, made his entrance with the aid of a shiny black sports car and a long red carpet. With his trainer e and tails, the total effect was of great elegance. Sigma Phi Front Row: LOM ' . ' .-: eyer; George Mack; John Scott; William Renwick; Peter Traverse; Buckley Robbins; Terrence MacDonald; Thomas Turner. Second Row: . ; Curtis Wells; Herbert Hedges; Donald Ridge; William Ross; William Simons; Robert Nelson; John Heidgen; Thomas . Third Row: Ward Vandenberg; Richard Barton; Phillip Settles; John Hitchcock; Robert Lewis- Richard Penberthy; James Cripe; : Ci - ' ght; John Runburg; Samuel Corl. Fourth Row: Arthur Farley; Moots MacMillan; Melvin Gay; Robert Hembel. Back Row: -: brool E: .-3 _:wrie; Richard Osius; Nicholas Christopher; George Bell. 221 Sigma Phi Epsilon Robert Richardson, Comptroller; Larry Lavercombe, Historian; John Kagay, President; Thomas Bierle, Secretary; John Thomas, Vice-presi- dent. A very popular pastime with the men of Sigma Phi Epsilon occurs almost every evening after dinner . . . At that time they make it a practice to enjoy singing together as a group around their piano. Many pleasant memories, both of a nos- talgic and a humorous nature, spring from these sessions. Another regular activity of the house is its Twenty-One Club, which meets periodically at the Pretzel Bell. The purpose of these meetings is for discussion of the urgent questions of the day. After thoughtful consideration, the Sig Eps decided that a dog wouldn ' t particularly like it around the house and therefore they have not yet adopted a mascot. Front Row: John Guiding; Bob Schaefer; Tom Smith; Ron Karpanty; Jim Eastman; Jim Hackenberger. Second Row: Ralph Garli Tom Young; Dick Kuisel; Jim Budd; Mat Zivich; Fred Kolflat; Lou Grimaldi; Don Ellison; Craig Johnson; Jay Windisch; Dick Pot ck; Dick Ceaser; g onson; Jay Windisch; Dick Potter; Doug Lewis. Third Row: George Berquist; Dick Wood; Bill Myers; Larry Mitchell; Bob Richardson; Larry Lavercombe; Tom Beierie; John Thomas; John Kagay; Dick Hartle; Cris Stockmeyer; Rog Burau; Buzz Gutowsky; Rich Crawford. Fourth Row: Ralph Teichert; George Stucky; Steve DeBrock; Jim Flaggert; Bruce Barrett; Thad Ketchum; Chuck Shields; Tom Allen; George Cress; Fred Potter; Ron Sumner; By Hestevold; Bob Sealby; Jim Park; Paul Aziz; Jim Whicker; Ron Den Broder. Back Row: Jim Stegenga; Bob Swaney; Bob Emde; George Lempio; Chuck Turner; Jim Conlin; Tom Rockwell; Mike McGrath; Bob Boshover; Don Campbell; Gerry Sillis; Pablo; Walt Anderson; Dick Gladson; Bob Harmon; Pete Ecklund; Keith Turner. 222 The Tau Delta Phi house has a back yard large enough to play football games in and for this purpose it is often used. In- side, there is also an emphasis on bigness. The third floor is actually a full-size ballroom and is complete even to a built-in bandstand. When it comes to football or dances, the main of Tau Delta Phi are practically self-sufficient. Each year a special " Tau Delt She " party is held, at which time the brothers ' dates are initiated into the society. The brothers themselves are eligible for nomination to the house .honoraries, Stinx and Fluids. Qualifications for acceptance correspond to those of campus honoraries, Sphinx and Druids. Tau Delta Phi Front Row: Michael Flyer. Vice President: Martin Blatt. President; Allen Kovinslty. Pledge Master. Back Row: Dean Bilton, Treasurer; Aaron Podhurst, Custodian; Mich- ael Bernstein. Member-at-Large. First Row: Henry Rosenbaum; Michael Bernstein; Ken Peyser; Si Coleman; Ernest Karr; Richard Flaxman; Robert Kaplan; Philip Bellaclc; Donald Davidson; David Rosenthal; Joel Miller. Second Row: Irwin Rein; Myron Laban; Steve Topol; David Horowitz; Dean Bilton; Meyer Klein; Morton Wise; Michael Friedman; Jacques Preis; David Lippman. Third Row: Robert Dunsky; Lenard Shlain; Stephen Heilpern; Martin Biatt; Ronald Chan- taos; Aaron Podhurst; Mrs. Elsie Gerace; Edward Salem; Abba Friedman; Arthur Levine; Michael Flyer; Allen Kovinsky; Harold Rossen; Norman Bindler. Fourth Row: Dick Horowitz; Larry R obbins: Coleman Hockcman; Steve Salzman; Larry Freed; Gene Branzell; Alien Knocltman; Richard - - -.-ess: Marvin Portner: Allen Drebin: Michael Eisman; Seymor Surnow; Arnold Slutsky; Harvey Brandes; Robert Wartel; Jerry Solomon. 223 Front Row: Edward Grimaldi; Jack Weyland; Bruce Bowers; Bill Woods; Charles Munroe; Jim Ebert. Second Row: Ken Hildebrand; Lee Fitzhugh; Dave Vargas; Duncan Garrett; Dave Zeiisse; Frank Flint; Jerry DeMaagd; Chester Skonieczny. Third Row: Carl Hoch; John Rasmussen; Bob Krohn; Tom Hogan; Dick Bailey; Ken Dixner; Joe Conn; Bob Homer; Knute Hansen; Armin Jocz; Bill Joss; Roger Pietras; Bruce Clemenz. Fourth Row: Arlow Antieau; Doug Lootens; Charles Finger; Gerry Estes; Don Stephen; Dailis Grauze; Tom Lewis; Fred Schreiber; Ronald Sandilands; Sid Yip; Dick Rockefellow; Peter Sharkey. Tau Kappa Epsilon " the men of 805 Oxford Road recently acquired their new house after being located for several years on Hill Street. However, some of their most interesting activities take place in a completely separate part of the campus. Although these activities require the use of the Arb, it is not in the conven- tional sense as one might think. An example is the annual springtime challenge which the pledges give the actives to a mid-night race through the Arb on bicycles. A moonless night is generally chosen and no lights are permitted on the bikes. !n the event that the race is not exciting enough, the men of Tau Kappa Epsilon also plan an unusual Tiger Hunt. At Tiger time in May, the brothers, in the garb of wild animals of all kinds, return to the wooded lot on Geddes, Then, without the help of bicycles, they pursue a " tiger " through the Arb. Front Row: Duncan Garrett, Vice-president; Chet Skonieczny, Sergeant-at-Arms. Second Row: Dave Vargas, Chaplain; Armin Jocz, Treasurer. Back Row: Bruce Clemenz, Secretary; Dave Zeiisse, President; Jim Ebert, Pledge Trainer. 224 Front Row: CiH Lindfors; John Moss; Paul Goguiski; David Yonkers; Richard Montgomery; David Beck; Charles Dooley; Hal Cannon; Paul Chiesi. Second Row: " chard ; lyfon; Phil Silverman; Carl Schuliz; Jacob Frego; Thomas Athanas; David Reiser; Tim Hays, President; Duane Willie; JOMpI Z = -r;:ki; Roger Sjolund; Jack Holbrook; Paul Cornwall. Third Row: Mike MiddlesworhS: Hal Spehar; Morf Sogaard; Frank Pletyak; Anthony as Beck; Clark DeJonge; Maurice Dean; Richard Atnip; San Dallas; Robert Konecny; Pau! Saimen. Back Row: Ken Baker; Jack Wa-. ;-d Bryant; Allan Miller: Pete Kass: Ray Roble; John Cross; John Wsrge!in; Paul Waregelin; Richard Cooper; Carlos Anderson; ' - 1- si Sonneborn. Theta Chi The offical colors of Theta Chi fraternity are red and white. This particular fact is one of the first that a girl pinned to a Theta Chi is made aware of, for very soon after the pinning she is presented with a bouquet of red and white roses. During the past winter the men of Theta Chi found con- sirable diversion in centering their atten tion on their new mascot. Tim, a German Shepherd dog. Each spring the local chapter makes it a practice of playina a Softball game with its chapter at Michigan State Univer- sity. Last spring the home team recorded a victory in the annual contest and kept the winner ' s trophy in Ann Arbor Also in the field of athletics, a yearly award is made within the house to the most vaulable athlete in Intra-Mural sports. Tim Hays. President; Dave Reiser, Secretary; Duane Willse. Vice-president. 225 First Row: Don Scoles; Jim Cardell; Al Skinner; George Emme; Pete Van Haften; Jim Urban; Paul Jakubiak; Rod McFarland; Ed Neumann. Second Row: Chet Lehmann; John Van Haften; Don Meier; Woody Hansmann; Lyn Sraziani, President; Joe Gilmore; John Etter; John Fleure. Third Row: Hank Kerr; Earl Gottschalk; Howard Gurney; Emory Griffin; Jim Dincolo; Stew Gordon; John Langs; Jack Campbell; Frank Duffy; Ted Rennell. Fourth Row: Tom Smith; Duane Braeger; Ernie Le Masters; Gordie Sheill; Fred Hindley; Blake Arnold; Tom Johnstone; Miles Southworth; Ray Gee; Kurt Ewend; Fred Parker; Gene Bolles; Ed Boseker. Theta Delta Chi The basement of Theta Delta Chi contains a printing shop where party invitations and the like (not money) are printed. Elaborate invitations to the annual Toga Party are read to the dates of the brothers by pledges who visit the girls ' dorms in authentic Roman costumes. Decorations for the Toga and South Sea paties center around a pool and fountain with colored lights in the living room. Also located in the house basement is an amateur radio shack where interested brothers converse with the rest of the world. Don Meier, Vice-president; Joe Gilmor, Treasurer; Tom Smith, secretary; Lyn Graziani, President. 226 Theta Xi Cliff Johnson, House Manager; Ken Fowler, Treasurer; John Diemal, President; Ed Van Deventer. Vice-President. " Right now. you boys! Everybody up; eggs for breakfast. " Such early morning monologue is part of the system used by Earl Garnett, beloved porter of Theta Xi, for getting his " boys " up for classes. His success is remarkable; who can sleep amid the fumes of his big black cigar? Once his day is under way, a Theta Xi find that the excellent cuisine of cook Frank Cooper more than fortifies him for the rigors of the academic world. Over the past eight years, Frank ' s marvelous meals have been a source of pleasure and pride to many a Theta Xi. Front Row: David Pelton; Thomas Hill; Lee Griggs; Timothy Farough; David Fitzgerald; Rheuben Johnson; Mike Mapes; Donald Easley; Brian Higgins. Second Row: William Surridge; Robert Patterson; Charles Wilson; Paul Foster; William McNamara; Robert Wisener, President; Forest Fowler; Jon Delmel; Arthur Epker: Kirk Lewis; Clifford Johnson. Third Row: Thomas Callaghan; Paul Carlsen; Harold Bibb; Gary See; Robert Potere; Charles Carter; Arnold Proehl; Donald Brown; Edward Preston; Irwin Hicks; Michael Reynolds; Roger DeVries; William Andrews. Back Row: Robert Toepfer; Keith DeVries; David Cole; John Peeples; Edward VanDeventer; Roy Lave; Joseph Greenough; William Lehman; Frederick --ederick Von Esh; Ward Bis:ell; Michael Fiynn; Grant Hildebrand. 227 Triangle Front Row: George Rassweiler, President; Fred Zinger, Vics-Prssident. Back Row: Ken Coopey, Recording Secretary; John Noerr, Treasurer. Thanks to Armour and Company of Chicago, the national Triangle fraternity recently acquired Clarence, a mascot pig who has since grown to weigh about five hundred pounds. The local chapter first met Clarence during final exams last spring when he was shipped here from the MSU chapter. The porker was duly bathed in the fountain of the Michigan League and boarded for the summer on a farm before he was sent on to the Triangle chapter at Cornell. The eighteen chapters of Triangle throughout the country meet annually at Evanston, Illinois. At these meetings, the order of business invariably includes the whereabouts of Clarence. Front Row: Kingsiey Graham; Kent Ugorefa; Phillip Mulvihill; James Shedioursky; Patrick Blaney; Jay Wells. Second Row: Arthur Cieslak; Brad Barr; Kenne ' h Coopey; George Rassweiler, President; Frederick Zinger; John Noerr; Alvin Gorman. Back Row: Richard Balogh; Herbert Arkin James Sickles; George Bedross; Richard Vanderfolk; Thomas Tulsen; Frank Zimmerman; Jack Dawson; Jack Hegstrom; Rhody Nornberg. 228 Trigon The year at 1617 Washtenaw began last fall with a complete- ly new exterior paint job for the house. The annual Gamble Inn Party with its casino-like atmosphere proved a big suc- cess once again. Trigon is unique at Michigan in that it is the only local fra- ternity on campus. During the football season the men of Trigon held numerous open houses; throughout the year many of the brothers became pinned or married. The lady of Trigon, Lady Seatag von Klaustenberg, is the great dane mascot of the house and is better known as Dagmar. Jim Rtzsimmons, Vice-President; Paul Jonsma, Sec- retary; Richard Chesnez. Treasurer; Jack Ro!lin, President; Guy Berry, House Committee Chairman. Front Row: E-_ce Wilson; William Christensen; Jerome Weils; David Dobbiere-. Second Row: C- ester Kendzior; James Fitzsimmons; Paul Jansma; John Rollin; Richard Chesney; Guy Berry; Emerson Head. Third Row: Dan Johnson; Robert Beach; James King; Richard Ishida; Tom Bailey; : L : : :; Les Whitmore; David Blood; Donald Hadley; Jon Brake. Bade Row: Herbert Bensinger; Grant Cosby; Jay Kelleway; Robert Prentice; Wally Palutke; Dorrance McCullen; Ronald Walter; Victor Carlson. 229 Front Row: Art Baum; Steve Bailee; Jim Rifkin; Larry Sherman; Harvey Lapides; Dick Friedmar; Mark Petricoff; Bob Baer; Jim Shapiro. Second Row Bernie Brooks- Steve Davis; Bob Hillman; Mark Goldberg; John Harris; Gene Schiff; Al Konop; Tom Klein; Jerry Greenbaum; Jack Chudnott David Ruskin- David Freedberg; Gil Berger. Third Row: Ivan Kushen; Lee Tennenbaum; Fred Rubin; Bob Ziegleman; Paul Pappas; Kirke Lewis Rick Grauer- ' Norm Shubert; Cliff Hart; Bill Stone; Mark Jaffe; Dick Kahn; Phil Pines; Bob Segar; Herb Wander. Fourth Row: M.ke Jacol Les Benet- Howard Ringel- Tom Lewy; Mark Malot; Barry Shapiro; Roger Boesky; Mort Dubnow; Gordon Engler; Mike Gordon; Lou Ro:enbaum Charles Helzberg- Larry Mindel; Steve Rykoff; Marv Siegel; Bergie Maza; Bob Schechter. Back Row: Bob Cohodes; Ron Shorr; Maury Grains Kreh Connart; Mike Rubin; Jeff Kanne; Lou Sussman; Henry Moses; Stan Bilsky; Jim Meyers; Mike Cohen; John Macht; Nedelman; Dick Rusnak. Zeta Beta Tau This year the men of Zeta Beta Tau recall among other things the cries of appreciation from the audience of Skit Night. The days before finals were packed with tension but fraternal co-operation prevailed. There was no question about Chuck ' s P-Bell party being a real scream, and there was no forgetting Tom ' s superb rushing speeches at two A.M. The Gloom was never any heavier in the ' living room than when the Wolverines lost to State in the Stadium last fall. However, the Pride was never greater than at the news that th Best Chapter Award was won by the local chapter. An outstanding memory of the past year was the surprise visit that Michigamua paid to 2006 Washtenaw when it took in a couple of the brothers and left the rest proud and happy. Steve Davis, Secretary; Rod Leslie, Historian; Tom Klein. Howard Ringel, Treasurer; Mike Jacbbson, Vice-president. President- 230 v Front Row: David Howeli: Donald Mast: Charles Urquhart; Robert Waldeck; William Gorton; Andrew Bowman; James Murphy; William : Lynch. Second Row: William Wiard; John Hillyer; Joh i Kieis; Charles Hammerslag; Robert Morden; Donald Christian; Arthur Sav - -s Wassil: Richard Silbar. Third Row: Robert Carol); William Schmidt; Carleton Heist; Francis Newton; Terry Klewer; John Nelson; Howard Handorf; David Verduin; Robert Lester; Lawrence Wagner; Jacl Landin; Michael O ' Neill; Andrew Teilman. Back Row: Charles Joag; John Lightfoot; Stewart Randail; Peter Brechemin; Denton Hanford; Ha -per Atherton; Donald Way; Michael Meade; Charles Miller; David Moore: David Harne ' t- W ' iam Fulton. Zeta Psi - Kle ' s, Secretary: Charles Ha Robert Morden, Pres Treasurer; Nick Wassil, The men of 1443 Washtenaw are particularly proud of their decorative bar which, according to legend, dates from the middle of the 19th century and was once an integral part of the renowned Orient Bar in early Ann Arbor. The foot rail of the bar has a past, too. It was once a part of a goal post at the Ohio State University football stadium, but it has come down quite a bit in the world. There exists at Zeta Psi a non-existent brother named Lucian Baloo from a small town in Indiana. This mid-western non- entity is always the first to have signed in at house parties and he is the one who gets paged at the P-Bell whenever a Zeta Psi phones another Zeta Psi. Last fall in the Michigan football stadium several fans heard a request for Dr. Lucian Baloo to contact a Detroit hospital. 231 ROFESSIONAL H RATERNITIES Alpha Chi Sigma Alpha Chi Sigma fraternity is composed of chemists and chemical engineers, founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1902. Alpha Beta chapter was chartered at the University of Michigan in 1916. and the present chapter house at 1319 Cambridge Road was acquired in 1948. The chapter sponsors an annual award to the graduating senior in chemistry or chemical engineering with the highest scholastic average. Both technical and non-technical pro- grams are held frequently for members and guests. To keep in contact with the unpledgeable coeds, regular weekend parties and a pledge formal are held each semester. The house athletes compete in the professional intramural sports program. Other athletic highlights are the annual " Toilet Bowl " contest between the chemists and chemical engineers in football and softball. and traditional contests with the ' Michigan State chapter. Front Row: Eduardo Sevilla; James Miller; Norman Komar; Richard Shields; Philip Purcell. Second Row: Andrew Cosgarea; Robert Tripp; Robert : :?: = -i- Robert Anderson; Addison Smith; George Small; John Ruiz; Raymond Stenseth; David Endicott. Third Row: Walter Gutchess; David MacArthur; Robert Floyd; Spencer BeMent; Morley Russell; Alfred Szemborski; Robert Mills; Larry Wheaton; Gerald Boyd. Back Row: Robert Robert Stenger; Niles Gilmour; Ojars Risgin; Larry Williams Bruce Justice; John Larson; Clyde Nestler; Jacob Baumann; Harry Cosway. 233 Front Row: Thomas Hathaway; William Fox; Roger Hilbert; Edward Gorman; William Toyama; Charles Watson; John Vincent; Gerald Reimers; Paul Ro:bolt; David Crane; Richard Weber. Second Row: Albert Whitty; Russell Mohney; Frank Merrick; Richard Henderson; Stephen Schweins- berg; Alan Rice; Richard Baker, President; Dr. Frank Whitehouse; Paul Rowe; George Petrie; James Rosbolt; Ludwig Breil ing; Joseph Gough. Third Row: Paul Sullivan William Weber; Raymond Clemens; Albert Adams; Joseph Sargent; John Morovitz; Mark Julian; Robert Finley; John York; Carl Herkimer; Bradford Foster, Steward; Russell Graff; Edward Harrington; Robert Galacz; Raymond Glowacki; Donald Larson. Fourth Row: Eric Alving; Richard Morin; John Fales; Dennis VanAlst; James Eltringham; Frank Rizzo; William Russell; Harry Blount; Ronald Easterling; Walter Grabowski; Walter Schroeder; Gerald Aebersold; Paul Linnel; Donald Troop; John Johnson. Alpha Kappa Kappa Alpha lota chapter celebrated its Golden Anniversary (1906-1956) and slipped into its second half-century with a minor face-lifting, a satiating social season, and little biblio- mania. The fall started with a ploop-swish-swish as the brothers painted each other and the rooms from superior to inferior (one member ' s protanopia emblazoned the second floor bath with a florid cyanosis), while their chief diversion found em- bodiment in a new party room and an appropriate structure they fabricated from odds and ends and profits from the- Coke cooler. The Homecoming dance was enlivening after initial attempts at erudition, but it took the Christmas formal with its banquet, favors and entertainment to captivate their lady-loves. Then, after the Grim Reaper of the freshman year gross anatomy had cast its spring vacation ballot, they initiated over a double-dozen neophytes to start the whole thing over again. 234 Front Row: Bill Onisko; Stu Hahn: Bill Fuller: Gus Balla:: Bob Stanger; Tom Russe Second Row: Evans Wyly: Bob Vokac; Bill Titus; Ed Beresh; Hugh Janes; Ach Wanket; Proiessor Leo A. Schmidt; Gene La Beile; Jim Robinson. Third Row: John Gould; John Degnan; Bill Monteith; Bill Her- _----- : au Schreur; Ted Mills; Tony Dubart. Back Row: Jim Pheian; Diet O ' Donnell; Roger Kinnear; Larry Zuckerman; Dan Wagner- Jerry He lingsworth; Bart Forsyrh; Roger Williams; Bob Kiple; Karl Koehler; Dick O ' Connor. Phi Chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi. a fraternity of Business Administration students, has been active on campus since 1920. The chapter has a long and distinguished record but constantly strives to better itself by obtaining well-qualified men as members. The stellar qualities sought are drinking skill, an extreme fondness for women, love of money, a strong inclination for shooting the breeze, and a general ability to appear to be working hard while doing absolutely nothing. In brief, Alpha Kappa Psi selects only future executives. Living at 1325 Washtenaw in a house noted for its casual air and overflowing ash trays, the A K Psi ' s are an interesting group. They are particularly talented at stuffing ballot boxes in Bus Ad Council elections, decorating their rooms in ex- cellent taste, conducting chapter meetings at the P-Bell, and garnering free cups of coffee in the Bus Ad lounge by win- ning a toss of a coin. Alpha Kappa Psi 235 Front Row: Merle Rosin; David Winograd; Jerry Laker; Robert Galin; Harvey Goldberg; Ed Last; Jerry Greene; Loren Daniels; Dick Edgar. Second Row: Edmund Kraus; Stuart Falk; Eli Berger; Ken Dickstein; Milt Siegel, President; Jason Goode; Mort Maza; Sanford Greenspan; Irv Friedman; Dick Bernstein. Third Row: David Good; Sherman Chessler; Robert Klein; Bernie Shapiro; Paul Richman; Richard Kanner; Stuart Pernick; Burt Stillman; Cyril Freedman; Norm Lewis; Sylvan Failer; John Mames. Fourth Row: Sheldon Rovin; Arnold Hartz; David Weine; Jerry Gar- nick; Murray Shekter; Stan Pasikov; Sheldon Abramson; Mort Demak; Jerry Grossman; Bill Leichtman; Larry Meskin. Alpha Omega Alpha Omega, a professional dental fraternity, was founded on the campus of the University of Maryland in 1907. Chi chapter at the University of Michigan was established in 1924. The Alpha Omega house at 820 Oxford Road was completely redecorated this year, and has a fully equipped dental laboratory for the convenience of members and friends. Chi chapter proudly completed its pledge to the Israel Den- tal School this year, with one of the largest and most suc- cessful fund-raising campaigns in the chapter ' s history. To promote scholarship both intra-class and infra-chapter, Chi awards an achievement plaque to the outstanding senior in the Dental School and in the fraternity. At the initiation for- mal each March, the PHT (Putting Hubby Through) Award is presented to the wife of each graduating Alpha Omegan. 236 Alpha Rho Chi Alpha Rho Chi is a national professional fraternity for stu- dents in the fields of architecture and design. An environment of contemporary living prevails -at the chapter house, with the emphasis always on good design. Periodically, the fraternity invites guest lecturers and faculty members to the house for informal discussions. Alpha Rho Chi members find their chosen career invading almost every area of their lives, taking great pride in decorating the house artistically for social events. Highlighting the social programs are two traditional events, the Christmas formal and the Greenwich costume party. The fraternity holds an open house at the beginning of each semester, featuring exhibitions of members ' work. A focal point in the house is their permanent exhibition room, which displays a variety of work throughout the year. Front Row: eRoy Kiefe - Ja es Sy ir.s; Robert Tower; John Kinsella; Thomas Musson; Robert Cole. Second Row: Richard Cain; Jo:eph Gerber; z - : - Stephenson; William Porter; Carl Nielsen; Douglas Scott; Hugh Van Houten; Charles Myers. Third Row: Donald Greenhalgh; Richarc Keyes; Robert Stevens; Donald Manzagoi; John Peering; Richard Macias; Thomas Kazmierzak; Terrence Ross. Fourth Row: Louis Phillips; Norman : Harry Montague; Stanley Bohinc; Ronald Rogers; Thomas Williams; John Kuieck; William Sm ' --. 237 Delta Sigma Delta Delta Sigma Delta, the first dental fraternity, was founded on November 15, 1882, at the University of Michigan. In these seventy-five years it has grown into an international organization of undergraduate and graduate chapters ex- tending across the United States. Canada and Europe. Alpha Chapter, the founder of three-quarters of a century of tradition, has advanced this tradition over the years. So- cial functions such as the winter formal, Monte Carlo Party and spring formal are annual events. The presentation of clinics by faculty members and alumni from the profession has been expanded in the rushing and general programs of the fraternity. Participation in the professional intramural sports program has increased, and house improvements have been advanced greatly through individual and group initia- tive of the Brothers. On June 14, the 75th anniversay of their founding was celebrated with the dedication of a bronze commemoration plaque, attached to a granite base at the house. Front Row: Donald Cole: Gary Baker; Edward Hine; William Bottomley; Oscar Link; LaMar MacNutt; William Todd; Edward Hollar; John Chapleski; Carl Cro:s. Second Row: Peter Romano; Raymond Shegos; Robert Lorey; Jack Lewis; James Shehan; Peter Clifford; Donald Mclntyre. President; Edward Schied; Ronald Shaffer; Radford Fisher; Koji Konai; Kent Reed; Warren Finkbeiner. Third Row: Duane Bigsby; Jack Maddos ; Robert Sayles; Alan Betts; Blair Munns; William Lawrence; John Marshall; Richard Hart; Samuel Mallory; James Powers; James Easley; Thomas Quirk; James Ekleberry; Stanley Jesson; Donald Gogolin; Jack Porritt; John McMahon; William Adams. Back Row: Horace Ward; Lawrence Jackson; John Rogers; Ronald Eckert; Donald Carlson; Richard Courtney; Norman Borgerson; Donald Schoenhals; Richard MacKenzie; Murray Hallett; James Costing; Walter Crowson; Louis Hartesvelt; Arnold Sarya; Melvin Ringelberg; John Taylor; Donald Jones; Robert Heidenreich; Ronald Koss. 238 Delta Sigma Pi A social-minded group, the Delta Sigma Pi ' s traditionally hold an open house each Saturday during football season for alumni and guests. This is usually followed by a buffet dinner and a party in the evening. Each semester, the Delt Sigs have a pledge formal at the house; however, the main social event of the year is a spring Toga Party, when the saying " When in Rome, do as the Romans do " certainly prevails. Each pledge class is given a project to complete, which is either a service project or a permanent improvement on the house. As a professional fraternity, they also tour the impor- tant industrial plants in the Ann Arbor area, and professional speakers from the fields of commerce and business adminis- tration address the group on various occasions. The brothers enjoy athletics, evidenced by a " first " in bowling and an impressive number of total Intramural points. Front Row; Thomas Grace; Win Cooper; Car! Kirchgessner; Andrew LIe l z; Robert Burger; John Landry. Second Row: Thomas G ' aza; John Law; -e ; Cr e; David McCarrow; William Chansler; John Farsatian; Carl Pingel. TKi d Row; Cha:!es Curtiss; Thomas McCormick; Marvin Gustafson; Wayne Cunningham; William Dillon; Ronald Coosaia; John Dalton. Bad Row; Roger King, Ralph Huston; Gerald Heino- Hans Anderson; Gordon Landsburg; William Beardsley; Walter Beck. 239 Standish-Evans Scholars 1 he Evans Scholars group is comprised of former golf cad- dies who have received college scholarships through the Charles " Chick " Evans Scholarship Fund of the Western Golf Association. The University of Michigan chapter, known as the Standish House, is made up of recipients of the Evans Scohlarship and the James Standish Scholarship, which is given jointly by the Detroit District Golf Association and the Western Golf Association. The Michigan chapter is now in its fifth year as an official organization at the University. At the present time the mem- bership of the Standish House consists of fifty men. Front Row: ihomas Hrynik; Robei Rusnalc; Earton Huthwaite; Thomas Kwasny; Dennis Granger. Second Row: Raymond Homicz; Joseph Amato; Thomas Kemp; Richard Gates; Richa.d Pipski; William Klink; Jerome Char; Henry Mote. Third Row: S ' evan Uzelac; Donald Janowski; Bernard lucci; John Schubeck; George Hoaglin; Joseph Klingensmith; William Haney; John Hirtzel; John Stroh. Back Row: Vincent Weldon, Val Spangler; Timothy Reardon; Terry Feetham; John Szurpicki; Irvin Henrikson; Craig Chester; Gerald Heino; Robert Cermak; Norbert Wrona; Robert Shewchuk; Gerhard Mueller; Neil Mitchell; James Stevens. 240 ' F.-ont Row; Jmi He i -=n-ford; Ed Lewis: Dug Munro; Frank Buck- J ' .rn Ross: Tom Stafford: Doug Murray. Second Row: B b Richardson; _hmidt; Bob Baker: George Kling; Dick McCrae; Dick Van Schoick; Ron Chipps. Third Row: Charles Bourne; Dean Carlson; John Hartzell; Je-ry Turcotte; B.I! Wilkinson; Al Schroeder; Gordon Hyde; Eob Kret- vublin. Fourth Ro.: Dick Bourne: Ray Hockstad; Russ Mustard; Jim McVicar; Howie West; Reudi Gingrass; Nate rolwell; Gary Sandall; Jay Howard; Bill Coulter; Jim Watkins; Gordon Finnie. Back Row: Jack Strobel; Chuck Mc- eston; Gordon Moore; Mike Bellows; Dave Jones; Ken Schoof; Peier Peterson; Jim Youngblood; Ben Pederson; Francis Gu+man; - John Dinon; Clark Keller; Chuck Schroeder. Nu Sigma Nu Nu Sigma Nu is a heterogeneous organization composed of scholars, athletes, and socializes. Each element is linked by a common bond medicine and each promotes the gen- eral welfare of the other two. The intellectual inspires the ;id the gad-about with his display of clinical powers and his learned discourses on medical lore. The hero of long- forgotten Saturday afternoons revitalizes the unused atrophic :ies of his sedentary and over-indulgent brethren, while ement provides the distilled products of con- geniality, conviviality and hilarity. The only permanent oerty which has persisted since the beginning, and which characterizes this combination of diversities, is the " bier; 241 Front Row: Bob Gillies; Larry Mieras; Bill Pastoor. Second Row: Rog Boer; Jack Vander Wai; John Santinga; Everet Huizinga; DeWey Heetderks; Donter Kurst; Ron MacClary; Phil Huizenga; Gene VanDyken; Glen Kleinsasser. Third Row: Clare Venema; Don Rozema; Jim Huizinga; Bob Holtrop; Paul Newhof; Fred Brugma; Armond Start; Herm Nienhuis; Norm Thompson; Rog Postmus. Fourth Row: Ron Van Valkenburg; Dave Learned; Hannes Meyers; Alden Walters; Cornelius Huizinga; Don Vande Polder; Don Fuerst; Pete VantSlot; Bill De Young; Vern Vander Kooy; Paul Vanden Brink; Hugh Vander Woude; Bob Tazelaar. Back Row: Jack Houtman; Bernie Jeltema; Dick Defreese; Seymour Harkema; Ron Stegehuis; Ralph Ondersma; Case Van Nuis; Jim Van Putten; Bob Vander Wagen; Lloyd Kamps; Dale Alkema; Jake Scheeres; Robert Rector; Claude Wezeman; Roger Boerman. Phi Alpha Kappa Founded on the Ann Arbor campus in 1929, Phi Alpha Kappa is a local graduate fraternity. Most of its members migrated from home towns in the western part of the state, and took their undergraduate work at a Michigan Intercollegiate Ath- letic Association School. The fraternity knows no profes- sional boundaries, with members enrolled in medicine, law, dentistry, engineering, business administration and the Rack- ham Graduate School. Always a major contender for the professional fraternity intramural championship, the Phi Alpha Kappa ' s took firsts in volleyball, basketball, softball and tennis. In addition to the usual round of parties, major social functions include spe- cial Homecoming and Christmas parties and a spring pledge formal. Turning their talents to painting and carpentry, the brothers recently completed a major remodeling operation. 242 Front Row: 5cc ' v =.e-- - = - He e; Jim Gal ' igan; Dale Baler: Charles Linsenmeyer; Tom Elliott; Chuch Seifert; Fred Poposki; Ralph Ortwig; vep Jones: Sam Russo. Second Row: Art Fitz; Gary Noble: Steve Dow: Ted Roumell; Terry Tuttle; Ed Mauer; Bob Buchannan; . Waggoner: GJS Roty: Hanlt Janu:zka; Neil Cooper: Keiih Lieding: George Harris. Third Row: Marv Anderson: Dave Wild: Mel -d: Karl Yoshonis: Roland Hiss: Sid Klaus: Don Blaney: Walt Barron: Rasem Ghannan: Don Davis. Fourth Row: Bob Mc- Dor: Did Vorenicamp: Roy Stambaugh; Dave McMechan; Pat Walsh: Jim Davis: Bob Levin; Bob Lovegrove; Greg Burhans; Tom James ' John Lundeen; Herm Outca!t- Diet Jaconette; Bill Baleman; Bob Logan; Glenn Kinot; Bob Yanko; Tom Galantowicz; Dave Witte; Mel - nllard; Larry Wong. Phi Chi Set far back from the bustle of the traffic-laden " main drag, " the big brick house at 1541 Washtenaw houses an aggregate of future medical men known as the Phi Chi ' s. Worn-out proctoscopes, the Dexamyl jar, and splendiferous parties mean tradition to the Phi Chi medics. Projects have been tuted in the past year to titillate all extremes of anatomi- cal foci. Tympanic membranes vibrate to hi-fi, the bloodshot eye becomes ecchymotic watching color TV, and the simple : :!e twitch reaches orgasmic proportions on the new ten- nis court. nedical student nevertheless is still as proficient at cnbbage, hearts, euchre, bridge and serenading Chi-O neighbors as his alumni brothers. ' Study hard, and do your best, " Phi Chi brothers always say. Work is fine, but what is left: Supratentorial overlay. 243 Front Row: Larry Olcun; Leonard Schreier; Kalman Gold; Fred Fuerst; Harold Katzman. Second Row. Paul Berg; Robert Curhan; Edward Chodoroff; Lawrence Wilk; Fred Horwitz, President; Jules Altman; Larry Metz; Jerry Klegman. Third Row: Ralph Wolfstein; Burt Zack; Kenneth Tucker; Austin Katz; Lawrence Lee; Fred Kapetansky; Robert Jaffe; David Levenson; John Loomis. Back Row: Paul Goodman; Al Michaels; Avery Goldman; Al Mendelsohn; Milton Nathanson; Robert Cutler; Norman Moss; Marvin Primack; Martin Eichler. Phi Delta Epsilon t " 3 Proximity to the laundromat is a definite advantage to the men of Phi Delta Epsilon, for medical students find the toll on white coats and white shirts rather steep. A national medical fraternity, Phi Delta Epsilon was founded at Cornell University in 1904. Omega chapter was chartered at the University of Michigan in 1921. The brothers doff the white coats upon entering their rambling white house at 1503 Washtenaw, and embark upon the inevitable study grind and the more pleasant prospects of social life. Among the high points on the social calendar are the annual senior night dinner in May, honoring the graduating brothers, and the traditional spring pledge formal. To foster academic achievement, Phi Delta Epsilon annually awards a scholarship cup to the student in Medical School who maintains the best record in gross anatomy. In addition, the house invites guest speakers in for monthly lecture nights. 244 Phi Rho Sigma, national medical fraternity, was established at Northwestern University in 1890. Zeta chapter was organ- ized at the University in 1897. The local chapter claims to be the home base and booking " agent for " The String Band, " which periodically tours the Detroit area; the producer of comedians who torment the sororities during rushing; a travel agency for world travelers who wish to spend part of year in Hawaii or other remote spots. Zeta chapter asserts that it is the monster that mothers ; daughters look upon with a wary eye, fathers look upon with an envious glance, and the teachers merely look upon with sheer amazement and utter astonishment. Although these activities require much diligence and time, the brothers manage to eke out a few spare hours to indulge in studying arts and sciences of medicine and its practice. Phi Rho Sigma Front Ro tyan; Louis Dyli; Lee McGloughlin; Sherwood Denton; Lynn Howell; Marl McQuiggan; John Kools; Kenneth Lloyd. Second Row: - - :eph Bachman; Pat Jewell; James Kermath; Robert Jewett; Dwight Galloway; Calvin Ernst. Third Row: Sherburne - ]W ?arl; Robert Domiano: Richard Schmidt; Dwight Babcock; Jerry Dykstra; Richard Wilson; William Pollock; Joel Zrull; Albert McKenzie; Back Row; Gilbert Kucera; Richard Shirley Thomas Chamberlain; Dave Transue; James White; Gordon Nirz; Theodore Kilar; William . erimiaS Websier: Theodore Har 245 Psi Omega Since the gold bug bites all dental students, the Psi Omega house maintains a well-equipped basement lab to aid the members in their arduous task of preparing inlays and dent- ures. The dwelling also fulfills the other functions of a frater- nity house, since it is the center of the group ' s many social and academic functions. Homecoming parties, a Christmas formal, Odonto Ball and the spring pledge formal highlight the annual socia calendar, with additional weekend parties providing relaxation and a chance to blow off steam after a grueling week of endless labs and classes. Gamma Kappa chapter was chartered at the University in 1905, and is one of thirty-five undergraduate professional dental chapters of Psi Omega. Dedicated to the encourage- ment of science, the fraternity exerts its influence for the advancement of the dental profession in its methods of teaching, practice and jurisprudence. Front Row: George Hoaglin; Richard Ray: Robert Mixer; Eldon Bailey; William Rahn; Richard Wheeler. Second Row. George Walkotten; Roberl- Hawn; Robert Cotner; Hans Wirzky; Donald Hodges; Carl Peurach; Lester Tomaszewski; Lou Maraviglia; Larry Youse. Third Row: Leo Wessinger; Ralph Stocker; Clifford Layher; Ted Parkhurst; Joseph Schneider, Roy Hawkinson; Richard Janiga; William Priest; Roy Bourdow; Daniel Soloko. Back Row: John Kare; Robert Thornton; John CoxFord; Donald Davis; John Petruska; Rcger Eeauchamp; Kenneth Sands; Robert Dahlgren; George Mclntosh. 246 CTIVITIES ACTIVITIES Student Government and Services Publications Honoraries Music Organizations 250 274 292 310 320 Molehills turned into mountains for SGC members who had to sort out great heaps of paper and find a nichs for all of it. Student Activities Building A procession of grey filing cabinefs, metal desks and bright chairs wended its way into a futuristic superstructure one chill day in February, as campus organizations moved en masse into the new Student Activities Building. An impressive building with wide, louvered windows and a gleaming alumi- num facade, the SAB is a prime example of wish fulfillment for student groups who formerly worked in makeshift struc- tures and scrambled for space in other campus buildings. Facilities are designed to meet almost every imaginable need, from centralized offices for individual organizations to work space for large projects. The deans are housed in spacious, pleasant quarters with their vital files and forms close at hand. There are work areas with machinery for building floats and scenery, costume rooms equipped with sewing machines, a room for mimeographing, and a modern kitchen. The top floor contains several large meeting rooms, as well as the Council Chamber. The Chamber is notable for its soft carpeting, a huge hexagonal table, a comfortable anteroom for private deliberation, and designated areas for public and press. Although the building ' s new occupants felt a bit strange in the shining surroundings at first, they quickly or- ganized their belongings and established a familiar, friendly atmosphere. By dedication time in April, SAB was home. The airy spaciousness of the Students Activities Building Icbby is found throughout the structure, with overcrowded organizations ' headquarters replaced by ample space and innumerable facilities. Every niche and nook is neat -for a while, at least but only through the patient efforts of well-organized workers. Lugging all the paraphernalia required to set up an efficient office involves considerable muscle power. Chaotic confusion reigned on moving day in February, wtth files, boxes, papers and drawers strewn throughout the SAB. Assembly President Jean Scruggs remained serene amidst the mess, getting down to worlc immediately. I President Bill Adams, grad student in business administration, presided over meetings and met problems with maximum efficiency and minimum trauma. Student Government Council In its second year of existence, Student Government Council sparked the move for February graduation, administered an exchange fellowship with English universities, worked with the managing board of the new Student Activities Building, car- ried through the first all-c ampus chest drive and the Campus Conference on Religion, and worked extensively in the area of Ann Arbor-University relations, especially in regard to the parking situation. The Council, carrying out its function of representing student opinion, initiated studies in housing, the Lecture Committee, and the University calendar. In addition, the Council con- tinued its work with the Human Relations Board. For the sec- ond time in history, SGC had dinner with the Board of Re- gents. It took an active part in the Student-Faculty Adminis- tration Conference, and continued its service work through the Cinema Guild, the Free University of Berlin Scholarship, and the publication of the " M Handbook. " Residing in its new offices in the Student Activities Building, SGC will play host to the National Students Association Congress when it convenes in August. Front Row: Sue Arnold; Lewis Engman; Bill Adams, President; John Collins; Janet Neary; Jean Scruggs; Janet Winkelhaus. Back Row: Robert Warrick; Scott Chrysler; Roy Lane; Carol deBruin; Tim Leedy; Mai Gumming; John Wrona; Tom Sawyer; Ron Shorr; Anne Woodard; Maynard Gold- man; Richard Snyder. W After platform polishing and campaigning, election night is a nerve-wracking occasion for both incumbents and neo- phytes. Student Government Council, through its six committees and almost 150 members of the Administrative Wing, operated the Student Speakers Bureau, published the " Student Gov- ernment Review " and the " Faculty Newsletter, " presented forums on important topics, and conducted the all-campus elections. The council carried out its function of calendaring all-campus events, interviewing and nominating for special boards, recognizing new student organizations, and handling early registration passes. In coordination with other campus organizations, the Council continued to strengthen relations with the International Student Body, and sponsored discussions on international is- sues. Individual committees conducted studies in residence halls financing, the honor and counseling system, and the feasibility of a student opinion center and a student book- store. Working with the city, the Council sent representatives to City Council meetings and the Joint City-University Traf- fic Committee, to further good relations between Ann Arbor and the University student body. Administrative Wing. Ron Shorr; Charlotte Bopp; Claudia Taylor; Nelson Sherburne. An annual dinner with the Board of Regents gives SGC members an opportunity to meet the governing body in- formally. 253 Student Representation Committee: Don Zinger; Roger Netzer; Mai Gumming, Chairman; Judy Westphal; Nelson Sherburne. Public Relations Committee: Front Row: Sandy Gault; Sue Rockne; Jan Winkelhaus, Chairman; Mickey Joseph; Lorie Weir; Robbi Schultz. Back Row: Charlotte Bopp; Judy Grose; Larry Hack; Mort Kaplan; Gordon Lewis; Bob Creal; Gordon Strong; Tom Kono. Education and Social Welfare Committee: Gerald Blackstone; Lila Kaplan; Dave Moore; Tom Sawyer; Ron AHan; David Bray; Jim Park. SGC Committees National and International Committee. Dick Harding, Pat Marthenke, Brenda Ackerman, Jim Childs, Marilyn Harris, Anne Woodard, Mary Tillitson, Dick Sternberg, Marge Quick, Gail Peters. Campus Affairs Committee. Front Row: Mary Terry, Sara Baker, Ellen Ertag, Sandra Littky, Joan Rodman, Temma Zipper, Myrna Reznik, Karen Kiser, Judy Martin, Marian Shravesande, Jacqueline Gould. Back Row: Robbi Schultz, Robert Olson, Tillie Tillotson, Maynard Goldman, Chairman; Lew Eng- man. Counseling and Coordinating Committee. Carol Bamberger: Jan Lackner, Jan Neary, Jon Wooley. Dedication of the new addition was an important occasion for Union members. Michigan Union The Constitution of the University of Michigan Union states that its purpose shall be " to furnish a University social and recreational center; to provide a meeting place for faculty, alumni and students of the University; and to help in fitting University of Michigan men for the performance of their duties as good citizens. " These ends are accomplished in a variety of ways, not the least of which are the many projects undertaken by the Union Student Activities Offices. Through its campus, service, and social committees the Student Offices carry out the Orientation Week program at the be- ginning of each semester, the annual Union Open House, and the Union Christmas Formal. Other committees are called upon to help each year with the Gulantics Show displaying amateur campus talent and in the production of the new, suc- cessful coed MUSKET Show. Every alternate spring the Union stages a gala Spring Weekend celebration with skits and chariot races. In addition to a number of varied public relations projects, which include publishing the " Union Calendar of Events " listing the scheduled activities of each semester, Union proj- ects include weekly Little Club dance parties and jazz con- certs by top names in the music business. Recently the Union undertook and profitably managed the Student Book Ex- change and the popular chartered summer flight to Europe. 256 Herb Karzen, Administrative Vice-President; Roy Lave, Union President, and Fred Trost, Executive Vice-President, often confer on executive policies. Executive Council. Front row: D ane LaMoreaui. Tim Felisly. Tony Trittipo, Joe Sherman, Don Young, Fred Wilton. Back row; Arthur Saudi, Chuck Cleveland. Hayes Meyers, Assistant General Manager; Franklin Kuenzel; General Manager; Stanfield Wells. Assistant Manager in charge of food service. The Michigan Union, in maintaining the purposes set forth in its constitution, has come to serve the Michigan man in every possible way. Through facilities such as those offered by the newly opened student lounges, the hi-fi listening rooms and the new Michigan Union Grill (MUG), the Union oecome a focal point in the social lives of students, alumni and faculty alike. Among its otfier popular facilities are the c ' ard and ping pong rooms and the Pendleton library- lounge on the second floor; the bowling alleys, swimming pool, new cafeterias and barber shop in the basement. The two hundred hotel rooms, the main floor dining room and the other accomodations of the Union are available to members and guests. Last November the multi-million dollar Union addition was officially opened and dedicated during a combined ribbon- cutting ceremony and past presidents ' banquet. The ex- panded facilities include completely, new student offices, an arts and crafts room and a game room for bridge and chess players. In addition, this year a third senior officership was created to facilitate further Union expansion in varied fields. 257 Board of Directors. Front Row: Stuart Cleveland, Mark Sabin, Herbert Karzen, Roy Lave, Frederick Trost, Donald May, Otto Eckert, Professor Chester Wisler. Back Row: Frank Kuenzel, Professor Arthur Carr, Fred Williams, Professor Otto Graf, David Smith, Eugene Hartwig, Bernard Bebeau, Walter Rea, William Adams, Professor Douglas Hayes. The new Michigan Union Grill nicknamed MUG is a popular spot for meals and snacks, with mellowed, carved tables transported from the old grill. The Michigan Union is a focal point of campus activities, from meetings and coffee hours in the snack bar to initiations atop the famed tower. 258 The Union Student Offices are the scene of constant activity, with tryouts and staff doing all the necessary paper work. Marian Mercer, star of MUSKET ' s " Brigadoon, " turned to comedy and " I Cain ' t Say No " for her winning performance in this year ' s Sulantics. Union Tryouts. Front Row: Keith Kussmaul, John Eisberg, Thomas Berkjy, Dale Sawyer, Thomas Patterson, Sanford Holo, Frank Tranzow, William Raisch, Bruce MacQueen, Allan Collins, Ira Gould. Second Row: John Goodrich, John Hubbard, Donald Schermer, Donald Davis, Richard Schwartz, Barry Shapiro, Larry Marks, Dennis Jablowski, Louis Susman, Leslie Benet, Steve Davis, Bruce Johnson, Brian Higgins, Stanford Singer, Stanford War- shawsky. Third Row: Robert Lebson, Peter Van Haften, Philip Zdanowiecz, Mike Carnias, Larry Sherman, David Braker, Joseph Bass ett, Jim Foote, Bob Aland, Phil Zook, Dave Hertle, Donald Miller, Bob Sheiman, Martin Newman, Sam Rotenberg, Dean Nelson, Terry Brooks, Herb Appel, William Green. Back Row. Richard Karlov, Stewart Frank, Michael Aaron, John Schneider, Theodore Weber. James Gold, Michael Wersenfild, Harvey Lapides. John Stark, Russell Berman, Norman Larson, Mark Sadman. 259 Danced by Alice Royer, Magqie mourns her hus- band, killed trying to leave Brigadoon. Musket " Will ye stay in Brigadoon? " " I canna say. " New slang on campus? No. Just the words of some " Briga- doon " enthusiasts after the first annua MUSKAT (Michigan Union Show, Ko-Eds Too) production. MUSKET was a new experiment on campus in 1956 and an overwhelming success. Presented by the Michigan Union, MUSKET replaced the traditional Union Opera, a Union tra- dition since 1908. Union Opera, which boasted an all-male cast, had admitted co-eds behind its scenes during the past few years. Seeing the potentiality of co-eds on stage as well as off, the Union Opera executives chose to sponsor a new show, with a new name and an added dimension women. Because the time was short and the show was new, the well known and loved musical, " Brigadoon, " was chosen for MUSKET ' s first production. The enthusiasm of the executives soon caught on, until the entire cast and staff were filled with the magic of " Brigadoon. " This magic was relayed to members of a receptive audience, who floated out of the theater on opening night with songs in their heads and praise on their lips. Amid the tangle of backstage wiring and props, Pat Wright (Fiona) and Herb Start (Tommy) rehearse " From This Day On. " 260 The timeless forests of Brigadoon provide much of the musical ' s setting. Tommy, portrayed by Herb Start, realizes Brigadoon is more appealing than his former fiancee, and decides to return. Spring Weekend General Chairmen: Nancy Blumberg and Bill Miller Tickets and Programs: Jim Hague; Jane Holben; Sarah Weiner; Les Benet. A biennial event alternating with the Michigras carnival, Spring Weekend is a crammed calendar of events sponsored by the Women ' s Athletic Association and the Union. Pres- ented on a Friday and Saturday in mid-May, this year ' s festiv- ities were widely varied. Housing units constructed weird vehicles loosely termed " chariots, " which were drawn and ridden by residents. Following a parade complete with bands, the unique little vehicles raced from Hill Auditorium to the Rackham Building, with throngs of spectators screaming sup- port. A torch-light parade across the Diag, led by the presidents of the various housing units, began Friday evening ' s festivities. The procession wended its way to Hill Auditorium, where six skits were presented by house groups. Saturday was desig- nated " Field Day, " with the afternoon devoted to contests and assorted athletic events. The gala weekend was climaxed by an under-the-stars dance on the Palmer Field tennis courts. Brian Higgins; Jane Thompson; Laila Sadi; Snootrac; Sue Rutledge; Rick Levitt; John Macht. Committee Chairmen: John Hubbard; Connie Hill; Mary Lease; Dale Cantor; Art Epker. Concession and Special Events: Bill Grierson; Lyn- nette Beal; Lois Union; Richard Schwartz. The Spring Weekend central committee spent long hours in conference, planning the event ' s paclcedagenda. Michigan League Calm and competent Sue Arnold climaxed an active college career by taking the presidency of the Women ' s League, exercising leadership and charm. Officers. Front Row: Maureen Isay; Sue Arnold, Snyder. Back Row: Carole Sparkie; Janet McAfee. President; Andrea The Michigan League, focal point of women ' s activities at the University, is both a building and an active, working group. First organized in 1890, the League organization encompasses both the legislative, executive and judicial branches of student self-government, and the sponsorship of all major women ' s class and residence projects. The League building, constructed in 1929, pro- vides housing for these functions, and acts as well as a much-needed campus gathering place and hotel. Membership in the League is extended to every woman student. Whether the coed is interested in philanthropy, politics or pleasure, she can find her personal niche in one of the various committees, councils and sub-branches of the organization with comparative ease. Class projects, both co-operative and competitive in spirit, provide opportunities for the usually shy or apathetic srudent to develop hidden dramatic or directive talents, and to become an active, integral part of university life. The more formal functions those of government and community service allow the individual girl to experience the duties and responsibilities of leadership and active integration. There is a place for every woman in the League; she needs only look to find it. 264 League Council. First Row: Nancy Bauson, Joyce Reuben, Marylin Segel. Gerry Wise, Julie Fahnestock, Nancy BrecM. Second Row: Barbara H mp! ey. Betty Kafka Ruth Jaffe. Maureen Isay, Sue Arnold, President; Carole Sparkle, Jam McAfee, Andrea Snyder, Jean Scruggs. Back Row: Mary Klauer. Molly Dwan. Judy Geeting, Dorothy Newton, Sue Sturc, Terry Jelacsity, Janet O Brien, Donna Wlckham, Trudy Scheib. Miss Ethel McCormicl affectionately called " Miss Mac ' is the League ' s beloved Social Direc- ior. 265 Front Row: Dorothy Cullers; Patience Herguig; Cathryn Kilts; Joanne Ropeta; Barbara Busch; Peggy Moore; Beverly Copeland. Second Row: Doris Star; Joan Ladd; Polly VanSchoick; Dot Newton; Sue Arnold; Cathy Clarlc; Elaine Lorman; Sue Raunheim; Gwynne Finkleman. Third Row: Fran Crawley Gib- son; Ann Preston; Marty Stolkard; Jane Griffith; Sylvia Malecki; Mary Kay Seltzer; Judy Wolgast; Ann Menmuir; Carolyn Preish; Taya De Martelly; Carol De Bruin. Back Row: Patti Kreul; Pat Ellis; Carol Goodhue; Nancy Hawbaker; Betsy Alexander; Jean Gorst; Helen Sarbay; Barbara Hoover; Jane Murphy; Margo Harris. The Women ' s Senate, legislative branch of the League, gives the final decision on proposed legislation, the budget, and election of officers. Composed of the executive council of the League and one girl for every woman ' s residence, Senate serves as a forum for expressing feminine opinion, and pro- vides a liaison between the individual and her organizational group. The Interviewing and Nominating Committee, perhaps the most influential group in the Undergrad Office, controls the nomination and appointment of almost all League student personnel. Guided by the friendly advice of their elders and contemporaries, hopeful aspirants submit lengthy petitions of merit to the committee, and await the day when inter- views are held. Interviewing and Nominating Committee. Judy Guest; Sally Steket ee; Kathryn Yonkers; Ruth Jaffe; Nancy MacDonald; Barbara Maier; Sue Bergdahl; Kathryn Wilson. Women ' s Judiciary: Louise Washauer; Alice Louie; Barbara Clark; Betty Jean Kafka; Lynn Allie; Joan Wellman; Cynthia Cross. As the second highest court of appeals on campus, the Women s Judiciary Council primarily handles discipline prob- lems in the sororities, league houses and residence halls. The elected members gather almost continuously to coordinate and review the decisions of the individual housing units on matters concerning hours and powers. Striving for impar- tiality and packed with leadership, the Council has been re- sponsible for such innovations as the Automatic Late Per- mission system and the new revised weekend hours plan. The Board of Governors of the Michigan League formulates the rules and policies of the organization ' s affairs. The League Council, working with members of administration and faculty, attempts to offer women students training in or- ganization along with service to the university community. Thus they plan and coordinate the work and scope of women ' s activities on the campus. Board of Governors. Front Row: Mrs. Vera Baites; Mrs. Boenke; Sally Steketee; Sue Arnold; Dean Deborah Bacon; Andria Snyder. Back Row: Mrs. Frey; Jane McAfee; Maureen Isay; Carole Sparkle. ' Burocat Board. Arlene Harris; Fern Frisby; Sue Janetzke; Maureen Isay, Chairman; Gerry Wise. Burocats Buro-Cats. First Row: Carol Bamberger, Carol Schofield, Ruth Heller, Dorthea Steudle, Patricia Duke, Sandra Shapiro, Marlene Frumin, Darlene Delzingro, Judie Shubert, Amy Morrow, Kooki Kadens, Karol Buclcner, Carolyn Goode. Second Row: Myrna Katz, Carol Roehl, Sally Backus, Dorothy Schaffner, Sue Walker, Kay Anderson, Doris Howe, Alice Scafide, Lois Starke, Jeanette Fortuna, Karen Roeglin, Maida Granoff, Rhoda Hechtman, Lela Whiton, Marsha Rudolph. Third Row: Phyllis Thorburn, Marge Hend ricks, Judy Nichols, Donna Taflan, Jeannette Carlton, Linda Harder, Pat Burakowski, Jacqueline Gould, Sandy Lambert, Carol Simpson, Helene Pasquiet, N ancy Klopfer, Sherry Giuelber, Caroline Becker, Melanie Pulitzer. Back Row: Joyce Wienke, Sara Schwartz, Rose Malach, Nancy Leve, Joan Apps, Sandy Littky, Joan Rodman, Tamara Shively, Sara Lynn Kellerman, Margaret Pahl, Marcia Lamareaux, Gail Kuriansky. Melinda McGeachy, Patt Thes, June Wittich, Judy Schooff, Pat Smith. 268 JGP cast members ' Live It Up in phere. he show ' s Sunspot resort setting and carefree atmos- The plot of JGP is a closely guarded secret until Senior Night, at which time the show is presented to the Senior women to loud cries of " Repeat! " Junior Girls ' Play Written by Nancy Willard, JGP required hours of planning and rehearsal, coordinated by General Chairman Molly Dwan and Director Joan Kras- berg. 269 Soph Show A roaring success on Broadway in the I920 ' s, the rolliclcing " Good News " was also a smash hit on the campus in ' 56. The sophomore class ' production of " Good News " heralded the embarkation upon a new project a co-educational class venture. The Soph Co-ed Show replaced the traditional women ' s project, Soph Scandals, with a full-length feature. " Good News " lived up to its title, playing to delighted audiences in Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre on three successive evenings in mid-November. Hours of committee meetings and rehearsals were combined with high spirits and en- thusiasm for the pioneer venture, resulting in polished per- formances. The many sophomores who participated may well have set a precedent for a show which will evolve into an- other Michigan tradition. Hilarious crap games and an abundance of rejuvenated flappers added to the infectious Jubilance of the new Soph Show. Front Row: Jean Willoughby, Lois Curtis, Sandra Russell, Judy Harbeclc, Maureen Murphy, Mary Beth Wyss, Nancy Brecht, Gretel Bailey, Pat Kelley, Marci a Murphy, Elizabeth Erslcne, Karen Sears. Back Row: Bruce Hoffman, Jordan Lewis, Scott Florence, Earl Dur yea, Richard Herron, Hank Kerr, Jim Richman, Robert ' Amove, Robert Gantzos, Wayne Townsend, Tony Mar tin. Frosh Weekend Two evenings in April are designated " Frosh Weekend " on the campus calendar. The freshmen women form two competing teams, the Maize and the Blue, and each team takes over one night of the weekend to present an all-campus dance. Each dance has an original theme kept secret until the last minute which is carried out in the floorshow highlighting the eve- ning. Preparations for Frosh Weekend begin during Orientation Week, when freshmen women draw bright slips of paper eating the team to which they belong. At a mass meeting, from the previous year are presented. Sirls sign up for committees: tryouts are held; the Central Committee is se- lec-e ph petitioning. After the show, there is still one deadline: the girls ieap up early Sunday morning to grab the " Daily. " which discloses the winning team. The victor is r-mined by judging decorations, publicity, floorshow, pro- grams, tickets, budget and attendance. Blue Team. Front Row: Jane Freeman; Henrietta Lepsky; Nancy Moore; Juditfi Shubert. Second Row: Nancy Rose; Judy Nichols; Karen Sue Levey, General Chairman; Judy Capplan; Susan Brace. Back Row: Judy Kolb; Arlene Bergman; Ronnie Toker; Beth Kotting; Sandra Weiss. Maiie Team. Font Row: Cyra Srene; Dorothy Schaffner; Helen Horwta. Second Row: Karol Buckner; Raye Ann Loskove; Dorothy Gartner, Gen- eral Chairman; Sue Rockne; Sue Walker. Back Row: Lynn Dykman; Lorna Maguire; Sally Lease; Linda Brady. Counterclockwise: Birnbaum. Kathy King; Sue Sturc; Bob Stahl; Fred Lyons; Herb Wander, Chairman; Mai Bob Joint Judiciary Joint Judiciary Officers. Cherry Harris, Secretary; Herb Wander, Chair- man; Fred Lyons, Vice-Chairman. With an agenda packed with problems stemming from the new driving regulations, women ' s hours and student conduct, the Joint Judiciary Council is an active organization. Al- though mention of the board brings to some students a feel- ing similar to that conveyed by blue books and 55-minute lectures, this supreme court of the campus performs func- tions vital to both the students and the University. Made up of ten members selected through petitioning and inter- viewing, the Council has both original judgment in major cases and final decision on cases appealed from lower judiciaries. Joint Judiciary promotes understanding of University prob- lems, to protect both city residents and the reputations of the students. Weekly meetings resemble an informal round- table discussion, not a court. An immediate decision is rendered on first offenses, while judgment on a second of- fense requires approval of the Sub-Committee on Discipline, composed of administration and faculty members. 272 Front Row: Vera Piak: Marilyn Houck; Pat Slelly; Bunny Lrfshey: Nancy MacDonald. Bad Row: Mite Jackson- Shelly Baum: Stephen Simich. Chair- 2- - - Art Epker. J-Hop General Chairman Steve Simich and his date. Carol Prins, enjoy the old New Orleans atmosphere re-captured in the vast I-M Building gymnasium. A gala spree celebrating the blessed between-semesters break, J-Hop is a traditional occasion presented by the juniors in honor of the seniors. The spirit of the event was no sudden spurt, for it began to be instilled at a J-Hop h on show in mid-January. The big dance is the tra- ditional high point of the festivities, held this year on an un- . ' entiona! Monday during registration. The honky-tonk atmosphere of New Orleans ' famed Storyville was trans- planted to the I-M Building, where the big band sound was provided by the orchestras of Duke Ellington and Buddy Morrow. Since the girls traditionally take over fraternity houses for the night, bobby pins and bouffant dresses replaced sport shirts and shaving lotion after the dance, while the men moved into friends ' apartments to catch a cat nap. Tuesday brought more parties winter sports, record dances and in- formal gatherings. The " blues " theme still marked the last page of the J-Hop calendar for unlucky souls registering in the morning. 273 UBLICATIONS x " j ' y ' - With work at the Daily and skirmishes with SGC taking up every spare moment, Managing Editor Dick Snyder longed to " pick up my banjo and sing folk songs on some moun- taintop. " Michigan Daily Editorial Director Richard Halloran analyzed events con- cerning both the campus and the world, sorted stacks of mail, and dreamed of Saigon beneath a backdrop of Jap- anese photographs and birthday cards. City Editor Lee Marks tracked down news bits, mollified miffed readers, enjoyed friendly heckling, and lived with phone in hand and feet on desk. Features Editor Mary Ann Thomas added sparkle to the Daily format, while Personnel Director Gail Goldstein handled tryouts with skill and patience. Steve Heilpern, Sports Editor Dave Grey, and Did Cramer covered Michigan ' s athletic everts both at home and away. Women ' s Editors Jane Fowler and Didi Robertson, and As- sociate Editor Arline Lewis covered the -feminine news items. To the more than 200 staff members who turn out the eight- page daily newspaper, " The Michigan Daily " means blood- thot eyes, recognition as campus cynics, missed meals, in- cessant shop talk and 3 a.m. breakfasts. To the campus, the Daily means many different things but few escape its im- pact. From food riots to e.e. cummings. from national elec- disappearing coeds, from University appropriations to Sigma Kappa, Daily reporters were kept busy during the year. Readers were often critical. Ruffled letter-writers com- ied vigorously, accusing the " Daily " of everything from causing the Pakistani-Indian split to running Student Gov- ernment Council. But there were moments that reinforced the staff ' s almost religious belief that somehow it was all worth it Adali Ste- venson and Arthur Schlesinger, Jr. wrote letters calling a " Daily " editorial " the best statement of Stevenson ' s position published " ; and the Army asked permission to hang another editorial on safe driving in barracks throughout the world, editors were generally satisfied with their contribution to 67 At year ' s end, as the AP whirred and typewriters clacked, years of editorial freedom. Night Editors. Carol Prins; Vernon Nahrgang; Tammy Morrison; Bill Haney; Jim Etsman; Donna Hanson; Peter Eckstein. L at , v if 1 4 ,1 II With an eye on the budget and a hand on the purse-strings, Business Manager David Silver maintained Daily solvency. Classified Advertising Manager Ada Kesdan, Associate Business Manager Milt Goldstein, and Local Advertising Manager Davey Krasney discuss the staff ' s tryouts program. Daily Business Finance Manager Chuck Wilson and Accounts Manager Pat Lamberis kept an eye on all accounts and financial mat- ters. Daily Sports Night Editors. Front Row: Bob Bolton, Al Win- -. Back Row: Jim Baad- Jonn Hii;yer; Ha ik Rosen- baum, BfLce BamwH Sue Raunheim, Pat Norton, Rose Perlberg and Barbara Hedtt fulfilled their jobs as Night Editors by working late on the Women ' s Desk. Like any newspaper, the ' Daily " is also a business, and has a full student staff to handle this vital side of its publica- tion. Since the Daily is a self-supportina, non-profit or- ganization, the business staff is responsible mainly for keep- ing the paper in the black financially. The staff ' s duties in- clude soliciting advertising, selling subscriptions, and hand- ling accounting and financing. Operating under a business manager, the staff is divided into several departments: Local advertising, classified ad- vertising, promotion, contracts, circulation and accounting. Star: me nce ; 03 " - invaluable e ' ce- " e-:e through writing advertising, designing layouts and learning general news- paper business practice. Daily Business Staff - ' ! yn Bez Lorraine Bittker Dick Champe Tad Z- Christine Constantine Sandy Dobrick Morton Epron Bill Fisher Larry Gang Roger Gottfried Patsy Grass Glenn Greenwood Richard Henon Bruce Holman Ada Kesden Mimi Kipnis Davey Krasney Ellen Lewis Dick Martens Paula Schiff Howard Schulman Sara Schwartz Pete Gidlow Sandi Sol Jan Sosin Sue Steiner Dick Sternberg Ann Tarlowe Bob Ward Dick Weiss Jim Williamson Advertising Manager Jerry Pusch kept his staff on the bail soliciting ads, and measured evr - with precision. 27V Michiganensian Managing Editor Brownson Murray lived at " Trauma, Inc., " promised coffee and croissants at staff meet- ings, ran up huge phone bills to Nashville and Chicago, but survived. Art and Layout Editor Diana Cook stared at stacks of Greek drawings, planned dozens of layouts, mounted mounds of senior pictures and still found time to help everyone else. Swigging Cokes and wielding her pica ruler, Copy Editor Kathie Norman typed frantically, struggled with blank verse, waded through countless idents and counted captions. Left, Top: Hal Barren, Engravings Editor; Mary Ann Pahl. Tryouts Editor; Helen Breitmayer. Organizations Editor; Carey Wall, Schools and Col- leges Editor. Bottom: Chris Dittmer, House Groups Editor; Don Schurr. Sports Editor; Laila Sadi, Features Editor. Marilyn McNaught, Assistant Organizations Editor; Mickey Cort, Copy Assistant; Paul Foster, Copy Assistant; Selma Denberg, Assistant House Groups Editor. Photography Staff: Allen Bell. Gus Coutsourakis, Sandy Judson, Glenn Kopp, Photography Editor; Marvin Stasak. Michiganensian Business Glenn Carlson, General Sales Manager, dreamed up wild promotion schemes, sold subscriptions despite sleet and snow and eyed the sales charts. Chuck Sharp, Ensian Business Manager, was tolerant of the edit staff ' s extravagant notions and watched the sales curve soar to meet expenses. Accounts Manager Judy Gamble somehow straightened out group picture contracts, struggled to balance the budget and battled financial worries. 282 Michi iganensian The MICHIGANENSIAN chronicles a year at Michigan. This is the purpose of any college yearbook in theory. In practice, the book serves as a student directory, scrap book, and Un- iversity catalog, recording the activities, personalities and achievements of the University and its students. The skills of many are united to produce the book, but the common denominator implicit in the various skills and abilities is work. The editorial staff deals with hundreds of housing units, campus organizations. University departments and individ- uals. The business staff conducts extensive sales campaigns, sells display advertising, circulates contracts to campus groups, and distributes the final product. During the year, the campus ' contact with the ENSIAN is tangential: after a brief encounter with a photographer, con- tracts manager, subscription salesman or copy writer, the work of the campus is done. But the work of the ENSIAN staff is only beginning. Each photograph must be identified and prepared for engraving, each page is laid out, every inch of copy written, counted and type set. Each subscrip- tion sale must be recorded, each advertisement prepared and every contract verified. Finally the yearbook appears, and briefly captures the attention and imagination of the cam- pus. But shortly afterward, it becomes a part of each stu- dent ' s memorabilia, and the ENSIAN is forgotten for another year. Penny Adams, Assistant Office Manager- Lynn Lauidlette, Sates Ac- counts Manager; Patricia Morton. Contracts Manager; Stephen Simich. Promotions. Front Row: T-- 9 r e sa Sarofano- Sharon Finkel; Faye Lystad; Mary Murphy; Ruth Wickharr; Judie Gruber. Back Row; Judy Nichols; Fran Picard; Jackie aid Harrison; Dave Cornwall; John Reason; Donald McNea!- C-arles Casper; Joanne Waechter; Ann Blackwood. Business Manager Norm Shubert assembled weird props, manned the Garg machine, collected spotted gnus and kept an occasional head above water. Between Chemistry Department coffee hours and guilloting practice, Managing Editor David Kessel satirized the world at large and got out Garg. Reeking of garlick, mosquito lotion and rubber cement, " Gargoyle, " Michigan ' s on-campus humor magazine, was sent to press six times this year. Six times it was presented to the humor-hungry campus, and six times it was rejected as students ' dimes and quarters dropped into the golden coffers of " Mad, Playboy " and " Trump " with increasing rapidity. The blood, sweat and sex, poured into the maga- zine by depraved members of its meager staff, successfully managed to obsecure the substle sophistication of " Gar- goyle ' s " unappreciated humor. By attempting to raise the " Gargoyle " above the level of the average college cartoon bulletin, Managing Editor Da- vid Kessel created widespread antagonism on the campus. Recruiting members from the ranks of dissatisfied house- mothers and ill-fated English I students, the Anti- " Gargoyle " movement this year culminated in the illegal publication of a short-lived rival magazine. Undismayed, the legal jokesters continued to plan for next year. Said one chubby assistant, " We know it ' s funny. We only have to persuade everyone else. In any case, we ' ll keep on trying. " Jean Wiiioughby. Angus Cat, Judy Way, Barbara Beintum, Marge Austin, Carl York, Al Konop, Ted Horn. Gargoyle Front: Jacitie Leuzinger. Back: Ted Horn, Butt Whelen, Lorraine Latrine, Carl York, Nancy Vermuilen, Norman Shubert. Generation Alice Adelman, Assistant Editor; Marge Piercy, Co-Editor; David New- man, Fiction Editor; John Gillis, Business Manager; Sylvia Camu, Poetry Editor; Eric Lindbloom, Co-Editor. " Generation " staff members and editors often stop to pond- er whence they have come and whither they are going. Stu- dent contributions and student readership are the very core of the magazine ' s existence. But while contributions are super- abundant, necessitating laborious efforts in sorting the faker ' s pseudo-intellectual ramblings from works by genuine talent, student response consists of a raised eyebrow and aloof ef- forts to brush off salesmen. Despite this, the Board in Control looks tolerantly upon " Generation, " and the magazine re- mains one of the University ' s family of ' official publications. " Why does " Generation " remain alive? Perhaps both the B oard and the Staff are indomitable optimists, convinced that better days are coming. Perhaps they cherish the belief that someday the magazine will throw off its stereotype of " too arty too Bohemian a medium for frustrated esthe- tics. " But whether they believe that the student body will someday stop tossing aside the thought-provoking when its throws downs the textbooks, or whether they merely are loth to deviate from art for art ' s sake, the " Generation " staff ' s lamp still burns. Laurry Webber, Drama Editor; Barry Gjelsness, Business Manager; Marge Piercy, Co-Editor; Prof. Arno Bader, Faculty Advisor; Eric Lindbloom, Co-Editor; Alice Adelman, Assistant Editor; David Newman, Fiction Editor; Sylvia Camu, Poetry Editor. - Front Row: C = - - Oaar, Anne Marie Winkelmann, Leslie England, Naomi Kranzberg, Marge Piercy. Back Row: Helen Karlan, Alice Adelman, Eric Lindbloom, Marvin Burke, Barton Beerman. John Sillis, Beverly Gingold, Sy via Camu. Ann Doniger. Generation Co-Editors Marge Piercy and Eric Lindbloom sorted out useable con- 3ns, read proof and compiled Generation. In his second year as Editor of the Michigan Technic, Shelly Levin car- ried the magazine to new heights of general excellence and timeliness. Techni me The oldest engineering college magazine in the nation and the granddaddy of all student publications on the Michigan campus these are two of the distinguishing features of Ihe " Michigan Technic. " Presently in its seventy-fifth year of publication, the magazine was honored in November by be- ing named " first in general excellence " by the Engineering College Magazines Association. The " Technic " is published monthly during the academic year; it reports the latest advancements in research projects and carries articles of current engineering interest. In addi- tion, it discusses engineering personalities and presents alumni news. The subscription lists of the magazine include students, faculty, alumni, libraries, high schools, industrial firms and a number of foreign subscribers. This was Shelly Levin ' s second year as Editor of the " Technic. " Business Manager Jean Boch supervised accounting, adver- tising and circulation. Writers managed to beat copy dead- lines under Associate Editor Joe Santa. Sandy Milne, the Managing Editor, acted as liaison between the staff and printed in supervising the production department. Jean Boch, Business Manager Joe Santa, Associate Editor Sandy Milne, Managing Editor 288 Front Row; Juris Sle . -. r- -.I ' -- -==:- . n. John SzurpJ .vidsor,. Howard Uro-, Malcolm Waller, Charles fine. Second Row: Norrnar Berims, Sady Milne Third Row race Kcepcle. Back Row: Carl Page, Ttiomas Hrynik, Charles r- Laurin, Bernard Migas, Larry Lacock, Barry Peebles. The ' Techmc " staff exercises its engineering precision in effecting clean, ordered layouts for the magazine. 289 o Pace " Pace " made its first appearance on the Michigan campus in November; it disappeared, unheralded, barely three months later. Its promoters had hoped to present a magazine which would appeal to the entire campus through its low price and varied format. " Pace " encompassed a tremendous array of subjects despite its small size and brief tenure: interviews, essays, fiction, satire and humor, music reviews, poetry and word pictures of campus life. Its purpose was certainly a valid one. Yet, " Pace " failed. To many, the reasons are still shrouded in mystery; theories are evident, however. The staff spread itself too thin, sacrificing depth for scope. Layouts were weak, print- ing imperfect, to keep costs low. Perhaps it was unwise to sacrifice quality for inexpensive quantity. The elusive spark called " appeal " was somehow missing; without that spark, the flame of a new idea smothered and died. 290 Front Row: Dr. Arthur L Brandon , Director of University Relations; Mr. Maurice Rinlel; Professor John Reed, Chairman; Professor Warner Rice, Pro- fessor Philip Duey, Professor Kenneth Stuart. Back Row: David Baad, Gordon Black. Berkley Smith, Joel Berger. Board of Control of Student Publications The Board in Control of Student Publications promotes close contact with staff members through its informal discussion periods and coffee hours. Editorial and business personnel of student publications enjoy freedom from formal control and a great deal of initiative in performing their duties. They are expected to meet standards of honesty, decency, maturity and regard for the best interests of the University, however. The Board in Control aids students in meeting these standards through continuing counsel. Blackstone s absence of previous re- straint " is a reality for publications staffs no copy is cen- sored before it is printed. The Board functions, rather, as godfather and co-ordinator, with various members assigned to specific committees in charge of each publication. Comprised of faculty members, administrative officers, elected students and representatives of the public press, the Board gathers monthly to discuss budgets, make appoint- ments, and check the progress of each publication. An effort is made to meet the individual staffs through coffee hours ond informal meetings in which the Board s function is ex- plained and expounded upon by its members. 291 .ONORARIES Lashed together and chorusing " Seven flights up and seven flights down, " young buck initiates embark upon a grueling duckwalk to the Union tower. Michigamua Council Chief Adams Little Flame Baar Little Boom Boom Dunnigan Sly Slinger Fox Storm Cloud Grey Kemosabe Karzen Warhorse Kramer Lazy Loon Lave Lapping Lynx Leedy Treadum Clay MacKay Muscle Mind Maddock Heap Question Marks Mighty Moose Maentz Naked Navel Narcy Big Putts Owen Golden Arm Pitts Sputtering Spoon Schubeck Not Beum Sharp Sinkum Log Sigman Hi Yo Silver Scribbling Spieder Snyder Thundering Throat Trost Yelping Yak Uzelac Whimpering Weasel Warrick " Speak-um Indian talk and speak-um wisely. Speak-um slower and think-um what sayum. " To encourage the utmost in activities and athletics, Michigamua chooses its members on the basis of superior leadership in these fields. Noted for its Rope Day duckwalk, the all-campus senior honorary dates from 1902. Founded in 1910, Druids recognizes outstanding leadership in activities or varsity athletics. The senior honorary chooses its members from all under- graduate units except the College of Engineering. The staunch and mighty Druid oaks are decked with fitting splendor, in new robes purchased this year. Back Beating Buffalor Berry Barber Deadly Dynamo Dwarf Chestnut Deppe Enterprising Elder Engman Go Gettum Green Ash Gregory Headline Hunting Hoptree Heilpern Jouncing Juneberry Jaffe Klobbering Kingnut Karpinka Mashing Maneuvering Moosewood McMichaet Mighty Monarch Mountain Ash Murray Neck Knocking Nutcracker Nyren Overpowering Osage Orwig Row Rowing Poplar Potter Purse Pulling Peanut Pusch Rampaging Redwood Rotunno Swig Swaggering Sassafras Shannon Sapient Sheepberry Straayer Split Second Shooting Shagbark Shearon Twin Killing Thornberry Tippery Torris Twirling Teakwood Thurston Wee Waddling Whippletree Wander Water Whipping White Ash Wehner Woman Wooing Wahoo Williams Wheedling Whistlewood Wylie Druids Two mighty oaks carry a very inferior sapling, as fellow initiates intone Joyce Kilmer ' s " Trees " and are watered down on the Diag to speed growth. n Vulcans Vulcans, the athletics and activities honorary for senior men in Engineering, was founded in 1904. As a campus service, the honorary offers transportation bargains on Vulcan trains to Chicago and New York when the homeward surge begins during the Christmas holidays and in June. Members produce shows and schedule football films for shut-ins in Ann Arbor hos- pitals, also. George Alexander Jim Barger Richard Brehm Charles Chopp Rod Comstock James Davies Horace Diamond Don Good David Grupe Bernard Hanna Frank Hirt Robert Hoffman Robert llgenfritz Merrill Kaufman James Kruthers Sheldon Levin John Moore Brian Moriarty Donald Poloskey Thomas Pendatt Robert Schiller Laird Sloan Edward Velden 296 Triangles Donald Adamski Roger Dalton Norman Hozak Duane La Moreaux Richard Maslyn Wally Maxwell Murry Milne Gerhard Mueller Donald Reeves Stevan Simich James Thurlow Malcolm Walker Robert Ward Frederick Wilten Triangle initiates Juniors in Engineering selected for athletics and leadership- limp on one roller skate to scrub the sacred Engine Arch. After their sloppy and soapy initiation, Triangle neophytes found they could build a meeting place, which they constructed in the Union ' s attic. 297 Sphinx neophytes have finally found the River Nile. An activities and athletics honorary for junior men in all units except Engineering, Sphinx was founded in 1905. No longer lacking an official sanctum sanctorum, the men of Sphinx groveled In the dusty Union attic and constructed a meeting room. Sphi mx Coated with brick dust, the slaves of the Pharaoh are sufficiently humbled. As full-fledged members, they vill promote leadership and service. Hal Snef-Snefer Barren Steve Tchamti Boros Joe Upkhert Collins Mai At-Uinn Gumming Drake Athept Duane Pete Farouk-ut Eckstein Jim Hesi-Trost Elsman Ed Perper Gangier Art Mich-ahhi Gaudi John Potiphar Harris Mike Hess-Ahaaui Jacobson Stan Meri-Ra-Ank Kwasiborski Jack Mugi Marchello Neil Hesui-Her McDona ' d Don Nebi Mclntosh Brendan Ahbut-peher O ' Reilly Jim Pehreri Pace Tom Sepa Sawyer Bob Atat-Abt Sealby Gene Mes-Benni Snider Bob Aui-Uaa-Nesu Stahl John Aabti-Khasti Suhr Ed Atu-Atu Switzer Randy Benben Tarrier Pete Thoth Tillotson Rob Paraoh Trost Jim Sesh-Nu-Hetch-Nub Van Pelt Don Hes-ho Young 298 Thomas Anderle Henry Aughey Michael Barber Neil Barnett John Boyles Rod Comstock William Eckerman Paul Elvidge George Grove John Heath John Kagay Tim Leedy John Meyer Walter Naumer Phillip Pines Richard Rearick William Ross Edward Shannon Stuart Stone Norton Stuart Frederick Trost Roger Zucchet Founded in 1953, Hectorians honors senior fraternity members who are outstanding leaders in their chapters or Interfraternity Council activities. Hectorians Front Row; John Heath; John Meyer; Tim Leedy; Ed Shannon; Phillip Pines; Mile Barber- Richard Rearick; Paul Elvidge; John Kagay; Roger Zucchet; Neil Barnett. Back Row: William Eckerman; William Ross; Walter Naumer: Nort Stuart; Rod Comstock; Fred Trost; Henry Aughey; George Grove: Tom Anderle. Front Row: Melvin Noah, Fred Horwitz, Don Kelley, Bob Jewett, Frank Merrick, Herb Krickstein, Don Blaney. Second Row: William Baker, Bill Mahoney, Harold Hardman, Dr. Richard Schneider, Bob Kretschmar, Darryl Jaques, Thad Stanford, Walter Peterlein, Morry Allis. Back Row: Keith Leiding, Bill Fry, Dr. Dorin Hinerman, Jerry Turcotte, Jerry Anderson, Joseph Isaacson, Jules Altman, Gerry Strauch, Tom Scott, Charles Watson, Marvin Gordon. Gal ens Galens, an honorary medical fraternity, performs many services on campus. Best-known among these projects is the Galens Christmas Drive, through which it succeeded this year in raising $8,900 for the University Hospital Children ' s Workship. The Society also operates a news stand and a medical student-faculty lounge at the hospital, and sponsors a tuberculosis survey program for medical students and nurses. Leading the social events of -the Galens ' year is the Cadu- ceus Ball, the all-medical school dance, which was held in February this year. Projects for the year are planned in September, at the society ' s first organizational meeting. Fol- lowing this is an initiation benefit for new members. In the spring, when other projects are completed, Galens sponsors lectures at which medical students may meet outstanding physicians from other schools. The final event of the year is the Galens smoker, a traditional medical school event for male students and members of the faculty. 300 Mortar Board Susan Arnold Barbara Clark Mary Lee Dingier Caryl Dummond Jane Fowler Lynn Garver Judy Huber Clarissa Jacobson Ruth Jaffe Barbara McNaught Jeanne Newell Caroline Predmore Sandra Rose Andrea Snyder Patricia Stenberg Mary Ann Thomas Jocelyn Watt Peggy Zuelch Front Row: Andrea Snyder, Peggy Zuelch. Patricia Steinberg. Sandra Rose, Clarissa Jacobson. Second Row: Mary Lee Dingier, Hazel Losh, Jeanne Newell, Marjhie Litienberg, Ruth Jaffe, Judy Huber. Back Row: Sue Arnold, Carol Dumond. Lynn Garver, Barbara Clark. Carolyne Predmore. Bar- bara McNaught. 301 Scroll Diana Cook Carol DeBruin Christa Eckhard Erike Erskine Gwynne Finkleman Gail Goldstein Charlotte Haller Meredith Hardy Betty Jean Kafka Shirley Lawson Katherine Luhn Nancy MacDonald Sally Miller Mary Nolen Virginia Robertson Margaret Ross Mary Rupp Carole Sparkie Judy Tatham Sally Wilkinson Janet Winkelhaus Anne Woodard Front Row: Virginia Robertson, Diana Cook, Sally Miller, Shirley Lawson, Margaret Ross, Christa Eckhard. Second Row: Carol deBruin, Gail Goldstein, Sally Wilkinson, Gwynne Finkyeman, President; Ericka Erskine, Betty Jean Kafka, Janet Winkelhaus. Bad Row: Nancy MacDonald, Nancy Blumberg, Betty Doman, Charlotte Haller, Janet McAfee, Alicia Tarrent, Mary Nolen, Carol Sparkie. 302 Senior Society Judy Arnold Bailey Apple Charlene Barnhill Joan Beaver Gail Bryant Constance Butler Lu Ann Carmichael Shirley Croog Barbara Eyre Gloria Green Jeanette Grimm Sally Hildebrand Reed Kenworthy Carol Kritt Patricia Lamberis Mary Jo Palmer Ann Paulen llene Pavlove Barbara Rajczi Joyce Reuben Irma Saulson Muriel Schostak Phyllis Singer Mary Wood worth Marion Wright Front Row: -ger. LuAnn Carmichael, Reed Kenworthy, Bailey Apple, Sally Hildebrand, Joan Beaver. Second Row: Irma Saulson, Connie Bug- ler, Joyce Reuben, Gaily Bryant, Mary Woodworth, Hene Pavlov. Back Row: Gloria Green, Shirley Croog, Charlene Barnh : ll, Carol Kritt, Judy Arnold, Mary Jo Palmer, Jeanette Grimm, Ann Paulen, Pat Lamberis, Marion Wright, Joan Ra 303 Wyvern Mary Julia Baker Linda Balling Dwan Molly Myki Gold Judy Guest Maureen Isay Mary Frances Jones Alice Louie Joanne Marsh Judy Maxwell Ann McDonald Tammy Morrison Nancy Murphy Sally Myers Janet Neary Elizabeth Palmer Rose Perlberg Sue Rutledge Jean Scruggs Susan Sturc Polly Van Schoick Norma Van Tuyl Nancy Willard Front Row: Nancy Murphy, Jean Scruggs, Betsy Palmer, Judy MaxWell, Ann McDonald. Second Row: Rose Perlberg, Maureen Isay, Judy Guest, Mary Julia Baker, Ann Lowe, Sue Rutledge, Polly VanSchoick. Back Row: Sally Myers, Mary Frances Jones, Norma VanTuyl, Sue Sturc. Molly Dwan, JoAnn Marsh, Linda Boiling. 304 First Row; Charles Malloch; Arnold Ruskir- Ja es Blanchard; John Ohrenberger: John Baiter; Harry Evans; Er ' c A_pperle- William Sraessley: Norman Pos ma; Pa-rick F ' nnegan. Second Row: Rex Youse- Cnarles Schwartz- Eugene Zalfzeff: Thomas Beierle- Cac Baier; David Thouin: Herb Pollock; William Mason, President; Dwight Kraal; Philip Sheldon; Axel Marin: John Kelingos; Khalil Beitinjaneh. Back Row: William Bi! me ' er- Richard Born; Robert Lillie: Alan Miller; John Moore; Robert Van Va kenburg; Wai er Gerdes; Peter Washabaugh; James Barger; Wil.iam Diamond; Loren DeGroot; Donald Patterson; John Steiner; Ouane Fitzgerald: Thomas Windeknecht. Phillip Allen Robert Armstrong Eric Aupperle Thomas Bailey James Barger Thomas Beierle Khahil Beitenjaneh William Billmeier James Blanchard David Cherry Loren DeGroot Donald DeVries Robert Dye Donald Elzinga Harry Evans Timothy Feliskey James Fenton Duane Fitzgeald Walter Gerdes Casimir Gogulslci William Graessley John Heidgen John Kelingos Sheldon Levin Robert Lillie Nino Masnari Alan Miller John Moore Ronald Nordgren John Ohrenberger Donald Patterson Norman Postma Charles Richards Arnold Ruskin Charles Schwartz Robert Smith John Steiner David Thouin Harry Walker Peter Washabaugh Samuel Ward Donald Wille Robert Willwerth Thomas Windeknecht Rex Youse Tau Beta Pi National Engineering Honorary it u Left to Right: Tom Cleveland; Jane Holben; Sandra Beer; James Shortt; John Moore; Don Medalie; Frank Knox; Sandi Sol; Christopher Pyrros. Powder and Horn MUSKET Honorary Eta Kappa Nu National Electrical Engineering Honorary for Juniors and Seniors Front Row: Eugene Zaitzeff; Nino Masnari; Harry Detweiler; James McCormick; James Blanchard; Eric Aupperle, President; John Schick; Elizabeth Palmer: Francis Shaklee. Back Row: Wil ' iam Jensen; Timothy Fe!isky; Colin Keys; William Sstrong; William Diamond; Gerhard Knorad; William Hodge; Jack Boers; Norman Johnson; Eduardo Santamaria; Carl Tresselt. James Varin; John Kagay; Professor Alvord. Pi Tau Sigma National Mechanical Engineering Honorary for Juniors and Seniors Chi Epsilon National Civil Engineering Honorary for Juniors and Seniors Row: u Sergio Londono. Thorn. SWo Da.d Cherry: KhjJ Be ne, S-cond Phi Eta Sigma, national scholastic honorary for freshmen men who earn at least a 3.5 grade average, was founded in 1923 at the University of Illinois. Its third chapter was established at Michigan in 1976. Officers: Lou Kolb; David Schults, John Angood, President; Dave Horwitz. Phi Eta Sigma Richard Aamodt Earl Adams Irwin Adelson Alex Anckonie John Angood George Bedross Danile Belin Russell Berman Thomas Bickel Melvyn Birnk rant Richard Blackford David Braker James Brewbaker Gerald Brumm Robert Cameron Richard Canfield Peter Cartwright Fred Channon John Christie Charles Clarkson Richard Clifford Perry Cohen David Cole Frank Denison Robert Dunlap Donald Swyer Ascher Eckerling John Flory James Foote Peter Fries Bruce Gehman Robert Gray Lawrence Gusman Richard Guttman Lewis Hahn Richard Harding Roger Harris James Hauser David Hecht Thomas Hitchman Cyrus Hopkins David Horwitz Lawrence Hurst Charles Hurwitz Yoshio Iwamoto Dennis Jablonski David Jaffin Timothy Janeway Thomas Johnston Benjamin Jones Harold Klawans Louis Kolb Robert Kyes Jack Landin Gordon Lapides Clayton LaPointe Lawrence Lessin Lawrence Levy William Lewis Richard Luplow James MacLaughlan James McColl Earl McGarvah Richard Metzler Frederic Miller Paul Miller Robert Miller David Newman Robert Partick Theodore Pearlman Arvin Philippart Marvin Portner Jacques Preis Ronald Racicot Donald Reeves Douglas Reinhard John Riddel James Robinson Stanley Rock Thomas Roland David Ross Howard Saxer Donald Schermer Jerry Schneider David Schultz David Schwartz Richard Schwartz Richard Silbar Edward Sisson Conrad Smith James Smith William Stegall John Swanberg Richard Taub John Vance Irwin Wagner Philip Wargelin James Wells Richard Wentzel Alan Wineman Robert Wintroub Daniel Wolter Fred Wright Ronald Zeilinger Jekabs Zvirbulis 308 Members of Alpha Lambda Delta are freshmen women who have have attained at least a 3.5 average. Chartered in edu- cational institutions which are members of the Association of American Univer- sities, Alpha Lambda Delta became a na- tional organization in 1926 and appeared on the University of Michigan campus in 1928 as the fourth chapter. Front Row: Lynn Fieldman; Jane Nulty; Pat Ellis; Mary Morris; Emily Ray; Clara Schein. Second Row: Belle Bisno; Aileen Mulligan; Sarah Drasin; Sarah Weiner, President; Mary O ' Neill; Beverly Harling. Back Row: Sylvie Stempel; Lenore Fink; Alice Royer; Joann Hodgman; Anne Marie Horaczek; Betty Fries; Judith Peery; Barbara Roos; Susan Stokes; Lillian Kamper; Gayle Ashburn. Alpha Lambda Delta Mimes Front Row: Scotty Florence: Frank Know; Chris Pyrros; Tom Lewy; Dick Booth; Al Killeen. Back Row: Bud Moore; Don Medalie; John Moore; Bill Homer; Tom Oates; Bill Stone. Founded in 1913, when it was called the Opera Club, Mimes derives its name from the early policy of satirizing famous per- sons. Originally conceived to help pro- duce the old Union Opera, Mimes hon- orary followed its well-founded tradition by aiding the new Union Show by fur- nishing many members of the executive staff and cast. USIC 1 Men ' s Glee Club Prof. Philip A. Duey, director of the Men ' s Glee Club and arranger of much of its music, resumed his duties after a sabbatical leave in Europe. A bustling group in white ties and tails, the Men ' s Glee Club scurried from coast to coast in one of the busiest seasons of its 97-year history. In addition to concerts on campus, the group performed in many Michigan communities and toured the West Coast during sprihg vacation. The Glee Club presented its sixth annual combined concert with the glee club of a football opponent, sharing the stage in Hill Auditorium with the University of Illinois ' group. The men then traveled to Columbus, where they performed with Ohio State University ' s glee club. The group always sings before a capacity crowd in its annual spring concert. In addi- tion, the Club entertains at such occasions as Honors Con- vocation, commencement exercises, orientation week pro- grams and various conventions. Members which number more than 60 represent almost every school on campus, selected on the basis of both voice and personality. The Club ' s music is arranged by its conduc tor, Prof. Philip A. Duey. Stressing selections with audience appeal, he adds unusual touches to time-honored songs by inserting a change in rhythm or adding unexpected sound effects and stage movements. Each program is a balanced combination of the classic and the contemporary. Glee Club Officers: Dwight Davis; Richard Bowman; Harry Bird; David Grupe: Oleg Lobanov. President; Romulus Portwood: Fred Walker; Ray Babin; Richard Hal aday. Right: Oleg Lobanov, President. Bottom: David Grupe, Business Manager. Charles Adams Raymond Babin Richard Bailin Harry Bird William Booth Joel Boyden Richard Bowman Ronald Broome Robert Brown Robert Chitester Barry Collier Joseph Cox Merton Crouch Robert Curtis Dwight Davis Clark DeJonge Robert Denison Don Dykman Barry .Floyd Marshall Franke Robert Freed David Can us David Grupe David Hagen Richard Halladay Scott Herrick William Hesselgrave Ronald Houseman Andrew Karoly Joon Kim Dennis Larkin Robert Larkins Howard Leavenworth Oleg Lobanov Jerry Madden Stanislaus Majewski Bruce McCubbrey John Ohlson Peter Patterson John Payne William Porter Romulus Portwood Dan Pressley Donald Ridley Edward Sasaki Charles Schaefer Joseph Schwarz Donald Smith Peter Smith Phil Smith William Steinmeyer James Stephen James Stevenson Timothy Swanson Thomas Sweeny Richard Trevarthen John Vavroch Fred Walker John Wallach John Wargelin Bradford White Bruce Wilson Joseph Zawadski Symphony Band Conductor William D. Revelli Symphony Band William D. Revelii, Conductor George R. Cavender, Assistant Conductor Piccolo Sarah Baird Patricia Martin Flute Sarah Baird Patricia Martin Kathleen Course Christina Schnierle Janet Gardner Elaine Burr Carol Stavash JoLouise Bradley Patricia Petruschke Sarah Lehman Joan Rosenbaum Ragnhild Moe Oboe Patricia Stenberg Joan Gassaway Kay LaDouceur Violette Krstich Virginia Buchanan English Horn Joan Gassaway B-flat Soprano Clarinet John Mohler John Bauer Jeanne Leland Martha Love E. Fred Ormand Robert Wojciak Ned Deihl Albert Blaser John Wilson Ralph Mirabelli Judith Palmer Ann Buckingham Cynthia Sietz Russell Pizer Malcolm Danforth Rocco Polera James Froseth John Morgan Neil Markva Alan Austin David Lorch Richard Saylor Doris DeGroff Bettie Bandos Cynthia Dieterichs Phyllis Firestone Alto Clarinet Patricia Noffsinger Edward Downing Russell Jack James Griffith Bass Clarinet Southard Busdicker Dean DePoy Salma Bushala JoAnn Heeringa Donald Mattran Bassoon David McCoy Russell Bedford Betty Bird Richard Benson B-flat Cornet Richard Longfield John Jenkins Walter Chestnut Bruce McCormick Betty Jo Scott James Beaupre E-flat Contrabass ClarinetRonald Bell Terence Small B-flat Trumpet Emerson Head John Alexander BB-flat Contrabass Clarinet Stanley Sabik E-flat Alto Saxophone Arthur Hegvik Paul Brodie Vincent Castelli David Martin French Horn Ann Holtgren Jackie Mindlin David Whitwell Nancy Kendall Havrilla Wiseman Louise Moseler E-flat Baritone Saxophone David Wickham Robert Detwiler B-flat Tenor Saxophone Don Wilcox Sandra Short Euphonium Charles Gabrion Nathan Judson Acton Ostling Trombone James Hubard Karl Wirt Robert Hause Houghton Peterson James Johnson Charles Clauser Bass Trombone John Christie Tuba Robert Whitacre Harold Keivit James Heier Gerald Meyer Lonny McCollum Blanche Mueller Harp Therese Mueller String Bass Roberta Wolff James Heier Lawrence Hurst Percussion Peter Ekstrom Harold Jones Jack Seidler James Moore Gene Thrailkill Dominick Pellegreno Copyists Acton Ostling James Froseth Equipment Staff Robert Whitacre, Mgr. Robert Wojciak Edward Downing Library Staff Nathan Judson Walter Chestnut James Moore Faculty Business Manager James D. Shortt, Jr. Student Business Manager Maynard Hall ' Wr ' jlB HE M ij - kr ' ' I WP Symphony Orchestra The University Symphony Orchestra is one of the largest in its ' history this year with close to one hundred members. The orchestra gives at least one formal concert each semester in Hill Auditorium and joins with the Opera and Speech De- partments for Opera productions and with the University Choirs for a performance each semester. The operas this year were: Humperdinck ' s " Hansel and Gretel. " Mascagni ' s Cavalleria Rusticana " and Moussorgsky ' s " The Fair. " the latter revised and orchestrated and all of them translated by Professor Josef Blatt, the Orchestra ' s conductor and Head of the Opera Department. The performances with the Uni- versity Choirs were of Bach ' s " Magnificat, " and " The Passion According to St. Matthew. " Mr. Blatt came to the Univer- sity in 1952 from a conducting and coaching position with the Metropolitan Opera Company in New York. He was born in Vienna and received his musical training there. The Or- chestra staff this year includes Lawrence Hurst, manager, Emerson Head, student conductor, and Howard T. Howard, librarian Symphony Orchestra Conductor Josef Blatt Energetically waving a baton, Wil,iam D. Revelli, director of University Bands, coordinates the half-time activities. Michigan Marching Band During the half-time at each home football game, the March- ing Band combines precision marching, stirring music and spectacular dance routines in a new show. The band changes formations so swiftly that it is easy to forget the innumerable details and hours of rehearsal involved in each performance. Plans for the following season ' s shows begin when the foot- ball team embarks on its spring training program. After ap- propriate themes are determined, formations are charted with circles, arrows and signals which resemble diagrams, of football plays. All music for the show is especially written and arranged, designed for continuous performance with no awkward pauses between formations. Formations and music are skillfully co- ordinated by William D. Revelli, director of University bands; then the 161 bandsmen begin the painstaking drills which result in clockwork precision and perfect pacing. Applicants for the Marching Band are given individual audi- tions and marching tryouts. The successful are admitted to the ranks; they learn to march with machine-gun rapidity, master complex dance routines, and coordinate music with movement. During football season the band rehearses an hour and one-half each day during the week, with a final run-through on Saturday morning. In addition to stadium shows, the band travels to many " away " games and is called upon to lead parades for Lantern Night, Michigras and civic functions. Adding to the thrill of the ha.f-time spectacle are the twirling of John Kirkendall. the juggling of Ed Gagnier. and the Ugh Ch ' " " Unfurling the largest American flag owned by a university, the Marching Band sprawls across the field in a tribute to the Un.ted States. Briskly making off a quick cadence, the twirlers set the pace as they move down the field ahead of the Marching Band ' s massed, precise ranks. Gilbert and Sullivan Even if the parody should become pallid and the spoof a shadow, Gilbert and Sullivan operettas would retain their popularity. Realizing the timeless nature of the rollicking ensembles and languid arias, the Gilbert and Sullivan So- ciety performs at least two operettas each year with the presentation of all G S works as its goal. The fall production was " Ruddigore, " a satire on Victorian England, while the spring choice was the charming " Princess Ida. " Society mem- bers are drawn from all campus units, with interest the only prerequisite. In addition to campus presentations, the group migrates to Detroit for a " road show " performance. Outside the footlights ' glare, performers chat relaxedly, and touch up grease paint to improve their characteriza- tion. Cur Front Row: Marilyn Perlman; Margaret West; Nancy Bluestone; Caryl Miller; Patricia Millette; Judy Tatham; Ruth Nagel. Second Row: Mary Alice Ciage! Nelita True; Nancy Stout; Kathryn Lucas; Patricia Wright; Judy Huber; Sandra Kecltonen; Marguerite Erickson; Sharon Connol ' y: Svea Blomquist. Third Row: Shirley Lee; Carolyn Krause; Mary Manning; Mary Pohly; Charlene Paullin; Judy Huntington; Judy Arnold; Therese Mueller; Marlene Weinstock; Joanne Semmens. Back Row: Mary Lancaster; Greta Phipps; Kathryn Rudniclci; Barbara Richiger; Lois Goldberg; Sophia Dame; Lois Kilpela; Eunice Loeweke: Judy Dickstein. Mu Phi Epsilon Sigma Alpha lota Front Row: Joanne Smalla; Kay Jean LaDouceur; Beitie Bandos He en Murray; Sally Booz. Second Row: Jeanne Leland; Sheila McKenzie: Marguerite Mg; =3tricia Stenberg. President; Joan Gassaway; Virginia Shapoe. Third Row: Julia Hollyer; Arlette " . Betty Bird: Dorothea Lorey; Ann Holtgren; Jane Hirschmann; Helen Mendelson. Zendmeer; Sally Myers: Katherine Leo; Neva J 9 RGANIZATIONS Front Row: Shirley Burkhart, Pat Siroskey, Margaret Trussell, Peter Morudas. Second Row: Jon Faily, Jack Lucas, Charles Lynch Burt Fainman Wavn Uye. Back Roww: Gray Austin, Advisor; William Eifrig, Thomas Travis, President; David Price, Richard Nash. Student Religious Association In the new CSRO offices in the Student Activities Building, the group ' s officers draw up comprehensive plans for campus Religious Emphasis Week. The Council of Student Religious Organizations is an out- growth of considerable study in an effort to stimulate in- terest in Lane Hall. The Council ' s purpose is to coordinate the student religious organizations, in creating and promoting religious consciousness within the University community. Membership includes the following groups: Bahai Student Group Canterbury Christian Science Organization Congregational and Disciple Student Guild Evangelical and Reformed Guild Gamma Delta Hillel Foundation Lutheran Student Association Michigan Christian Fellowship Nauvoo League Newman Club Orthodox Student Society Roger Williams Fellowship Seventh Day Adventist Student Association Unitarian Student Group Wesleyan Guild Westminster Student Fellowship Gamma Delta Gamma Delta is the Lutheran Church Missouri Synod ' s organization for collegians, with Tau chapter chartered on the Michigan campus. The group meets each Sunday evening for supper, which is followed by a program. These programs are varied in nature, featuring panel discussions, guest speak- ers, religious films, open forums and group discussions per- taining to the religious life of students. Members of Gamma De ' ta belong to the congregation of the University Lutheran Chapel and Student Center, which is comprised entirely of students. The chapel-center ' s pro- gram is guided by an elected Chapel Assembly. Two services are h eld each Sunday morning, with special mid-week vesper services during Advent and Lent. This year ' s special project was providing stained glass windows, which were installed in the Chapel in May. The numerous facilities of the spacious student center include a library, study rooms, record players, television, a well-equipped kitchen and inspirational materials. Serving the religious needs of the student body, the University Lutheran Chapel offers two services each Sunday morning during the school year. Front Row: Bev Grunewald, Betty Graff, Barbara Noyes, Pat Young, Jonemarie Meyer, Nina Davis, Jeanine Young, Dick Weber, Fred Brenner. Sec- ond Row; Tom Hawley, Carl Vinson, Jack Galsterer, Clarence Govrogge, Doug Lootens, Al Engerer, Kurt Mikat, Jerry Schmidt, Arleen Merkle, Gwen Smith. Third Row: Ellen Schreiber, Helen Eisner. Elaine Koski. Don Meier, Ed Boseker, Buzz Zeiler, Rev. Alfred Scheips, Mrs. Alfred Scheips, Tink Henke, Sallie Slocum, Larry Witsoe, Dave Dobbelstein, Dick Griebel. Mary Alice Sorgenfrei, John Schick. Fourth Row: Nancy Michel, Joyce Turrell, Lois Whitfield, Gary Baumler, Shirley Dalby, Sheila Knubbe, Carolyn Baehr, Walt Hannenberg, Lou Marquardt, Bill Eifrig, President; Don Daenzer, Garry Schroeder, Bill Bradford, Terry Ross, Henry Grebe, Kay Keene, Harriet Pollex, Ruth Acker. Bill Berlin. Fifth Row: Peggy Cooper, Joan Papke, Marlene Menzel, Joyce Hubinger, Bert Hollis, Diane Heidelmeyer, Lois Ferber, Joyce Hillig, Joan Molter, Gail Cook, Kathie Norman, Elmer Prueske, Marge Tite, Diane Hoermann, Arlene Papke, Vi Cushnack, Joretta Schneider, Gary Schneider, Gini Gillespie, Larry Kersten. Back Row: Jack Petzold, Manfred Schmae, Chuck Zill, Kurt List, Paul Pillsbury, Bill Leibengood, Harvey Krage, Jerry Patow. Jim Ball, Bill Clark, Ken Seibel, Herb Opitz, Doug Thunder, Don Trepanier, Don Hornburg, Ken Williams, Jim Williamson, Al Hjorten. n - i .L-- UMUilll Front Row: Irwin Wagner, Bette Friedman, President; Judy Faber, Jerry Klass. Second Row: Dr. Herman Jacobs, Director; Phyllis Parnew, Phyllis Lowell, Sandra Gelder, Linda Zoss, Shorn Seefor, Belle Bisno, Merilyn Fischmann. Back Row: Natalie Srodnik, Isadora Lippman, Harold Lubin, Sey- mour Manello, Richard Schiller, Judy Granooff, Robert Stein. Hillel Foundation Informal mixers at the B ' nai B ' rith Hillel Foundation provide an oppor- tunity for freshmen, transfers and " old " students to get better ac- quainted. Hillel foundation, serving over 2000 Jewish students on campus, is part of a nationwide B ' nai B ' rith organization. This organization provides Hillel chapters on campuses, large and small, throughout the United States. Hillel is not only a religious, but also a cultural center for its members. Classes are offered in the Jewish religion and in Hebrew and Yiddish. Lectures are held throughout the year with various members of the University faculty speak- ing. Popular also are discussions following Friday night serv- ices at Hillel, where current happenings in Israel are often evaluated, as well as other aspects of the Jewish religion. Social events at Hillel are popular with many of the stu- dents. A large mixer is given at the beginning of each se- mester, followed by dances and smaller mixers throughout the year. On Sunday nights, students seeking to escape Sun- day supper at the dorms, and others who enjoy a good sand- wich on rye bread, attend the Sunday night Supper Club. One of Hillel ' s most popular annual events is " Hillelzapop- pin, " in which sororities, fraternities, and independents com- pete in presenting skits. This event, which provides good entertainment and fun for the audience as well as partici- pants, has gained much popularity and is well attended by the entire campus. 324 Newman Club The center of religious activity for the Catholic student is St. Mary ' s Chapel and the Newman Club at the adjoining Father Richard Center. The Chapel answers students ' questions on religious life through classes, lectures and panel discussions. Among the topics are medical and legal ethics, censorship, Catholic doctrine, marriage, and church philosophy and his- tory. The Father Richard Center is the site of many social activities card and ping pong tournaments, parties and com- munion breakfasts. Students use the Chapel-Center ' s nu- merous facilities for impromptu gatherings, study breaks and quiet meditation. Publication of " The Chapel Chronicle " keeps Catholic stu- dents informed on events of interest, both on campus and at the Center. All these functions serve to carry out the purpose of the Chapel and Newman Club to offer facts, friends and fun. Newman Club officers William Mitchell, Judy Stover, and President John Lawyer discuss forthcoming events at the Catholic students ' chapel- center. Front Row: Jane Murphy. Helen Beckstrom, Beverly Wallcowicz, Judy Rennell. Pat Sioosley, Judy Stover, Terry Arbon. Second Row: George Boulet, Mary Moxley, Betha Tassone, Allene Guss. Back Row: John Amoruso, William Mertense. William Mitchell, Paul Lauretta, John Lawyer, President. sndRw Second Row: Wtr u L u iS VT, Smit L Ju Sellevold, Sharon Sheffield, Dareene Shea, Helen Haines, Ruth Nagel. Whtes.de, Carole Hancher, Martha A,ken, Ruth Cortright, Janet Wurster, Ann Griffiths, Jean Sullivan Rita Pryer Luree Menllat F.ppy Kosar Third Row: Joan Hall, Nancy Geer, Kathryn Andersen, Carolyn Krause, Janet Owens, Mary Fosnaught, Margaret Monrad Patnaa Reynolds, Barbara Krueger Kathryn Nylander, Marion Fuss, Sylvia Frank. Back Row: Lois Fry, Kay Loomis, Harriet Lehman, Kathryn McColf Margaret Campbell, Charlotte Rhodes, Martha Powers, Sally Heath, Janet Belshaw, Lela Whiton, Kay Campbell. Kappa Phi Methodist College Women Education School Council Bobcean; Robert Geake; Kll IT i a Frock; James Fenton; Jorge Boehringer; Richard Phillips. President: Brian Moriarty; George Nersesian; Betsy Pain Engineering Honor Council Engineering Council L 7 rence Kobus : Sheldon Levin- Keith Hall. Faculty Adviser; Harold Bibb; Norman Hozak; Brian Moriarty; : Charies Unseld: c hester Mie!le: Lawrence Hardy: Paui Front Row: Arden Field, Beverly Brown, Edward Wehner, President. Back Row: Roger Williams, Richard O ' Connor, Robert Stanger, James Barton. Business Administration Council Bus Ad Council members work out public relations schemes, in addition to running the thriving coffee lounge and acting as student-faculty liaison. The Business Administration Council coordinates activities between students and faculty and en- courages outside interest in the School of Business Administration. The 10 members of the council each serve one year, with five elected a semester. At least one member of the council must be a girl. One of the council ' s main projects is administra- tion of the coffee lounge, which is completely run by students. This comfortable and convenient lounge, located in the basement of the Business Ad- ministration building, serves as a meeting place for students and the location for faculty-student coffee hours, sponsored once a month by the council. An- other project sponsored by the council is a recip- rocal program with other universities. This year, 15 students visited the University of Toronto, where they were entertained and attended speeches and discussions. The council is planning a similar pro- gram at the University next year. A " student day " was held in the spring for those interested in enter ing the School of Business Administration. At this and other similar functions, the Business Administra- tion Council acts as a reception committee. Nursing Council The School of Nursing Student Council was first formed in the fall of 1956, to replace the government of Couzens Hall, which had previously served only nursing students. Composed of all nursing school undergraduates, the council provides a means of effective communication between students and faculty, promotes unity among nursing students, and takes charge of nursing student affairs. The Nursing Council began the year with a program for Freshmen nursing students during orientation week. Repre- sentatives attended a state convention in Lansing, Michigan and a national convention in Chicago, Illinois. The group or- ganized a school newsletter and helped to plan the " Univer- sity Day " program for prospective nursing students. Council members are also kept busy holding teas, reviewing the honor system, amending the constitution, studying the nursing hon- oraries, and singing in the School of Nursing Choir. Officers. Suzanne Hickey: Jean Sullivan; Nancy Bruneau; Miss Norma Kirkconnell; Sandra Rose. Front Row: Beverly Arnovitz, Gloria Zilli, Virginia Schmunk, Susan Hetherington, Barbara Eyre. Virginia Large, Jane Roach, Clarice Wicks. Second Row: Zcenka Ptak, Joanna Hoovre, Ruth Ann Soehner, Suzanne Mickey, Nancy Bruneau, Miss Norma Kirkconnell, Sandra Rose, Jean Sullivan, Ruth - Barbara Hentschel, Judy Barnes. Third Row: Carol Rankin, Nancy Clakins, Laura Warrener, Diane Maynard Sue Bonnell Mary Kelly Mari- lyn Anderberg, Gail Foster, Sally Heath. Nancy Estes. Back Row: Jane Kline, Suzanne Centala Joyce Wickham Vic+oria Klinq Judy Johnson Jac- e Poll, Jeannine Young, Evelyn Schmelzer, Kay Wurtz. Professor William Leslie, advisor to both pre-law students and the Michigan Crib, is always willing to lend counsel. Michigan Crib Michigan Crib, a pre-law organization, services young, aspir- ing lawyers, as well as the undecided, by preparing programs dealing with the profession of law. Through the society, fresh- men and sophomores in pre-law gain help in planning their programs, while juniors and seniors acquire knowledge ibout different law schools throughout the country. For all its mem- bers, the society presents programs showing the lawyer and judge at work in society. When out-of-town professors and judges speak for the group, the program includes dinner be- fore and an informal coffee hour after the discussion. Open to anyone who is interested in going to law school, Michigan Crib is advised by Dr. William Leslie. All mem- bers are undergraduates except the speakers, who become honorary members of the organization. Front Row: Edward Bottum, Henry King, Stuart Lipschutz, Mary Heil, Carole Moskowitz, Ebba Jalava, Richard Bannasch, James Childs, Norma Ban- nasch, Caludia Teatsorth, Kay Lou Gillett, Le-Anne Toy, John Belanger. Back Row: Edward Cosen, Dennis King, Langdon Miller, Phillip Rotche, Mor- ton Kaplan, Thomas Kauper, Maurice Ramsey, Alan Epstein, Fred Schatz, Gary Dumm, Stepsen Oram, Joel Siegel, Timothy Meno, Douglas Vielmetti. - at Front Row: Trese Quarderer. Dorothy Bellas. Ann Lunsford. President; Beverly Brown. Jean - -T " Cullough. Marilyn Benson. Shirley Dalby. Sylvia Schwartz. Mary Vaughan, Ruth We.ss. Kathryn Rempp. Joyce " Phi Chi Theta National Commerce Sorority Lambda Kappa Sigma Professional Pharmaceutical Sorority Edmonson. Joanne Yagelo. Marilyn Houck, Anne Doerr, Nancy Jameson, Bsrbara Hoskmg. Front Row: B. Mitchell Bill Mertens, Carlos Rego. Jack Mitchell, Chen Hsieh, Serafin Garcia. Second Row: Al Hornett, Bernard Campbell Grant Brown, Joe Sweeney, Julian Frederick, J,m Hardy, Prof Lester Colwell, Charles Sanback, Betzalel Avitzur. Back Row: Mr. Earhart, Joe Korbecki Ra ae Parra, Harold Sullivan, Jack Siekman, Gorden Guenther, Clyde Schoenhals, Joe Mazur, Alexander Henkin Juhani Koivula A. S. T. E. American Society of Tool Engineers A. S. C. E. American Society of Civil Engineers John Erickson, Richard Daum, Donald Muir, John Wiese, Alvin Haggerty, Ar Front Row: Ronald Schwartz, Raymond Rice, Philip Sheldon, Lawrence Stafford, Eugene Zaitzeff, Eduardo Santamaria. Second Row; Gerald Brumm, Si-3e " - Jerry Zelenka, William Hodge, Norman Johnson, Chairman; Jack Boers, Gerhard Konrad, George Wilson. Back Row: Fred Miller, - Charles Rne, William Diamond, Harold Boddy, Carl Tresselt. Bob Krohn. A. I. E. E.-I. R. E. American Institute of Electrical Engineers Institute of Radio Engineers Mec hanical Engineers ' Club American Society of Mechanical Engineers Society of Automotive Engineers Front Row: Louis Haddock, Stanley Murch, David Trevarthen, Wilbert Po.-ter, Douglas Wood, Melvin Hallmann, Richard Gyllstrom, Jack Hovingh. Second Row: James Kline, Ambrose DeLeon, Stuart Rutz, Ronald Johnson. James Anderson, Leonard Noryk, Loren DeGroot, Richard taBotz, Rich- ard Sau;!in, David Hecht, David Lemon. Back Row: Richard VanderKolk. Mohamad Kamal, Abbas Souka, Gilbert Wolters, David Percy, John Ander- ; : ' A " ' - 5 " . C = Ja ie; -.- Bobbins. T JE vt mm H, ' 400 H700 " 0, I Front Row: Too Many Soups Spoil The Cook; Bold Efron-tery. Second Row: Sweetly Sadistic Sadi; Daniel ' s Lion Denberg; Beaming Breitmayer; Red Brick Wall; Regal One-up Barren; Strike Up The Bandelon; Shining Old Sol. Third Row: Relief Map Kaplan; Weeping Willoughby; Perma Luben; Sheepish Shyster Shubert; Tread On Welcome Mattson; Skin And Bohnsack; Deadly Dulberger; Squash Cort; Coyly Cadaverous Corpman; Deep In Deadlines Dittmer; That ' s For Schurr. Fourth Row: Eden With Eve and Adams; Stimulating Simich; Never Take A Gamble; Roses Of Picard; Dimes And Nichols; Nearsighted Nighthawlc Norman; Let ' s Bury Murray; Helter Skelter Heilpern; Ferocious Fidgeter Foster. Sunbathers Brothers under the skin, through veins coursing with printer ' s ink, the Sunbathers scavenged their way through another year. A hard-working crew, they printed pornography in offset with pebbles from the Stonehenge and sabotaged the building next door. With ringing cries of " Etaoin shrdlu, " many became pica-dores at the local bull ring, drawing their salaries in lead slugs. As a service project, the Sunbathers staged a kick-the-bucket drive, after which Inez Pilk was resurrected. On the social side, they honored mouseketeers from Disneyland at a tea and seance in a nearby polluted well, with only seventeen casualties. Croissants and Board in Control under glass were served. An honorary founded at East Pilch University in Patagonia in 1313, Sunbathers requires an ink-smudged nose and a four- year supply of pumice stone for membership. And the presses go round the prickly pear. Four years dribble by, and this is the way the line ends the line ends the line ends: not with a bang but with a " 30. " Members of the Gamma Pi chapter of Alpha Phi Omega, national service fraternity, are dedicated to helping the Uni- versity as a whole. A quietly-functioning organization, most Michigan students benefit frortv Alpha Phi Omega ' s services without realizing it. A stamp on one corner of every poster displayed on campus indicated the organization ' s compul- sory approval the group also maintains poster routes all over campus and a number of special bulletin boards. Alpha Phi Omega notifies directors of University Housing when residents are in Health Service. At registration, members ' yellow and blue arm-bands are a familiar sight and a welcome beacon to bewildered fresh- men. Additional functions include guiding tours around the campus and operating the mimeographing service in the new Student Activities Building. Organizations wishing to have their posters stamped with the official approval must now tret to Alpha Phi Omega ' s new office quarters in the SAB. Alpha Phi Omega Front Row: James Mclaughlin, Clyde Davis, Gordon Parter, Steve Reid, Karl Piewert, Tom Kemp. Second Row: George Keefer, Hiss. Jim Shedlowsty. President; Roger Bertoia, Stacy Daniels, John Rogers. Back Row: Tim Meno, Chuck Erlckson Lou Bochner : Irian. Don Kay. Bill Poirie ' George Bedross, Wilfred Hufton Jim Skinner, Bernie Wehring. Norm Dane, Stein Bob Hicks, Tom i Front Row: Florencia Witt; Vicky Hoebbel; Mai-Lan Lee; Alice Maliclc; Catrin Haas. Second Row: Michael Bentwich; William West; Isam Bdeir; Andy Chaudry; Albert Harloff; Rafaela Parra; Allan Yuen; Sener Aral. Back Row: Ibrahim Hazimah; Tsutuma Makino; Hailu Telahun; Gunray Aktay; Ahmed Jalati; Robert Amove; T. W. Kamil; Victor Halyez; Akira Hashino. International Students Association Arab Club Front Row: Louis Greiss, Nabil Nassar, Ramzi Juma, Emad Rahbany, All Mahgoub. Second Row: Arif Ragab, Aziz Albayati, Slama Khammash, Isam Bdeir, Salah El-Zarka, Samiha AI-Agizi, Ann Kanaan, Ziyad Kanaan. Third Row: Ahmad Dalati, Sa ' adullah Kisso, Ibrahim Ibrahim, Mohamed EI-Afandi, Khalid Al-Shawi, Izzudeen Ali-Essaia, Mohammad Ghaly. Back Row: Abdullah Tara, Ibrahim Hazimah, Munir Bunni, Salim Kasim, Badr Koudsi. Front Row: -der Grover. Bipinchandra Desai, Baji Palkhiwals, Hariprasad Pande, Maneshchandra Shah. Second Row: Satyendra Martyr, Sharad = r Daiya, B. K. Srinivas, Chandra Ahooja, Subhash Khandene Dinesh Merchant. Tnird Row: Mohammed Tapia, Om Prakash Shandhi, D. K. Kapur, Thomas David, Dileep Mehta, Suresh Parkhanis. Bad Row: Hakim Taiyebi, Sundru Malkani. :napur Irani, Navinchandra Shah, Tikam Wadhwani. India Students Association Philippine-Michigan Club Front Row: S .estre Bersamin, Bonifacio Dazo, Cesar Caliwara, Dr. Vincente Gahol, Dr. Jose Kamatoy, Gabriel Coyoca, Jose Jose. Second Row: Dr. Filomena Sadili, Aurora Minoza, Paz Dominado, Eduardo Sevilla. Antonio Diokno, Clariza Diokno, Cristina Llorente, Josephine Yrastorza, Ernesto Ruben de la Paz. Third Row: Aurora Asinas, Emma Garcia, Herm ' nia Jundos, Rosalina Morales, Emma Pascasio, Ester Celi, Leila Otterman, r = ' cia, Sylvia Camu, Ana Navarro, Lorarine Padilla. Trinidad Espiritu, Dorotfiy Sodergren. Bad Row: Vicente Gregorio, Salvador Salvosa. Tiueva. Serafin Garcia, Emilio EduaJino. Renato Pascual. a v 1W m mm ' m Boonchoochuay, Vichian Pinkulbut, Krit Sombatsiri, Savang Sudasna, Pralwan Resanond, Sripromma Charin, Komlcrit Vatanasatheo ' n. Thailand Club N. A. I. S. N. E. National Association of Industry, Science, Necromancy, and Education Marilyn McNaught; Jackie Gould; Chris Dittmer; Chuck Sharp; Kathie Norman; Mickey Cort; Carol Handschumaker; Carey Wall; Karen Aldridge Front Row: 2 ' ga Roudoy, Helen Sippola, Gail Kuriansky. Sue Bofdin, Frances Gordon, Mary Garcia, Andy Mayerstein, Betty Anderson. Second Row: :a. ' = Cooley, Ivette Vivas, Maria Rabell, Julie Sage, Suzanne Mclaughlin, President; Alfred Triolo, Advisor; Carolyn Predmore, Marilyn Mcala Back Row: Carlos Pinto, Sheldon Spector, Guillermo Bisono, Rafael Boneli, Theresa Garofano, Philip Stone, Enrique Marily Ginnari. Spanish Club French Club Front Ro Melnick; Diana Cortes; Regina Schafer; Delores Evans Jean Carduner; Barbara Hecht; Carol Licker; Melaine Defrance; Sandra Meric B. Second Row: Gloria Fowler; Gwen Fowler; Barbara Levin; Bethany Wasserman; Judith Rebbeck; Denise Duval; Jeanne Pierrot; apla; Barbara Brenner; Stjsan Blanchard; Marie France; Mary Ann Garcia. Back Row: Suzane McLaughli; Barbara Neil; Sarah Rowley; Marilyn : ?k; Andra DuPont- Gusteve Stahl- Burl Moss; Michel Schiff; Nancy HaVbaker; Beverly Garber; Suzan Roth. r J. Front Row: Larry Troxell; Regal Beryl; Jim Bower; Bob Brasseur; Ron Shippy; Jerry Roeling; Versol Hahn; Tom Lyons; Jim Valentin. Second Row: Anne Uren; Elaine Grosso; Viclci Middleton; Bob Dunsky; Trenna Edmonson; Or Alex Berman; Jim Dowling; Elaine Green; Priscilla Sandt; Barbara Schoen- ing; Shirley Worrell; Jan Warner. Back Row: Russ Anderson; Jim Harrison Len Allen; Stan Kulakowski; Phil Hill; John Van Blarcom; Bert Bez; Rod Stafford; Marshall Badt; Tom DuPras; Nancy Jameson; Irma Glauberman; Irv Byer; Ralph Duggan. American Pharmaceutical Association Foresters ' Club Front Row: Larry Hill, John Chansler, Rolf Hartung, John Beaudoin, John Vance, Jim Miller, Jack Schultz, Jim Hale, Bill Zayanchkowslci. Second Row: Stan Walton, Ben Monaghan, Bill Paller, Carroll Williams, Judi Franklin, Lois Gregory, Shirley Shelton, Hub Trefts. President; Dr. Robert Oils. Professor John Carow, Bob Steller. Third Row: Ron Foster, Charles VanSickle, David Hansen, Bruce Mateer, Howard Handorf, Norma Wunderlich. Ken Seidel, Charlie Smith, Manfred Schmae, Dave Morris, Dick Flory. Back Row: Dr. Dow Baxter, Pete Owston, Gary Hofmaster. Bart Snyder , Dick Marks, Bob Martin, Dr. Grant Sharpe, Dave Hedrich, Don Pallin, Otto Schaefer, Herb Barth, Adolf Hertrich, Dave Striffler. Jack Clements. . - ;--nmers, U.S.A.; Roy Singham, U.S.A.- Herrnlnio Alcid, Philippines: Vijay Mehra, India; Jiro NagasaWa, ig. Philippines; David Neal, Liberia; Yun-Ting Kwan, China; Nancy Singham, U.S.A.; Shanti Singham, U.S.A.; Dr. Front Row: _e:-clo Luy. Phili JPM. Second Row: Willliam Wong. Philippines; Uavid Neal, Liberia; Yun-Ting Kwan, China; Nancy Singham, U.S.A.; Shanti Singha Hardas Singh, India; George Tsao, Formosa; Don Chamberlain, U.S.A. Third Row: Serafin Garcia Phillipines- Arnold ioyd Halladay, U.S.A.; Victor Kuffler, U.S.A.: Dave Climan, Canada; David Bell, Scotland; Ollie Moles! U.S.A.; Don Shore. -a ' ia. Back Row: Eduardo Rev Cora, Puerto Rico; Naoji Doi, Japan; King-Ben Ong, Philippines; Nabil Nasser, Lebanon; anvech Chantrasmi, Thailand: Nicholas Crespo, Puerto Rico; Ylala Ybsa, Ethiopia; Hide Hinomoto, Japan. a USA Nelson International House Rifle Team Front Row: Thomas Athanas, Paul Gog-.si:. Second Row: John Blaha, Richard Roemer, M Sgt. Guy Jones, Captain Dwight Henderson, Robert White Third Row: David Bray, league Jackson, Donton Raleigh, William Wocc Board of Directors: Herbert Wagner, Edward Wehuer, Victor Carlson, Robert Talley, Fred Sheldon, Robert Nelson, Michael Barber, Richard Chesney. Lawrence Hayes. Fraternity Buyers ' Association Committee Chairmen. Front Row: Rick Maslyn, Donald Reeves, Brooks Sitterley. Back Row: Tom Chrpels, Robert Talley, Business Manager; Tom Boeder. 342 Front Row: Bernie Rinella, Judy Maxwell, Milte Jacobson, President; Michael Raima, Dru Ellis. Back Row: Carolyn Fisher, Tony Weilcer. Bunny Lifshey. Louis Susman, Jane Thompson. Wol verme Club Homecoming Front Row: John Hubbard, James Blub, Richard Herron. Second Row: Joseph Sherman. General Co-Chairman; Jane Prindeville, Bern Bartram, Mary Klauer, General Co-Chairman; Gretchen Webster, Chris Dittmer. Bad Row: Larry Doane, Rooert Nissly, Tom Calcaterra, Tom Platt. 343 Gary Boe, Company Commander; David Jones, Guidon Bearer. Front Rank: William Vander Kloot, Richard Pompian, Karl Baetcke, John Leinonen, Wayne Marine. Second Rank: Marshall Smith, James Perry, Kenneth DeN ike, Patrick Blackburn. Third Rank: Juan Requena, Gerald Dombrowski, Werner Weitzel, Fredrick Lilue. Fourth Rank: Juan Rodriguez, Howard Wolnowsky, Robert Chen, Robert Tap. Fifth Rank: Heilbron Love, Richard Dryden, William Chen, William Ortengren. Sixth Rank: Donton Raleigh, Phillip Mulvihill, Ralph Kleindler, Phillip Zook. Back Rank: Walter Wilkie, Warren Geisler, Carlos Vicente, Myril Kaplan. Pershing Rifles Front Row: Gary Boe, James Reidy, Advisor. Second Row: Wayne Mar ine, Carl Baetcke, Richard Pompian, William Vander Kloot, Executive Officer; John Leinonen. Pershing Rifles, a national honorary military fraternity, was founded in 1894 at the University of Nebraska by Lt. John J. Pershing, who later attained the highest military position given a United States Military officer General of the Armies. The organization has grown to include over one hundred chap- ters at colleges throughout the nation. The local unit, Company " D, " Third Regiment, carries out the ideals of General Pershing by offering unique opportunities in leadership and training to qualified cadets and midshipmen of the Air Force, Army and Navy ROTC units on campus. The company drill team, which placed second in the 1955-56 State of Michigan Drill Championships, represents the Univer- sity in drill meets throughout the nation. This year the team copped second place at the Third Regimental Drill Meet, and appeared in four other drill meets and exhibitions. These in- cluded its own Second Michigan Invitational at Ann Arbor. 344 The Military Ball has one of the longest and most colorful histories of any such event on campus. With the exception of the World War II years, the Army, Navy and Air .Force ROTC units, in conjunction with their Scabbard and Blade society, have presented an annual Military Ball since 1918. In the past, intermission entertainment at the dance has in- cluded the demonstration of precision drill formations by the Army ROTC Pershing Rifles, the crack drill team of the ROTC. Dance decorations have ranged from a fifteen-foot model rocket to a theme of a medieval castle. Last year, gold and silver mobiles depicting ROTC insignia and rank bars com- prised the principal decorations, while Duke Ellington ' s band provided the music. Full military uniform and courtesy are ob- served at the Military Ball, although the entire student body is invited to attend. The League ballroom is always mobbed with men in dashing dress uni- forms and girls in bouffant dresses, plus the " top brass, " at Military Ball. Military Ball The Pershing Rifles drill team climaxes its traditional intermission demonstration by forming a block " M. " 345 ROTC cadets learn to handle, fire and clean artillery equipment through long hours of practice both in the rifle range and during field drills. Accurate map-reading is an important part of the training program administered in the Army ROTC. AROTC During training sessions in Fort Bragg, North Carolina, Army ROTC cadets learn the intricacies of loading and firing the 57 mm. recoiless rifle. Since September, 1917, except for interruption caused by war, a unit of the Reserve Officer ' s Training Corps has been an Integra part of the University of Michigan. The principal objective of the course of instruction in Military Science and Tactics is to produce junior officers who by their education, training, and inherent qualities are suitable for continued de- velopment as officers in the United States Army. The Army ROTC program comprises four years of study in conjunction with the regular college curriculum. Ample modern equipment is furnished in all areas of instruction. Advanced course students are required to attend ROTC summer camp between their junior and senior years. The camp is a concen- trated laboratory course in the military sciences and tactics and is designed to give supp ementary practical experience in the field. Summer camp is no easy period, but through its intensive instruction and discipline, men learn confidence in themselves and others and at the same time develop valuable leadership qualities. In their fourth year, students are classified for assignment in a specific branch of the Army. These assignments are made upon consideration of the student ' s physical condition, acad- emic specialization, aptitude, interests and desires. The AFROTC band provides martial music for drills. Air Force ROTC - - - ' zes trie global concept of air power and its ever-increasing demand for leaders trained in modern tactics. AFROTC Gearing its program of studies to the advancing air age, the University of Michigan unit of the Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps offers a four year course of instruction in air science and leadership. The Air Force ROTC. operating as the Department of Air Science at Michigan, has as its objective the selection and preparation of qualified students to serve as officers in the Reserve and regular components of the United States Air Force. Classroom lectures acquaint the cadet with elementary aerial warfare, military justice, navigation and the problems of na- tional military security. The combined course of study also deals with military global geography, international tensions, aircraft engineering, weather, careers in the Air Force and training in leadership and command. Frequent visits to nearby Willow Run Airport and Selfridge Air Force Base introduce the student to the Air Force in action. In addition, attendance is required at one summer camp ses- sion between the junior and senior years of college. The camp period is from four to six weeks duration and provides further familiarization with Air .Force procedure. Michigan AFROTC members are in charge of manning the Ground Observer Post on top of the Union each night of the year. The intricate mechanism which must become familiar objects to AFROTC cadets are studied first-hand during training sessions at air force bases. 347 Midshipmen receive instruction in operating a maneuvering board, which plots positions of ships. NROTC Practical instruction is included in midshipmen ' s training, with classes conducted on board ship during a summer cruise to the Panama Canal Zone. During the annual spring Honors Parade, midshipmen in the Naval ROTC program receive awards for outstanding achievement during their train- ing. The objective of the Navy ROTC at Michigan is to provide qualified officers for the Navy and the Marine Corps and the Naval Reserve and Marine Corps Reserve, upon graduation and successful completion of its course in essential naval sub- jects. The program is an excellent opportunity for those who desire to make the Navy a career, as well as for those who wish to serve their military requirement in this branch of service. NROTC students have a choice of two types of programs in which to enroll. Regular students are appointed midshipmen, USNR, and are granted Navy scholarships. They are obliged to make three eight-week summer cruises while in college. Two of these cruises visit foreign ports, whereas Contract NROTC students make one summer cruise which visits a foreign port at the end of their junior year. The Contract students are se- lected from applications; they do not receive Navy scholar- ships. Upon commissioning, if the graduate desires and is physically qualified, he may be assigned to flight training and participa- tion in the Naval Air program. ATHLETICS Football Hockey Basketball Swimming Wrestling Gymnastics Track Baseball Tennis Golf Intra-Mural Women ' s Athletics 352 372 376 380 384 386 390 392 396 399 402 404 , ' A 0 ' , ' 4PV-% 1$ Fronf Row: John Greenwood, Mike Rotunno, H. O. Crisler, Director of Athletics; Tom Maentz, Captain; Bennie Oosterbaan, Coach; Jim Ofwig, Cap- tain-elect; Jim Maddock. Second Row: Al Sigman, Terry Barr, Dave Rentichler, Ron Krammer, Charlie Brooks, Dick Hill, Ed Shannon. Third Row: Jim Van Pelt, Alex Bochnowski, Jim Pace, Clem Corona, Jim Byers, Jim Davies, Larry Paul, Mike Shatusky. Fourth Row: Jim Hunt, Trainer; Dick Hey- nen, Gene Snider, Marv Nyren, Bob Ptacek, Gary Prahst, John Herrnstein, Tom Berger, Willie Smith. Back Row: Dave Lundquist, Manager; Jack Lousma, Gene Sisinyak, John Spidel, Ray Wine, Walter Johnson, Dave Bowers, Jerry Marciniak, Jim Dickey. Football Coaches. Front Row: Bob Hollway, Pete Kinyon, Don Dufek. Back Row: Wally Weber, Matt Patanelli, Benny Oosterbaan, Jack Blott, Don Robin- son, Cliff Keen. When we win, we cheer; when we lose, we remain silent. In brief this is the story behind the spirit that is Michigan today. It seems to be a different tone that has settled as the University has grown large in size. Athletics in Ann Arbor are followed loyally but with a generally quiet enthusiasm. Our spirit at events is seldom strongly organized. If anything, the Michigan spirit is conservative, occasionally rising spon- taneously to the point of a most uncontrolled enthusiasm. The roar of the Stadium is one of quantity with bursts of cheering. Often, it is the away games that find Michigan supporters rising to the occasion to lend quality. Michigan ' s ; mpressive football victory over Ohio State at Columbus left many a Maize and Blue rooter without a strong voice. So did a dramatic basketball victory over Michigan State dur- ing the winter. And you can go down to the Hockey Coliseum almost any cold mid-year weekend to hear the expectant hush and then the explosive roar of another Michi- gan exploit on ice. As the year progressed, Michigan teams v ere (as usual) first, second, or very near to the top in their various sports. " The Spirit of ' 57 " was a year symbolically in rhythm. 352 Successes Amid Disappointment Michigan ' s 1956 football team was perhaps the best seen in Ann Arbor since 1948. but it was a team that just missed gaining the rewards it probably deserved by the season ' s end. Instead of a Conference title or a Rose Bowl bid, Michigan had to be content with a 7-2 record, a tie for second place in the Big Ten, plus satisfying victories over Iowa and Ohio State. The big disappointment of the year was the crashing Homecoming loss to Minnesota in a game that Michigan could have won. It was this game rather than the 9-0 loss to Northern rival Michigan State that seemed to throw Michigan ' s title hopes to the cold and sometimes damp fall wind. The dass of 1957 gave many big names to form the squad ' s backbone. Two outstanding ends Ron Kramer and Captain Tom Maentz rated as one of college football ' s all-time best combinations. Halfback Terry Barr finally shook the injury jinx to star both offensively and defensively. Dick Hill was rated as one of the Conference ' s best guards, besides being named by his teammates as " the most valu- able pla . The 1956 season also marked the return of a famous Michi- gan name in John Herrnstein, who added considerably to the Blue offense at fullback. It was, in fact, the Michigan offense instead of the defense that made Coach Bennie Oosterbaan ' s squad a power. So the season ended with a mythical national ranking of seventh in the country. After the 19-0 finale at Ohio State, the Wolverines looked like Conference champions . . . almost. Coach of Michigan squads for ttie past nine seasons has been Bennie G. Oosterbaan. During this time his teams have earned at .722 percentage. 353 Seniors Charles Brooks Clem Corona in Greenwood Dick Hi Ron Kramer Jim Maddock Tom Maentz, Captain ike Rotunno Ed Shannon Jim Orwig, Captain-Elect 354 UCLA 42-13 Opening day for the fall season came well after classes were under way on September 29. Michigan ' s opponent UCLA, although a participant in the 1956 Ro:e Bowl game against Michigan State, had been hard hit by the stiff Pacific Coast Conference crackdown on illegal financial aid to athletes. It was hardly any contest as the spirited Wolverine attack poured on four touchdowns in the first half to win going away finally. 42-13. The game, which attracted a shirt-sleeve crowd of nearly 68.000, featured a strong offense sparked . by the addition of two sophomores, fullback John Herrnstein and left halfback Bob Ptacek, and two veteran speedsters in right halfback Terry Barr and another tailback in Jim Pace. -e were signs from Michigan s attack against the Uclans that Coach Bennie Oosterbaan and staff had a far more potent backfield than in recent years. But the Wolverines did not seem to have quite the defensive strength needed to hold up the walls against a rugged Big Ten schedule. The UCLA-Michigan series ended with this one game. Al- though the 1957 schedule had Michigan playing Southern California on the Coast. The battle of the single wings had shown the master. o M first Downs 12 18 Rushing Yardage Passing Yardage Passes 97 132 922 234 103 4 9 Punts 635 339 Fumbles Lost 4 4 Yards Penalized 20 25 Ail-American end Ron Kramer reaches high over his shoulder to snare a pass agairst UCLA. The big athlete ranis as one of ' M ' s all-time best. Sophomore fullback John Herrnstein (36) plunges over for a score against UCLA in the opening game of the season. Jumping over Wolverine Cap r : Bruin center Jim Ma (51). Michigan was never headed in ihe contest in beat ' no the West Coast visitors, 42-13. x . MSU 0-9 It takes quite a spectacle for 101,001 people to sit through an afternoon in the rain. The Michigan-Michigan State game, however, was the biggest thing in the whole Wol- verine State on that overcast fall Saturday of October 6, when the Spartans turned matters neatly to beat the Wolverines, 9-0. In 1955, it had been Michigan ' s pleasure to go into the annual rivalry as favorites, to be outplayed for most of the contest and yet still be able to win. Fall of 1956 saw the ' home team rated as slight underdogs. MSU was a potential national champion many of the experts claimed. Michigan was able, however, to win the battle of statistics only. History had repeated itself, but this time the Spartans came out ahead. The margin of victory came in the second half with a field goal and a late touchdown. Both teams played excellent football. Many fans must have wondered whether the scheduling of the game might have affected the final score. It was quite soon after that State fell to the injury jinx. The game itself was decided on two key breaks. Midway through the third quarter, Michigan had one of its passes intercepted. At 7:44 Spartan Captain John Matsko kicked a field goal to give a 3-0 margin for the visitors. The rains continued . . . The clincher came again midway through the final quarter, when MSU converted a Michigan fumble into a touchdown. It was an afternoon of frustration. Early in the game, the Blue offense had been able to move into scoring territory. A field goal attempt from the 27-yd. line by Ron Kramer went wide. Late in the first half, Michi- gan reached the 14-yd. line with a first down but could not score. Chartered Greyhound buses brought UM Alumni Club mem- bers and the East Lansing contingent to Ann Arbor. A long pass intended for Ron Kramer (87) is overthrown. Defending are Pat Wilson (24) and Clarence Peaks (26). :,ers (33) fights into the center of the MSU line for a short gain. The strong Wolverine reserve fullback is stopped primarily by the high-hard tackle of Captain John Matsko (49). Second string end Gary Prahst (86) snares a pass over center for a gain against the Spartans. Michigan ' s lack of experienced reserves began to show in the second half. A switch in defensive tactics by Coach Hugh " Duffy " Daugherty helped to slow the multiple at- tack that had proved so effective the previous week against UCLA. The single wing of Coach Bennie Oosterbaan and staff was of little aid: the newly found passing talents soon were solved by the Spartan secondary. It was from this game and the Minnesota contest later in the season, that the need for substitution became more ap- parent. Michigan ' s first team, man-for-man, probably was the strongest in the Conference, but depth in the line was creating a problem especially on defense. As the second team gained experience, more substitution became possible. But the damage had been done by the team from East Lansing. It was rather ironic that on this same Saturday two teams were playing a Rose Bowl preview. Iowa 14, Oregon State 13. M First Downs 9 13 Rushing Yardage 143 80 Passing Yardage 79 Passes 03 1121 Punts 840 438 Fumbles Lost 2 2 Yards Penalized 20 15 And the rains came, in a pelting downpour which turned trenchcoats into dripping sponges and shoes into a squishy, uncomfortable hindrance. The top military brass turned out for Ihe game. Army Secretary Wilbur M. Brucker, Assistant Army Secretary Frank H. Higgins, and Charles S. Mott, founder of the Mott Foundation, were among dignitaries present. Army 48-14 It was Michigan ' s Day again. With a 48-14 rout on the warm, bright October 1 3 afternoon, the Cadets had been handed their worst defeat in football since 1 940. For the second straight year, Michigan routed Coach Earl Blaik ' s light but fast squad. In 1 955, Michigan had won, 26-2. The story was approximately the same, but there seemed to be a few more touchdowns. The Wolverines had been able to shake part of the injury problems that hampered Terry Barr and Ron Kramer. It. was Barr, in fact, who helped to break the game wide open with a total of 1 22 yards gained in the first half. One of the biggest plays of the day came when the talented wing- back threw a " picture book " 57-yd. pass to Kramer, playing with a bad hand. There was little need for the first stringers in the second half. Army had a violent case of fumblitis with five of Michigan ' s scores coming as a direct result of the Cadets ' distinct inability to hold onto the ball. John Herrstein was a main offensive threat at fullback. The rugged sophomore picked up a total of 88 yards on 10 rushes. One of the brightest touchdowns of the whole parade was the 60-yd. sprint by Herrnstein in the third quarter. With the score at 34-0, Oosterbaan started to empty the bench. Then against the third and fourth teams, the Cadets were able to score twice. It was interesting to note that Michigan had resorted again primarily to the single wing attack. It was obvious, however, that the multiple offense and the T-formation were in the cards. The precise ranks and unsmiling military air of the visiting cadets disin- tegrated at the game ' s end, as they rapidly dispersed for sorority open houses and an unregimented evening. ' i! V V 4 ' _ msr. c -ce (43), speedy junior left halfback, cuts around right end for a couple of yards in -alf in tfie rout of Army, 48-14. Fullback John Herrnstein (36) is set to throw a bl Army center Ed Szvetecz (54) leaps high in an attempt to deflect a Michigan pass. Falling to the ground behind Szvetecz is Jim Byers (3). Halfback Terry Barr (41) again stars against the Cadets. Here the fast wingback is seen picking up a gain after catching a pass in the flat. M First Downs 9 14 Ru:hing Yardage 219 246 Passing Yardage 25 124 Passes 1 8 711 Punts 426 520 Fumbles Lost 6 2 Yards Penalized 75 75 Diving Into the center of line is fullback John Herrnstein (36) with the aid of blocking by Terry Barr (41), end Charlie Brooks (89), and quarterback Jim Van Pelt (24). Northwestern 34-20 Northwestern was somewhat tougher than many expected, as Michigan was able to win only by a two-touchdown margin, 34-20. The victory against the Wildcats on October 20 was the Wolverines ' first one in Big Ten competition, and it served its purpose to further bloster the Blue as an offensive power. Thoughts, however, of weaknesses in the line were clearer. Michigan had now given up 56 points in four games. Although John Herrnstein added three touchdowns, the star of the afternoon was " little " Bob McKeiver, the 162-lb. Northwestern halfback. McKeiver spent the whole afternoon running through and around the Michigan defense for a total of 144 yards. He also punted three times for a fine average of 47. The Wolverine back- field was now showing its balance. Terry Barr and Herrnstein were playing well. The big boost was coming in the battle for the starting left halfback or tailback spot. Jim Pace had improved greatly as a defensive back; he was running better and his passing had sharpened considerably with experience. At the same time, sophomore Bob Ptacek was continuing to look good, especially in the passing depart- ment. Quarterbacks Jim Van Pelt and Jim Maddock both were handling their chores with more confidence. Firey Ed Shannon was a dependable aid at right half behind Barr, while reserve fullback Jim Byers also was helping to form a solid second team backfield. Minnesota, it seemed, should fall next. Rosy-cheeked children earn a few nickels by selling equally rosy apples to the throngs of students, alums and " iust fans " en route to the game. Little Bob McKeiver (46) the Northwestern halfback who was a thorn in the Blue side all afternoon, catches Jim Maddock (26) off balance for a gain. First Downs Rushing Yardage Passing Yardage Passes Punts Fumbles Lost Yards Penalized O 12 200 162 811 3-47 3 60 M 25 283 156 710 229 40 With his agile and energetic stride, drum major Champ Patton impresses spectators and sets a machine-gun-rapid pace for the band. Jim Pace leaves his feet for a Michigan touchdown over tackle in the high-scoring game. End Charles Brooks (89) is in the foreground. In a spirited preface to the afternoon ' s classic tussle, the SAE ' s and Phi Delts played their traditional Homecoming contest in the Mud Bowl. Minnesota 7-20 Sometimes football games just seem meant to be lost. Michi- gan knew that something might happen, but there wasn ' t to much that anyone could do about it. Minnesota wanted to win, and win it did that Homecoming Day at the Stadium, 20-7, before a surprised crowd of 84,600. That will-to-win accounted for three second half touch- downs to erase a narrow 7-0 lead for Michigan that had almost been a two-touchdown margin. The lightening-fast attack of the big Gopher team was sparked by quarter- back Bobby Cox, who called signals with such rapidity that the Maize and Blue defense never seemed to get set. A 7-6 lead going into the final quarter was soon flooded under, and with the Minnesota surge, Michigan ' s title and Rose Bowl hopes were washed away for good. The first half was mostly Michigan ' s, but time ran out at a crucial point with a first down on the Gopher 4-yd. line. This break was one incentive enough for the visitors to strike back with a vigor seldom seen in any athletic event. Master- mind of the comeback was Cox. But even with the " blitz attack " of the second half, the game of statistics showed a quite even battle. On another Saturday, it could have been a different story . . . A thorn in Michigan ' s side all day, Minnesota quarterback Bobby Cox ( 12) is caught from behind by a solid lunging tackle by Michigan line- backer Mike Rotunno (81). Also coming up from the secondary is Jim Pace (43). Cox almost single-handedly led the Gophers to three touchdowns. Tackle Frank Youso (78) closes the hole in the line on Terry Barr (41 Gopher halfback Dave Lindblom (22) prepares to be met by Jim Van Pelt (24) and Ron Kramer (87) after picking up a couple yards. Perry Gehring (62) Minnesota end. catches a short pass over center from quarterback Bobby Cox. In the background is John Herrnstein (36). Jim Pace, Jim Maddock and Coach Oosterbaan bid farewell to the Little Brown Jug, which traveled back to Minneapolis with the Gophers. M First Downs 19 20 Rushing Yardage Passing Yardage Passes 243 56 4 6 213 131 1017 Punts 137 342 Fumbles Lost 2 1 Yards Penalized 5 55 363 Iowa 17-14 The setting in Iowa City on November 3 was ideal for a Michigan comeback. The disheartening loss to Minnesota the weekend before left the Wolverines bound and deter- mined to seek a victim in undefeated Iowa. It was the Hawkeye Homecoming game with a record crowd of 58,000. As the Saturday before in Ann Arbor, the partisan and hopeful home fans were sent home with the taste of an " almost " victory. The contest was as close as the score, I 7- 1 4. Michigan had to come from behind as it had for the last four years against the Hawkeyes. And for the third straight season, the offensive star of the game for Michigan was quarter- back Jim Maddock. The climax couldn ' t have been better for the visitors. With only 1 :06 minutes remaining, third string right halfback Mike Shatusky plunged over from the 2-yd. line to score the second of his two touchdowns for the day. The tally marked a long struggle by the Wol- verines to overcome a 1 4-3 halftime deficit. The final march late in the fourth quarter totaled 80 yards with fullback John Herrnstein carrying much of the offensive load. Ron Kramer gave Michigan its three-point margin of victory with a 1 2-yd. field goal in the first quarter and two extra points. Halfback Bill Happel (40) carries for Iowa. The tackle is being made by Ed Shannon with John Hernstein (36) and Jim Van Pelt (24) moving in. Happel (40) is on the move again. This time the back is sent sprawling by Michigan tackle Al Sigman (70) among others. The Wolverines rallied for the fourth straight year to win, I 7- 1 4. to.: ' Reserve halfback Mike Shatusky (14) moves for a short gain through the middle. Ready to make the tackle is back Collins Hagler (44), while Jim Davies (73) starts to block up field. ' Speedy Iowa end Jim Gibbons (88) carries the ball in open field after catching a pass. Jim Pace (43) moves in to make the tackle for Michigan. Michigan played the game virtually without the services of Terry Barr. His substitute, Ed Shannon, at halfback also was not in top condition, so the scoring honors went to Shatusky with the help of a fresher forward line. Michigan had to substitute freely to keep from a second half slump. It worked, as Iowa slowly was worn down in the rugged play. Michigan ' s second team was definitely begin- ning to take form in a fashion that would show also later in the season. Mainstay in the Iowa offense was quarterback Ken Ploen, who was soon to be recognized as a vital factor in Iowa ' s success over the whole s eason. Little did most people realize that afternoon that this loss to Michigan was to be Iowa ' s only defeat of the season. After the Wolverines, the Hawkeyes had to face the erratic Gophers of Minnesota and the always strong Buckeyes of Ohio State. The outlook was not too bright in Iowa City after Michigan, but the un- certain fortunes of football were soon to shine on Iowa for a Conference title and a Rose Bowl victory. It was rather ironic that for the second straight year Michigan was to beat the Bowl winner. M First Downs 14 18 Rushing Yardage Passing Yardage Passes 187 22 210 147 90 815 Punts 734 537 Fumbles Lost 2 Yards Penalized 80 50 I Fullback John Herrnsteln (36) plunges over the heart of the Illinois line for short yardage and a first down In Michigan ' s I 7-7 victory at home. mois 17-7 Illinois had already pulled its major " upset " of the year against Michigan State. The Illini just did not seem to have the balance necessary to beat the Wolverines as they had in I955, 25-6, at Champaign. This November 10 contest saw Michigan return home to win its third Conference game, 1 7-7. The philosophy of " sweet revenge " in the athletic world was the reward for the Michigan team and most of the crowd of 75,500. The Illini backfield certainly lived up to its expectations with blistering speed, but the Wolverine defense soon caught on after the visitors had scored on their first march. Jim Pace was a big aid offensively for Michigan gaining a total of 1 20 yards on the ground. Pace tallied one of the winner ' s touchdowns while fullback Jim Byers scored the other. Again Ron Kramer was called upon to kick a field goal this time from the 15-yd. line. Michigan outdistanced Illinois at its own running game by a yardage total of 329-209. The three feared Illini backs, Abe Woodson, Harry Jefferson, and Bobby Mitchell were generally kept in check with a grand total of only 63 yards in the whole contest. Michigan was now starting to think ahead to its game with Ohio State. There was a faint Bowl hope left, too. Fleet halfback Jim Pace (43) is on the move again against the Illini in one of the best games of his career. Bobby Mitchell (22) got Pace by the leg to make the diving tackle. Outracing seven of the Illini is Michigan halfback Terry Barr (41), who picked up a sizeable gain through the left side of the offensive line. In his switch from left to right half. Barr proved particularly effective in running to the weal side of the line of scrimmage as seen here. " Ya can ' t tell the players without a program " M-Club members take on the additional task of playing pitch-man outside the thronged stadium. Hit at the line of scrimri Francis (86) and Ear! nage is Smith Jim Pace. Making t (44). who were p O M First Downs 15 19 Rushing Yardage Passing Yardage Passes 209 26 326 329 49 2 7 Punts 530 2-41 Fumbles Lost 1 3 Yards Penalized 20 25 367 The needed yardage is again picked up by sophomore fullback John Herrnstein. He is stopped by guards John Gentile (42) and Lou Kollias. This time it takes four Indiana players to bring down Herrnstein as he reaches the secondary. The tackle is being made by Dave Whitesell. Indiana 49-26 It was an unusual game to play when the most important events were completely out of control of the Michigan football team. Although Michigan was playing its home finale against Indiana before a crowd of 58,500 at the Michigan Stadium, a great deal of the interest centered at Iowa City and Minneapolis. The hope was that Ohio State might beat Iowa and that Michigan State could knock off Minnesota. But exactly the reverse happened. Iowa won and clinched at least a tie for the Big Ten title and gained the Rose Bowl bid. Minnesota beat MSU by a point. Michi- gan, meanwhile, outscored the Hoosiers, 49-26, this busy November I 7. The game marked the final home appearance for a talented graduating class of ends Captain Tom Maentz, Ron Kramer, and Charlie Brooks; tackle Al Sigman; guards Dick Hill and Clem Corona; center Mike Rotunno; and backs Jim Mad- dock, Terry Barr, and Ed Shannon. In looking ahead, the Wolverines appeared to lose a con- siderable amount of strength in the line for 1957. Only returning line men would be Captain-elect Jim Orwig and guard Marv Nyren. But the second team seemed to have more depth with end Gary Prahst; tackles Dick Heynen and Jim Davies, and Willie Smith; guard Larry Paul; and center Gene Snider all returning. In the backfield, starters Jim Van Pelt, Jim Pace, and John Herrnstein would all be back. Bob Ptacek and Jim Byers completed the list of key re- turnees. The Indiana game with all its distractions was still a wild offensive battle to watch. The game was broken wide open in the second quarter when the Wolverines poured on four touchdowns. The total scoring saw six-pointers registered by Barr with three, Shannon with two, and single touchdowns by Herrnstein and Shatusky. Kramer played one of his better games, while Ptacek also was an offensive Star with a total of 151 yards gained via the rushing and passing routes. Terry Barr (41) on the loose again in one of his best days that included three touchdowns. Making the block on Jim Powell (14) is Herrnstein. 368 This time it takes four Indiana players to bring down Herrnstein as he reaches the secondary. The high tackle is being made by Dave White- Mike Shatusky (14) stretches all the way to make a catch in the Indiana game. The game 5s a whole was fairly representative of the Mich- igan football year. The Wolverines proved to be far stronger on offense than previous years: but at the same time, the defense showed its lack in needed depth. The stage had now been set for a relatively unimportant game standingswise at Columbus the following Saturday. The OSU battle is a traditional Midwest athletic event, how- ever, and the overall success of the season for both teams was on the line. For all practical purposes the 1956 year had ended, but the very last game was soon to prove incentive enough to win. O M First downs 21 19 Rushing Yardage 149 275 Passing Yardage 146 142 Passes I I -23 6-17 Punts 3-38 2-36 Fumbles Lost Yards Penalized 20 I 10 Wolverine end Gary Prast (86) reaches out over the outstretched arms of Buckeye defender Don Clark (18) to catch a pass for a big gain at Columbus. For those that were in Columbus that cold November 26 week-end after Thanksgiving, the 1956 season will probably be remembered most for the smashing defeat of Ohio State. Michigan gave the Buckeyes the beating of their lives, 19-0, before a crowd of over 82,000 that must have had nearly 10,000 Maize and Blue rooters scattered throughout the stands. It was a grand climax for two Michigan athletes in particular. Ron Kramer, seeking to overshadow some of the unfavorable publicity that Michigan had received in losing a rugged contest to Ohio State in 1955, played one of his very besv games. He was named by one of the press associations as " lineman of the week. " He ended the season as a strong All-America on everybody ' s team. Terry Barr also ended his steadily improving football career on a high note. Overall, it was a Michigan team victory that seemed in many ways similar to the beating that Minnesota had given Michigan earlier in the year. The main difference was that the Wolverines started and finished strong. The Buckeyes were hardly in the game from the opening whistle. The game was particularly disappointing for the partisan sup- porters as Coach Woody Hayes attempted to lead his squad to a third straight Conference championship or a share in the title. But the OSU offense lacked the balanced needed to move against the spirited Michigan defense. Ohio State did not have any passing attack that could pull it from behind. The Wolverines were ready for what the Buckeyes had to offer. When Barr slipped into the end zone with the first touchdown early in the first quarter, everyone seemed to sense that the Blue had the game pretty well in hand. Ohio State 19-0 Jim Pace (43) is on the move for good yardage round right end. Leading the interference is Michigan fullback John Herrnstein (36), as Pace cuts in. Right halfback Terry Barr (41 ) outfakes the whole Ohio State defense on a fast play to the v eak side. The coffin-corner touchdown was Barr ' s second tally. Playing one of his finest games at end. Ail-American Ron Kramer (87) lowers the boom on Ohio Slate ' s halfback Jim Roseboro (43). Missing the block on Kramer is Guy (75), while Orwig (72) is slowed up. And so on an encouraging and satisfying tone the year ended as it had begun with an impressive Michigan victory. Gone from the collegiate playing fields were three of Michigan ' s good football players Ron Kramer, Tom Maentz. and Terry Barr. Michigan had ended another season . . . one of its finest, at that. O M First downs 12 14 Rushing Yardage 182 127 Passing Yardage 10 156 Passes 1-5 10-21 Punts 4-33 6-37 Fumbles Lost 4 Yards Penalized 10 25 Aaain it is Kramer (87), tWs time on offense, who helps the Wolverines pile up a big lead on the Buckeyes. Out of reach is co-captain Bill Michael (79). Hockey MSU goalie Joe Selinger isn ' t quite fast enough to stop this shot by Ed Swilzer (not shown) as Neil McDonald (15) gets set for a rebound. For the tenth straight year, Michigan ' s hockey team gained a berth in the NCAA finals in Colorado Springs, Colo., but for only the fourth time it didn ' t come back with the champ- ionship. Colorado College dethroned the Wolverines in the finals, 13-6, to rub some of the luster off a fine season for Coach Vic Heyliger and his skaters. As late as February the Wolverines were mired in fifth place in the Western Inter- collegiate Hockey League, but they finished strong with a miraculous nine game winning streak to pass Denver, Mich- igan Tech and North Dakota in the standings to take over second place behind league champion Colorado College. This earned them a bid to the national tournament. But where the teams in the WIHL couldn ' t stop the Michigan steam- roller on the ice, the NCAA slapped them down off it, when Ross Childs raises his sticlc and exchanges words with MSU ' s Joe Polano (8). Bob Schiller (3) restrains the irate goalie as Bob Pitts (5) and Neil McDonald (15), stand aside. Colorado Colleae ' s Bill Hay scores on Ross Childs in the NCAA tourna- ment before the Michigan defense can close in. it suspended Wally Maxwell. Mike Buchanan and John Rendall on the eve of the toornament. Michigan got by out- classed Harvard. 6-!, in the first round, but the roof caved in when it met Colorado College the next night. Instrumental in the late season drive to the playoffs was the defense, spearheaded by Captain Bob Pitts. This group, which included seniors Bob Schiller and Bernie Hanna and sophomore Barrie Hayton along with Pitts, afforded goal tender Ross Childs blanlcet-lilce protection. Childs, who took over when Lome Howes graduated at the end of the first semester, developed fast and played a major role in the team ' s surge. He wound up the season as the league ' s top netminder, with a 2.7 goals against average. Heyliger, noted for developing high scoring teams, again had a powerful offense. His best combination was Neil Mc- Donald. Ed Switzer and seinor Dick Dunnigan. This trio fired 30 goals for the season. Dunnigan was the recipent of the Hal Downes Memorial Trophy, being voted the team s most val- uable player. Senior Tom Rendall was another vital cog in the Michigan scene. After losing Neil Buchanan by graduation and Don Mcln- tosh for scholastic reasons at the end of the first semester, Heyliger placed the classy Rendall on a line with Maxwell and Ed Switzer, behind Mi-r.escta ' s Larry Aim (3), splits the Gopher defense and slips the pud past goalie Don Vaia in a 4-1 win at the Coliseum. Garry Starr and the combination came through with many clutch goals. In the NCAA tournament, Rendall was picked on the Associated Press All Star team for the third straight season. Senior Jerry Karpinka and sophomores Don Gourley and John Hutton lended support to these two strong forward lines. 311! Hay (7) splits the Michigan defense to score on g ociie Ross Childs as the roof tell in on the Woverines in the NCAA finals. Michigan ' s high powered line of Neil McDonald ( 15), Dick Dunnigan (6) and Ed Switzer (17) close in for a shot on the Michigan State goal. Toronto 3 Toronto 2 McGiil 2 Colorado 5 5 Colorado . . 7 3 Denver 4 3 Denver 2 4 Michigan State 3 I Michigan Tech 5 Michigan Tech 5 Michigan State 3 Montreal 3 Montreal Minnesota 7 Minnesota 3 Detroit Red Wings 13 8 Minnesota I 4 Minnesota I 5 Michigan State 4 2 Michigan State I 7 North Dakota I 3 North Dakota 2 5 Michigan Tech 3 7 Michigan Tech . . ... 4 6 Harvard I 6 Colorado College 13 Miss Pauline Beck, tournament queen, presents coach Vic Heyliger with the second place trophy as Capt. Bob Pitts and the NCAA ' s Herbert W. Gallagher watch. 374 Ross Childs leaves the net to grab a shot before a pair of Spartans can convert the rebound. Michigan ' s Bernie Hanna (4) and Barrie Hayton (7). The Associated Press All Tournament team: Front Row: Bill Hay, center, and Don Wishart, defense, Colorado College; Back Row: Ed MacDonald, goal, Clarlson; Bob Pitts, defense, Michigan, Bob McCusler, wing, Colo- rado College and Tom Rendall, wing. Michigan. gan ' s Wally Maxwell fires a shot past MSU s Joe Se linger after taking a pass from Gary Starr, behind the goal, in 3 game at East Lansing. 375 m T G)1 CHICi Front Row: Billy Wright, Jim Shearon, Ron Kramer, Captain, William Peiigo. Coach, Pete Tillotson, George Lee. Tom Raisor. Back Row: David Strack, Assistant Coach, Mart Patanolii, Assistant Coach, M. C. Burton, Tom Fegan, Randy Tarner, Jack Lewis, Kurt Ewend, Manager. There ' s No Place Like Home " could have been Michigan ' s basketball theme for 1956-57. This observation is strength- ened by the fact that the Wolverines won exactly two games on the road, while gaining their other I I triumphs on the Yost hardwoods. The squad captured five of its eight pre- season trial (the five staged in Ann Arbor, of course), includ- ing contests with NCAA tournament entries Yale and Pitts- burgh. At Indiana, the cagers launched the Conference slate by dropping a 73-68 heart-breaker to the tough Hoosiers before the NBC television cameras. Basketball fans all over the campus sighed, " Here we go again. " But the follow- ing Monday, at Jenison Field House on the Michigan State campus, Michigan surprised its critics by taking a 70-69 thril- ler from the Spartans a conquest that was to increase in importance as it became evident that MSU was a champ- ionship candidate. And at first, it looked as if the Maize and Blue would be thinking in terms of titles, too. The Lansing success was followed by trimuphs over Norih- western and Wisconsin. Things looked good for Bill Perigo ' s men as the final exam intermission arrived. But those Blue books must have taken something out of the basketballers, for they resumed play by bowing at Minnesota. This was made up for to some extent by a successful stand against second- p ' ace Purdue on J-Hop night, but unsuccessful engagements v ith Minnesota and Wisconsin dropped the quintet to sixth. Then came a real shocker. The Wolverines hosted powerful Illinois and not only defeated the Illini but set a Yost Field House mark by sending 102 points into the nets. Losses to Purdue and Ohio State ended title hopes, but wins over the co-champs, Indiana and Michigan State, made it a pretty good year, after all. Basketball There was no denying Kramer or the rest of the Wolverines when Perigo ' s men snuck by Indiana ' s first-placers, 87-86, at Ann Arbor on February 25. Basketball, a sport which at Michigan has been little cause for joy in recent years, underwent a noticeable rejuvenation during the 1956-57 season. Coach Bill Perigo ' s quintet ended up with an 8-6 Conference record, good for a fifth-place tie with Purdue. It was the first time since 1949 that the cagers finished above the .500 mark in Big Ten action. The schedule was loaded with excitement and beckoned rare capacity crowds to jam historic Yost Field House. Among the highlights of the campaign were two victories over Michi- gan State, Conference co-champions, and one over Indiana, which shared honors with the Spartans. Probably the prime reason for the improvement was the showing of a talented trio of sophomores George Lee, M. C. Bur- ton, and Jack Lewis all three of whom gained roles as starters. Lee, who never played guard as a prep, stepped right into that spot and went on to demonstrate his natural ability as he led the Wolverines in scoring, averaging I 5.5 points per game. Burton also proved a strong point-maker and gave the Blue a big lift on the backboards. Lewis, who wasn ' t as publicized as the first two, started a few times in pace of Jim Shearon and showed good floor leadership. But despite the contributions of these three, the real impetus came from the team ' s captain and center, Ron Kramer, for three years a source of inspiration in three different sports. It is hoped that another big man, captain-elect Pete Tillotson, will help carry the torch for winning bas- ketball ways- Pete Tillotson, at 6 ' 6 " the tallest player on the squad last year, is captain-elect. A colorful feature of the 1956-57 campaign was Shearon ' s deadly two-handed overhead jump shot. Speedy guard Jim Shearon finally developed a sharp eye and floor leadership as a senior. Guard George Lee, though only a sophomore, paced Michigan in scoring with 327 points. Jack Lewis showed excellent promise during his initial season oi Varsity competition. Center Ron Kramer set a three-year Michigan scoring record and captained the Blue five. M Delaware 79 Wichita 76 Nebraska 60 Butler .... Kent University Pittsburgh . . 84 100 90 Washington-St. Louis 69 Yale 75 Indiana 68 Michigan State 70 Northwestern 64 Wisconsin 71 Minnesota 79 Purdue 66 Minnesota 62 Wisconsin 65 Illinois 102 Purdue 63 Ohio State 88 Indiana 87 Iowa 83 Michigan State 81 O 68 81 73 77 60 75 72 62 73 69 63 62 89 54 82 70 89 66 94 86 79 72 M. C. Burton was one of Michigan ' s highly- rated new men. He shot and rebounded well. Lee thwarted Minnesota on this shot, but the Sophers humiliated the Maize and Blue, 82-62. Swimming The swimming squad climaxed its most successful campaign in recent years with an upset victory in the NCAA champion- ships. Although the Wolverines were given a good chance for the title, it was generally regarded that Yale, the power of the East, would win. However, with top performances by the entire team, the natators, on the final race of the meet, were able to beat out the Elis and take top honors. Going into the final event, the 400-ycT. medley relay, Michigan trailed by three points, but the Wolverine quartet of Don Adamski, Cy Hopkins, Fred Mowrey, and Dick Hanley, with a tremendous performance tied Michigan State for first place in the event and took the team title. The victory was completely a team triumph. Of the I I men who entered, nine figured in the Wolverine scoring. The out- standing performance was turned in by Dick Kimball, who won individual titles in both diving events. The diving figured heavily in the win, as the best diving contingent. Ohio State could not compete as the entire Buckeye squad was ruled ineligible. Senior Fritz Myers turned in the outstanding performance of his varsity career, with a win in the 1500-meter freestyle and two fourth place finishes. At the Big Ten meet, the swimmers were unable to match the great depth of Michigan State. Although both Hanley and Hopkins came through with two individual wins each, the Spartans had too much depth for the Wolverines to cope with, and the natators had to settle for a second place finish. Captain John Narcy, along with NCAA double-winner Dick Kimball, gave Michigan one of its strongest diving contingents. The relay teams especially the medley relay proved to be valuable point getters all season. The relay teams especially the medley re ' ay proved to be valuable point get- ters all season. Michigan was able to score heavily in the freestyle races all season long. 381 One of Michigan ' s top sophomores, Cy Hopkins in the breast stroke was one of the big reasons the Wolverines won the OSU meet. -t Dick Hanley, one of the American Olympic swimmers, provided a big lift for the Wolverines during the second semester in the freestyle races. One of the highlights of the swimming season was the per- formance of Michigan ' s amazing sophomore combination of Cy Hopkins and Dick Hanley. The amazing duo beat Mich- igan State almost single-handed, scoring 30 vital points for the Wolverines. In the Big Ten meet, each captured two in- dividual titles and set numerous records. HanJey missed the first semester, since he was a member of the American Olympic Swimming Team, but was phenomenal during the second semester. At the Big Ten met, he broke the world ' s record in the 220-yard freestyle, swimming the distance in 2.01.5, breaking ex-Michigan swimmer Jack Wardrop ' s mark by almost two seconds. Hopkins, who swam the breaststroke, butterfly and individ- ual medley, lost only three times during the entire season. He set a world ' s record in the 200-yard butterfly, but found that it was broken one day later. However, Hanley and Hopkins were far from being Mich- igan ' s only top flight performers. Dick Kimball developed into one of the nation ' s top divers, and together with Cap- tain John Narcy gave the Wolverines a very strong diving contingent. Fritz Myers proved to be a capable performer in almost any event, giving outstanding performances where- ever he was needed. Michigan ' s sensational victory in the NCAA meet came as the result of a first place tie in the medley relay, with Fred Mowrey swimming the but- terfly. 382 The jack of all trades for the natators, Fritz Myers, was a major figure in the Michigan swimming scene all season. The swimming team held the rare distinction of being the only unbeaten Michigan team in dual meet competition in winter sports. The natators successfully defeated all seven dual meet foes, but had to settle for a second place finish in the Big Ten meet at Minneapolis. The Wolverines ' victims in- cluded both Michigan State who later went on to take the Conference crown and Ohio State, the perennial swimming power of the nation. The win over the Buckeyes broke a string of 1 7 straight dual meet wins. Michigan opened the season slowly, not looking particularly impressive against their early season opponents, but seemed to find itself against a powerful Indiana squad. Although rated underdogs against the Hoosiers, the natators surprised everyone with an impressive 55-50 win. Two days later, the swimmers splashed to their most impressive win of the sea- son, downing highly-rated Michigan State at East Lansing, 58-47. Against their third top flight opponent, Ohio State, before the season ' s largest crowd at Varsity Pool, the natators humbled the once-powerful Buckeyes by a 61-44 count. In the Big Ten meet, the Wolverines gave an impressive showing, but were unable to cope with Michigan State ' s tremendous depth. The Spartans took the lead on the second day. and despite a strong Michigan comeback were able to win with 87 points, I I ahead of the second place Wol- verines. The breaststroke events, rated as one of the Wolverines weaknesses at the start of the year, became its strongest event with Cy Hopkins in it. Front Row: Willard Root, Maxwell Pearson, Lloyd Hamaday, Mike Rodriguez, Captain, Clifford Keen, Coach, Dan Deepe, Larry Murray. Back Row: William Summerwill, Steve Zervas, Karl Lutomski, Bradley Glass, Assistant Coach, Rupert O Brien, Jack Marchello, Jerry Leith. Wrestling Jack Marchelio was typical of Michigan wrestling successes this season. He is shown here attempting to pin a worried, tired Ohio State wrestler. At the outset of the 1956-57 wrestling season it looked as though the Michigan wrestling team was in for a rough year. The defending Big Ten Champions posted an unimpressive dual meet record during the regular season and were figured to do very little in the conference meet. The first meet of the season was the Wilkes Tournament at Wilkes Barre, Pennsyl- vania, Michigan garnered one first in the tourney as Jack Marchello won the 167-lb. title and senior Dan Deppe took a third in the 130-lbs. division. As a warmup for Big Ten dual meet competition the Maize and Blue matmen faced power- fu Pittsburgh in a match which lowered the hopes of many Michigan wrestling fans. Wrestling without Mike Rodriguez defending Big Ten 157 Ibs. champion and Max Pearson Big Ten champion at 1 30 pounds the Wolverines were badly mauled by the Panthers who were unbeaten in 19 straight dual matches. Commencing Big Ten competition Michigan lost its first three out of four matches however with the advent of the spring semester both Pearson and Rodriguez returned to the team bolstering it both physically and mentally. Heavyweight Steve Zervas also returned to the team after a long illness. With their new found strength the Wolverines finished strongly, upsetting highly favored Iowa and losing one point decisions to MSU and Minnesota both of whom were rated as top title contenders. As the con- 384 ference meet approached, the question was could the fast improving Michigan team offset their opponents ' power which was prevalent throughout the season. The pressure was on the two time defending champions but as Michigan teams before them they rose to the occasion. Despite losing the conference title by one point the team battled with every- thing they had. Jaclt Marcello got off his back in two over- time matches to take second place, Karl Lutomski winner of only one match all year fought like a champion to gain a third place finish in the 177-lb. division, and seasoned Dan Deppe astounded rival coaches with his miraculous recov- eries which earned a third place spot also. Mike Rodriguez pinned all opponents save one " in his acquisition of his third straight conference trophy. Likewise Max Pearson wrestling with grim determination was not to be denied top honors. It was a great day for Michigan even though Minnesota took the title and as the sagacious Coach Keen aptly put it " This ream while not a winner, displayed everything that is great in the Michigan Tradition. " Michigan Captain, Mike Rodriguez again proved himself top Big Ten 157- pounder. In the conference meet, Mite pinned all but one of his opponents. Michigan 3; Pittsburgh ...... 25 Michigan 19; Indiana 9 Michigan 10; Northwestern . . . , 22 Michigan 14; Iowa 12 Michigan 15; Michigan . 16 Michigan 16; Ohio State II Michigan 14; Minnesota 16 Finished second in Big Ten Meet -mances such as this by Max Pearson enabled the Wolverines to capture second in the Big Ten Championships. Pearson a former conference trouble in regaining his 130-lb. title. Karl Lutomski and and Dan Deppe at 177 and 123 pounds respectively garnered third place " e Big Ten Meet. 385 Gymnastics There were moments of depression in the Michigan gym- nastics camp during the 1956-57 season, but a backward look finds Coach Newt Loken ' s squad capping honors that have been matched seldom in the team ' s history. Only dur- ing the previous season, when the Wolverines went unde- feated in dual-meet competition, and placed second in the Big Ten and fifth in the NCAA did they compile a better record. This year the gymnasts lengthened the victory streak to twelve before bowling to powerful Illinois. Then came the depression, as the squad dropped two close meets to Iowa, 561 2-551 2, and Michigan State, 58l 2 -53l 2 . This might have been enough to discourage some teams, but not Loken ' s group. Headed by Co-captains Nick Wiese and Wayne War- ren, and sparked by all-around stars Ed Gagnier and Jim Hayslett, the Wolverines prepared hard for the Big Ten meet, and surprised two of their previous conquerors by placing second only to Illinois. Gagnier repeated as parallel- bars champion, and added a first-place tie in the all-around event to his previous honors. Sophomore Ed Cole became the new Conference trampo ine champion. These two scored high with thirds in the NCAA meet, and almost matched the previous season ' s record with a sixth place. Throwing off three depressing defeats, the team made a fine comeback. Junior Ed Gagnier, captain-elect of the gym team, exhibits a free exercise trick. He was top man on the team this winter. Bob Armstrong; Jack Eckle; Wayne Warren, Co-captain; Chuck Clarkson; Nick Wiese, Co-captain; Ed Cole; Jim Hayslett; Frank Newman; Ed Gagnier; Newt token, Coach. Big Ten champion on the trampoline, Ed Cole is a very promising sophomore star. - n of the team this winter, Wayne Warren excelled on the parallel bars and side horse during the past three seasons, scoring points - - c :- Michigan 74 Wisconsin . . . . 38 Michigan . . .70 Minnesota .... . . 41 Michigan 49 Illinois . 63 Michigan 75 Indiana . . . . 35 Michigan . . 55 ' A Iowa 561 2 Michigan . . - 53 ' A Michigan State . . . . 581 2 Michigan . . 73 Illinois Navy Pier . . 38 Michigan . . ... 63 Northwestern . . . . 42 Michiaan . 72 Ohio State . . 40 Finished second in Big Ten Meet Wiese, Co-captain of the team this season, calls the flying rings r e.ent, but also placed high in the Big Ten all-around event. Sophomore standout Jim Hayslett does a flying dismount from the high bar. He placed a very credible fifth in the Big Ten all-round event this year. 387 Track Pole vauiter Eeles Landstrom performs in front of the empty seats of Ferry Field during a practice session last spring. Last year ' s captain, Big Ten two mile king, Ron Wallinford and Coach Don Canham, former high jump champ, hold a confab. It ' s over rhe bar at six feet plus for little (5 ' 8 " ) Marl Booth, three time ' winner of the Conference high jump title. Front Row: Mark Booth, Robert Appleman, Dave Owen, Don Canham, Coach; Ron Wallingford, Tom Hendricks, Robert Brown. Second Row: George George G ' uppe, Bob Rudesill. Stanley Menees, Ken Bottoms, Laird Sloan, Charles Morton, Ralph Gray. Third Row: Don Matheson, Jim Pace, Eeles Landstrom, Brendon O ' Reilly, Robin Varian, Geert Kielstrup. Back Row: Henry Hatch, Helmar Dollwet, Elmer Swanson, Assistant Coach; Fred Potter. Track should seemingly be a very cut and dried sport. A man has the ability to run just so fast and no faster, jump just so high and no higher or throw a weight just so far and no farther. At least that is the way it seems it should be, but it doesn ' t quite work out that way in practice. Just like an inspired football team a track team or members of a track team can rise to new heights when the occasion de- mands case in point the Michigan track team and their superlative performance at the Conference outdoor finals last May at Minneapolis. It might seem as if track would be a very easy sport to predict- A man has the physical ability to do just much and no more. But sometimes in the heat of competition a man will exceed his ability. For an excellent case in point we need look no farther than the performance of the Wolverine mile relay team at the Big Ten Outdoor finals in Minneapolis last year. This never-say-die-squad composed of Dick flodin, Don Matheson, Robin Varian and Laird Sloan came up with the best time in Michigan history to take a second place in the event and to give Coach Don Canham ' s Wolverines their fourth consecutive Conference crown by the barest of Mar- gins over Iowa, the pre-meet favorite. After the outdoors, however, the Wolverines reached the end of the line. Grad- uation tore their once powerful ranks to shreads and while there was enough strength left to run the dual meet win streak to 20 by beating Penn State, Illinois and Eastern Mich- igan too many of the big guns were gone to allow the Wol- verines to gather up another Conference crown. Gradua- tion had taken distance man Ron Wallingford, high jumper Mark Booth, middle distance runner Pete Gray and dash man Bob Brown. Another star taken from the Michigan team was pole vaulter Eeles Landstrom, who left for a year ' s tour of duty in the army of Finland. The job of building up his depleted forces could not be completed by Canham in time for the indoor finals at Columbus in early spring and the title went to Indiana with the Blue finishing fourth. Four of the Wolverines best over the past two seasons, left to right, are quarter milers Dick Flodin, Dave Hessel, Laird Sloan and Grant Scruggs. Ron Wallingford snaps the tape in the two-mile event. Michigan 65; Penn State 49 Michigan 73; Illinois 41 Michigan 60; Eastern Michigan ... 44 Finished Fourth in Big Ten Meet One of track ' s all time greats, Jesse Owens, revisits Ferry Field, the scene of many of his great triumphs. Top threats in the dash events last year were, left to right, Bob Rudesill, Laird Sloan, Dick Flodin and Bob Brown. Flodin, Rudesill and Sloan with the help of Robin Varian won the mile relay in last Season ' s outdoor finals to give the Wolverines the team title. 390 Brendan O ' Reilly, a gift to Michigan from the Emerald lie of Ireland, glides over the bar assic style. O ' Reilly represented his country at the Olympics in Melbourne last Winter. Captain Dave Owen winner of five straight Confer- gets off another of his 58 ' plus shot puts. Sprinter-footballer Tom Hendrichs explodes into high gear as he comes out of a turn at Yost Field House. 391 Don Poloskey, one of Michigan ' s regular starters last year, fires a pitch to catcher Gene Snider In the home Notre Dame game. Wolverines, won 5-2. Baseball Baseball at Michigan in the spring of 1956 brought the usual thrills and excitement of the sport, but with these some disappointment came also. Coach Ray Fisher ' s nine had started the season with hopes of annexing a Conference crown, therefore the fourth place finish with a record of 6-5 was somewhat of a comedown. The Wolverines had a much more impressive overall record of 17-8, however, winning I I of 14 non-Conference games, Loss of the intitial Big Ten contest with Indiana in the eleventh inning on defensive lapes was more or less a foreboding of what was to come. Mich- igan had battled the Hoosiers to a tight 5-5 tie into extra innings, when Indiana started to bunt. The Wolverine defense was not able to handle the barrage, and therefore gave away the contest. The Team rallied to win the next two games against Northwestern and Illinois, but sandwiched in between were two rained-out double headers. These four games hurt in a way as both teams, Ohio State and Wisconsin, finished above Michigan in the standings and the Wolverines never had a chance to play them. Next on the schedule was a twin bill against Purdue at Ferry Field. The first game was disheartening as Michigan led into the late innings by a 4-1 score. This disappeared in the last two innings, however, before a parade of five ' M ' pitchers. More to the home fans liking was the second game, in which pitcher-centerfielder Bill Thurston slammed a 370 foot homer with one man on base to break a I- 1 tie and give the Wolverines a needed 3-1 victory. A long road trip west In the dugout the team relaxes a bit. Moby Benedict does some intricate explanation in the foreground while coach Ray Fisher (fourth from the end) seems intent on batting cage action. mF m it K4 , vS - ' Cx y - - i Front Row: c- e n n Girardin. Marcus Ferrelli, Frank Ronan, Milbry Benedict, Ray Fisher, Coach; Dick Peterjohn, Howard Tommelein. Second Row: Eugene ?nnerh Tippery. Lionel Sigman, Don Poloskey, Jim Clard, Bill Thurston, Bruce Fox, Steve Kcplin. Back Row: Steve Boros, Dean Finkbeiner. Robert Sea!by. : ese. and north by bus took the Wolverines first to a 6-2 victory at Iowa, and then to two one-point looses to Minnesota ' s Gophers the next day. Against the Hawkeyes pitcher Thurs- ton hurled an excellent game and got plenty of support from the Michigan hitters. Captain Moby Benedict, Ken Tippery, Al Sigman, and Thurston all connected for two hits. At Minneapolis the Wolverines were visibly tired from their long bus ride and just couldn ' t pull out a victory. Leading off in the ninth inning of the first game, behind 7-5, catcher Gene Snider hit a home run, but three quick outs put an end to the budding rally. In the second game, a tiedup contest went into extra innings, but Minnesota first-baseman Doug Gillen homered to give his team the ball game. A rare event hap- pened during this heated series. The usual calm Fisher got himself ejected from the first game for excessive vehemence with the umpire. The Wolverines took off steam from their Minnesota frustrations by belting the University of Detroit for I I hits and seven runs, giving them a middle-of-the-week victory before taking on Michigan State in a three game series to wind up the season. State proceeded to hand Michigan its worst defeat up at East Lansing, 10-4, but when the Spartans came down for at Saturday double-head- er, the Wolverines brushed them off, 7-3, and 2-1. The double victory pushed Michigan over the .500 mark for the season and gave them their fourth place Conference finish. After the game, at a team meeting, second-baseman Tippery was elected to the 1957 captaincy, replacing Benedict. The end of the 56 season also marked the beginning of Fisher ' s last coaching year. He retires in ' 57. Michigan ' s infield, Ronan, Benedict, Tippery, Boros, and Sealby, together . -oined for an excellent .3 17 hitting average in I I Conference contests. Michigan 13 Michigan 4 Michigan 3 Michigan II Michigan 5 Michigan 8, 5 Michigan 8 Michigan 4 Michigan 8 Michigan .... Michigan .... Michigan .... Michigan .... Michigan .... Michigan .... Michigan .... Michigan . . . .... 5 .... 2 .... 5 .... 5 .... 5 .... 3 .... 7 .... 5, 3 Michigan 6 Michigan 6, 5 Michigan 7 Michigan 4 Michigan 7,2 Colgate 6 North Carolina .... 2 Delaware 13 Georgetown I Wake Forest . . .8 Quantico Marines ... 9, I (southern trip) Central Michigan ... 5 Wayne . I Detroit I Notre Dame 2 Wayne I Western Michigan . . 2 Indiana 9 Notre Dame . . . . 6 Northwestern . . .2 Illinois 2 Purdue 7, I Iowa 2 Minnesota . . . . 7, 6 Detroit 3 Michigan State ... 10 Michigan State ... 3, I Leadoff man Moby Benedict drives a single off MSU pitcher Walt Godfrey. It was a good day for Michigan as they won both games of a doubleheader. Third baseman Steve Boros tags U. of D. ' s Frank Knittel as he attempts to steal. Knittel had reached first by virtue of an error. Michigan easily won the game, 8-1, collecting 10 hits while limiting Detroit 394 Individual contributions to the 1956 Michigan baseball team were varied and numerous. At shortstop, captain Moby Bene- dict more or less led the team with his firey play and intense interest. Probably the most talented player on the team was Bill Thurston. Thurston contributed a 3-1 pitching record and also led the team in hitting with a phenomenal .459 av- erage in the Big Ten and .407 for the entire season. Thurston s play led to a major league contract at the end of the year. Bruce Fox was another of the double contributors, winning three games on the mound and hitting .270 for the season. Both Thurston and Fox played in the outfield when they weren ' t facing the opposite batters. Ken Tippery did a fine job at the plate, hitting 345 for the year and played almost flawlessly in the field. Frank Ronan, who as utility in- fielder filled in for Tippery while he was hurt, hit .400. Bruce Fox crosses the plate in the Wolverine s big inning against MSU in their twin bill. Michigan collected six runs in the inning and won, 7-3. Ronan scores head-first for the Wolverines while teammate Moby Benedict w - - 3n was driven in from second by Bill Thurston ' s single. Right fielder Al Sigman is welcomed at home plate by team members after he had blasted a homer in the initial home contest against Cent. Michigan. 395 Tennis For the second time in as many seasons, Michigan ' s tennis team captured the Big Ten Tennis Championship in 1956. The netmen. led by Captain Barry MacKay and coached by Bill Murphy swept to the Conference crown without absorb- ing a defeat. This was the second consecutive season without a defeat and going into this year ' s play they boast a 31 game winning streak. Rounding out the team is Dick Potter at second singles. Mark Jaffe playing third. John Harris holding fourth. Dale Jensen at fifth and Larry Brown at the sixth and final slot. Dick Cohen was the seventh and alter- nate netter. IR doubles, MacKay and Potter, Jaffee and Harris, and Jensen and Brown teamed up for first, second and third doubles respectively. The regular season found the champs facing little stiff competition and their victories fluctuated between 9-0 shutouts and 8-1 whitewashings. In the Big Ten Meet, MacKay, Potter, and Harris all won their respective division titles. The doubles team of MacKay and Potter notched the first doubles title. Going into the NCAA Meet the Big Ten champs were without the services of MacKay and were only able to muster sixth place. At that time, the star first singles player was participating in the Wimbelton Tournament in England. MacKay also played on the United States ' Davis Cup team against Italy and Canada during the summer. Michigan 8; Indiana I Michigan 9; Wisconsin Michigan 7; Vanderbilt 2 Michigan 8; Georgia Tech I Michigan 9; Detroit Michigan 9; Western Michigan ... Michigan 9; Wayne Michigan 9; Illinois Michigan 8; Northwestern I Michigan 9; Michigan State Michigan 9; Ohio State Michigan 9; Notre Dame Won Big Ten Championship Front Row: Dick Cohen, Dick Potter, John Harris. Back Row: Coach Bill Murpny. Captain Barry MacKay, Mark Jaffe, Larry Brown, Russ Wells, stu- -nanaqer. Larry Brown Mark Jaffe John Harris Front Row: Fred Micklow, Bob McMasters, Bert Katzenmeyer, Coach; Steve Uzelac. Back Row: Henry Loeb, John Schubeck, Stan Kwasiborski, Mike MacMlchael. Golf The 1956 golf season was a step in the right direction for Coach Bert Katzenmeyer and his linksters. The Wolverines brouhgt home a second-place finish in the Big Ten Meet held on the Northwestern links, finishing only seven strokes behind the champion Purdue Boilermakers an improvement over I955 ' s fourth-place finish. Michigan was the only team to place three golfers in the top 10 John Schubeck, Bob McMasters and Fred Micklow were in the race for individ- ual medalist honors. It was over-all balance that kept Mich- igan in the running at Evanston, just as it was over-all bal- ance that was a definite factor during the regular season. After the annual southern practice junket, the Wolverines returned to their home links to trounce Michigan State in the home opener. Later in the season, the Spartans evened up the score by downing the Maize and Blue. In the season ' s first quadrangular meet, Michigan took top honors, upset- ting the high-ranking Boilermakers, Ohio State and Indiana. But, Purdue bounced back and defeated Michigan in two successive meets. Ohio State also downed the Wolverines in a return match, but Coach Katzenmeyer ' s squad were vic- torious in the season ' s third meeting with the Buckeyes. The 398 over-all balance enabled Michigan to win both contests with the University of Detroit and made them easy victors over the Northwestern Wildcats, and ended the dual-meet sea- son with a record of nine wins against five defeats. All in all, the golfers look like they are on the up-grade. Coach Bert Katzenmeyer and Captain Bob McMasters, the only senior on the 1956 team, tried to arrange a more systematic practice schedule this year. Hani Loes, a pre-med junior, played his last season for Michigan, and went on to Medical School. In early season play, Loeb led the team, but had a mid-season slump. Michigan 13 Michigan 7 ' 2 ; North Carolina Michigan 24 Michigan 19 ; Michigan State . . . .12 ; Ohio State 17 Michigan 2H 2 ; Purdue Kl 2 Michigan 26 ; Indiana 10 Michigan l6 ' 2 : Detroit 4 ' 2 Michigan . . ..II ; Ohio State 23 Michigan 10 ; Purdue 23 In his second year on the varsity, Slip MacMichael pro- vided the Wolverine lintsters with consistently good golf. Bob McMasters closed out his intercolle- giate golf career with a successful season. John Schubeck played good golf all sea- ;on, but was en-- e Big Ten Meet. 399 HMHMM Front Row: Geert Keilstrup, Wayne Warren, Tom Maentz, Don Adamski, M rk Jaffe, Dale Jensen, Dick Cohen, Dick Potter, Ed Switzer, Jim Van Pelt. Second Row: Ken Bottoms, Walter Johnson, Barry MacKay, Jim Thurlow, Jim Orwig, Gene Sisinyak, Glen Girardin, John Harris. Back Row: Jim Davies, John Spidel, Dean Finkbeiner, Terry Barr, Charles Brooks, Mike Buchanan, Mike Rotunno, Jerry Marciniak, Ken Tippery. MClub Serving as the representative of all varsity letterwinners is the " M " club. The club functions primarily as a service and social organization. During the fall and also the winter months, " M " members may be found selling programs and refreshments at both the Michigan football and hockey games. The proceeds are used for the club ' s social functions and the upkeep of the beautiful " M " room at Yost Field House. The social functions include an annual Varsity spring dance and a party in the fall. During the past year the " M " club attempted to build better BASEBALL Milbry Benedict Stephen Boros Jr. James Clark Marcus Ferrelli Dean Finkbeiner Bruce Fox Glenn Girardin Richard Peteriohn Donald Polosky Donald Rembiesa Franklin Ronan Robert Sealby Albert Sigman Eugene Snider Kenneth Tippery Howard Tommelein BASKETBALL M. C. Burton Thomas Fegan Ronald Kramer George Lee Jack Lewis Thomas Raisor James Shearon Randolph Tarrier James Orwig Peter Tillotson James Pace William Wright Gary Prahst Robert Ptacek FOOTBALL David Rentschler Terry Barr Michael Rotunno Thomas Berger Edward Shannon Alexander Bochnowski Michael Shatusky David Bowers Albert Sigman Charles Brooks Eugene Sisinyak James Byers Willie Smith Clement Corona Eugene Snider James Davies John Spidel James Dickey Lawrence Paul James Van Pelt Raymond Wine John Greenwood John Herrenstein GOLF Richard Heynen Stanley Kwasiborski Richard Hill Henry Loeb Walter Johnson Robert MacMichael Ronald Kramer Robert McMasters Jack Lousma Frederick Micklow James Maddock John Schubeck Thomas Maentz Stevan Uzelac Gerald Marciniak Marvin Nycen relations with its counterpart at Michigan State University. This consisted of exchange visits. The " M " room at Yost Field House is available to " M " members only. It is especially appre- ciated after a hard practice at Yost Field House or on Ferry Field. The " M " club was founded in 1939 and is closely con- nected with the Varsity " M " club, an organization consisting of varsity letterwinners who have received their college dip- lomas. TRACK Robert Appleman Mark Booth Kenneth Bottoms Robert Bro ' wn Helmar Dollwet Richard Flodin George Gluppe Peter Gray Ralph Gray Thomas Hendricks Geert Keilstrup Ronald Kramer Eeles Landstrom Donald Matheson Stanley Menees Jr. Brendan O ' Reilly David Owen James Pace Robert Rudesill Laird Sloan Robin Varian Ronald Wallingford GYMNASTICS Robert Schiller Robert Armstrong Edward Switzer Charles Clarkson Edward Cole SWIMMING John Eckle Donald Adamski Edward Gagnier Charles Bates James Hayslett John Delany Richard Kimball Joseph Haselby Frank Newman Robert Knox Wayne Warren James Kruthers Nicholas Wiese John Murphy David F. Myers HOCKEY John Narcy Neil Buchanan John O ' Reilly Baden Cosby Richard Dunnigan Jay Goold Lawrason Thomas James Thurlow Harrison Wehner Bernard Hanna Lornes Howes TENNIS Jerry Karpinka Lawrence Brown Neil McDonald Richard Cohen Donald ' Mclntosh John Harris William McFarland Mark Jaffe Robert Pitts Dale Jensen Thomas Rendall Barry MacKay Richard Potter 400 Modernizing and expanding Michigan ' s athletic facilities has been the most noted recent business of the Board in Control of Intercollegiate Athletics. It is responsible for the $7.000.- 000 building program which is only partially completed. Re- sults of the Board ' s construction program can already be seen in the new Varsity Swimming Pool, the vast press box in the Stadium, the two-year-old Athletic Administration Building, the Women ' s Swimming Pool and the new nine- hole auxiliary golf course. A new field house will double the spectator capacity for basketball and indoor track upon its completion. Actually, the Board ' s official task is much broader- It is ex- pected to " coordinate and determine all policy concerning athletics at Michigan. " This includes both varsity and non- varsity sports activity for women as well as men. The Board is instrumental in avoiding the conflicts in time and effort could arise from such an elaborate athletic program as ? is at Michigan. Completion of the gleaming new Varsity Swimming Pool enabled more spec- tators to watch swimming meets and expanded facilities for the team. Board in Control of Intercollegiate Athletics ' ' Cr! ! : JSte r |ir t K Jrt- CV: Ma IT Mr John D HibbaTd 3 " " " ' M ' " 5 D - a " d Dean of cM -. Professor Dudley M. Phelps: Dr. A. D. Robinson; Bert ' ey ' Secretar " Professor Marcus L Plant; Dr. Philip M. Northrop; Professor Karl 401 Bowling is a favorite sport among many of the campus men, and is a part of the intramural program, incorporated into four different I-M leagues. Intra-Mural Athletics 1955-56 Winners: Residence Hall and Social Fraternity Basketball " A " Strauss, Sigma Chi Basketball " B " Gomberg, Phi Delta Theta Touch Football " A " Lloyd, Lambda Chi Alpha Softball Gomberg, Sigma Phi Epsilon Track, Outdoor Gomberg, Sigma Phi Epsilon Cross Country Gomberg, Sigma Phi Epsiion Volleyball Gomberg, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Handball Lloyd, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Swimming, Dual Williams, Delta Tau Delta Bowling Wenley, Phi Sigma Delta Wrestling Gomberg, Alpha Tau Omega Paddleball Williams, Lambda Chi Alpha Water Polo Williams, Sigma Phi Epsilon Table Tennis Williams, Tau Delta Phi Relays Hayden, Sigma Phi Epsilon Swimming Meet Reeves, Alpha Tau Omega Foul Throwing Gomberg, Chi Psi Track, Indoor Gomberg, Alpha Tau Omega Horseshoes Gomberg, Delta Tau Delta Tennis Scott, Zeta Beta Tau Golf Williams, Sigma Phi Epsilon Football draws the most participants of all the I-M sports. Here is a pass-play in game between Sigma Phi Epsilon and Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 402 1955-56 Winners: Independents And Professional Fraternities Touch Football Seldom Seen Kids. Nu Sigma Nu Tracic Meet Seldom Seen Kids, not played Paddteball Seldom Seen Kids. Nu Sigma Nu Volleyball Latvians, not played Handball Actuaries. Law Club Bowling Luclty Five, Hospital Basketbalil Seldom Seen Kids. Phi Alpha Kappa Relays Seldom Seen Kids, not played Table Tennis Seldom Seen Kids, Delta Sigma Pi Foul Throwing Evans Scholars, not played Swimming Meet Seldom Seen Kids. Nu Sigma Nu Softball Owen Co-op. Phi Alpha Kappa Horseshoes Evans Scholars. Phi Chi Tennis Seldom Seen Kids. Phi Alpha Kappa Golf Evans Scholars. Nu Sigma Nu A mnber of one of t+ie Residence Hall intramural basketball teams drives in for a lay-up. Each house has an " A " and " B " cage team. Left: A jump ball is called in one of the intramural basketball games. This sport is enjoyed by teams in the four I-M leagues. Two points are scored on a lay-up in one of the Social Fraternity intramural basketball games. This is the top-billed vinter sport. A contemporary revival of Robin Hood ' s era is found at the archery range, where girls piclt up a quivver and develop the sharp aim of an archer. Women ' s Athletic Association A student organization sponsored by the Department of Physical Education for Women, the Women ' s Athletic As- sociation promotes recreational activities for women. It espouses ten clubs for women, five co-recreational clubs, and varied tournaments. A policy-making board composed of an executive council and the sport and dance club managers governs the WAA. The Association belongs to both the national and the state Ath- letic Federations of College Women, and is an affiliated member of the Michigan League. For the sixth year, the WAA has a subordinate co-recrea- tional board composed of the men and women co-managers of the five clubs. Weekly " co-rec " nights at the Intramural Building and splash sessions in the Women ' s Pool offer an opportunity for men and women to participate together m recreational activities. 4TH I WAA traditions are many and varied. Each spring, the Association co-sponsors an all-campus event with the Mich- igan Union. Spring Weekend was presented this year, with the Michigras Carnival held in alternate years. In addition, WAA sponsors Lantern Night, the all-campus women ' s sing held annually in Hill Auditorium. Three major tournaments are held each year in volleyball, basketball and Softball, under the intramural program. Co- recreational volleyball, Softball and tennis are included in team tournaments, while sport clubs sponsor contests in badminton, bowling, golf, swimming and tennis. The program is carried on through the cooperation of the House Ath- letic Managers from each women ' s residence. Rifle Club members sharpen their aim in competitive shooting matches. Grace and synchronization are combined in Michifish ' s perfect formations. - Outdoor activities and outdoor appetites go hand in hand for WAA members taking part in the camp counseling program. House Athletic Managers Front Row: Marie Joynt, Pat Coats, Betty Rider, Eleanor Perry, Sylvia Phelps, Mary Lee Bryan. Second Row: Joann Hodgman, Nanci Hogan, Carol Klein, LuAnne Austin, Ellen Lauppe, Jo Manning, Gretchen Ebling, Kathryn Mooney. Back Row: Elaine Nowka, Norma Clarke, Shirley Berkowitz, Teddy McCorkle, Ann McDougal, Helen Ehrat, Nancy Wehner, Joan Taylor, Maureen Murphy, Judith Zuckerman, Beth Shields. En 0uard! Fencing provides exciting action while developing coordina- tion skills. Michifish Front Row: Jean Weber, Nancy Calkins, Suzanne Oehler, Barbara Kliss, Sally Smith, Karla Dougan, Margaret Warren, Judie Shagrin, President; Sue Walker, Sherrill Smiffc. Carol Cook, Sylvia Mayers, Diana Chapman, Carol Vestal. Second Row: Barbara Brien, Margo Bearss, Kay Macley, Martha Sergy, Janet Johnson, Marie Joynt, Barbara Barclay, Miss Sareis, Advisor; Ruth Mouers, Ann Buehrer, Sandy Lambert, Flo Eckfeld, Ann ' . ' arie Meyer, Gail Porges. Back Row: Jane Prindeville, Shirley Abbott, Phyllis Truesdell, Judy Lahde, Jill Pendexter, Betty Fries. Susan Brien, Leah - Bego, Sue Le Blanc, Joan Me Afee, Jane Trackler, Marty Fitch. T , . The perils of the sand trap and other hazards are an added challenge to feminine golfers seeking to improve their game on the University course. Inter-house basketball tournaments find women students vying for trophies while enjoying afternoons of brisk competition and energetic exercise. 408 RADUA1 S GRADUATES LitHe one, you have been buzzing in the books, Flittering in the newspapers and drinking beer wrth lawyers And amid ttie educated men of the clubs you have been getting an earful of speech from trained tongues. Take an earful from me once, go witfi me on a hike Along sand stretches on the great inland sea here . . . Carl Sandburg 4J! Changes We Have Seen The graduating class of 1957 has seen changes in almost every area of the University during its four years here. In the academic world strides have been taken to intensify the educational program for the superior student, and to broaden the scope of the liberal arts education. An honors council has been established to plan programs geared to the superior student in each department, and advanced credit is being offered to entering freshmen from special high school curricula. The language requirement has been incre ased to two years in order that each Literary College student will have acquired a working knowledge of one language prior to graduation. These are only a few of the many developments in the academic area. In the area of extra-curricular activities there has been a broad expansion of facilities. With the $3,000,000 addition to the Union and the new Student Activities Building facil- ities have grown even faster than expanding student organi- zations. Student government has made a major transition. Four years ago student government was in the hands of the large and essentially powerless Student Legislature, and the small but powerful Student Activities Committee composed of students, faculty members, and administration. At present the powers and functions of both groups are exercised by the eighteen member Student Government Council. Since four years ago when the first building was dedicated on North Campus, an area little known to many students, the The first mid-year graduation since World War I! years filled the main floor of Hill with parents and friends of graduates this January. territory has increased to seven hundred acres and the num- ber of major buildings to seven. After four years of eye-blinking at the rapid shifts in the campus scene, the class of ' 57 leaves with only one prediction for the next four years: more change. The University ' s extension at Flint College is one manifestation of its plan to expand beyond the limits of Ann Arbor. The college, itself, began as an endeavor of Flint citizens, and two years ago the University made plans for adding two years to their program making it a four-year college. The most up-to-date lighting and interior design have been used in the planning of the new undergraduate library which will open next Septem- ber. Such features as small group study rooms, a record listening room, and a projection room will be among the modern facilities offered in the library. The Student Government ' s quarters have gone from the ridiculous to the sublime. Four years ago they were housed in an old building next to the Union. When that was torn down they set UD housekeeping in one of the quonset huts on East University. Now they are located in the modern comfort of the new Student Activities Building. The increasing use of the IBM machines has, among multitudinous other things, speeded up the process of getting transcripts out to students. William Stirton was a vice president of Wayne University prior to his appointment of a year ago to a vice presi- dency at the University. 413 Front Row: Virginia Large, Jane Roach, Peggy Zuelch, Ann Neely, Carol Cook, Jane Kline. Second Row: Judith Arnold, Marilyn Smith, Doris Linton, Kathryn Leo, Ame Brager-Larsen, Varbara McNaught, Sue Seger. Back Row: Terry Roberts, William Johnson, Frank Gregory, Fred Schatz, Gerald Goe- bel, John Wylie, Jame s Heir, Ronald Rogers, Stanley Bohing, John Moore, Steven Shlanta, Edward White, Robert Dunsky. Senior Board The Senior Board is one of few organizations whose members are active for the rest of their lives. It is not clearly evident while they are on campus just what their purpose is, but after graduation they are responsible for organizing the reunions and acting as a liaison between the members of their class and the University. This year, among their projects have been choosing the class gift, selling senior class announcements, distributing caps and gowns for graduation, learning the fundamentals of reunion planning, and collecting class dues which go toward the class fund. The Senior Board is composed of the four officers from each of the nine undergraduate schools. The president and other officers of the board itself are elected from this body in the spring before their senior year. As progress has manifested itself in other areas of the Uni- versity the Senior Board took one step forward when they put on the first mid-year graduation since the World War II years. It was very successful, as indicated both by attendance and sentiments expressed afterwards. Leonard Allen Senior Board President 414 Patricia Drake Vice-President Education Diana Cool Recording Secretary- Susan Hetherington Corresponding Secretary Terry Roberts Treasurer Senior Officers Ronald Rogers - :- - - . - --- . -. -.- John Wylie Business Administration Warren Finkbeiner Dentistry Sheldon Levin Engineering Franklin Gregory Litera ure, Science, and Arts Gerald Turcotte Medicine James Heier Music Virginia Large Nursing 415 Front Row: Janet Neary, Alan Stillwagon, Richard Levitt, Esther Garrecht, Ellen Ertaq, Carol Levine, Joanne Dunn. Back Row: Richard Snyder, Chair- man, Lou Ann Rosengarten, Donald MacLennan, Maynard Goldman, Rober Ashton, Richard Kennedy, Patricia MaHhenlce, Christa Eckard, Barbara Christianson. Development Council This year State Legislature hearings on the University ' s record-high budget requests became a reminder of the im- portance of additional aid in meeting the needs of the Un- iversity. Ending its second year of operation as a group, the Development Council ' s Student Relations Committee has in- creased its efforts to make students more aware of the Council program a program designed to raise funds for needs uncovered by State Legislature appropriations and student fees. As established by the Board of Regents four years ago, the Development Council is concerned with meet- ing three board objectives: First, improving public relations in all facets of University activity, and especially in those aspects which will lead to in- creased financial support. Second, participation in long-range planning by means of a systematic survey of needs, and promotion of a logical and orderly growth of the University ' s resources to meet the ever-increasing demands of society. Third, exploration of potential sources of support, both moral and financial, which are required if the University is to main- tain its position as an outstanding international institution. The purpose of the Student Relations Committee is to carry out Council programs on the student level, the guiding prin- ciple in such areas as student-alumni relations, scholarships, and awards, and student needs. The Committee is composed of representatives of major campus activities, interested students from the campus-at-large, and students who have benefited directly from Development Council projects; and is presided over by two students, who are voting members of the Council ' s Board of Directors. During the past year, the Student Relations Committee has surveyed and com- piled lists of student needs for consideration of the Council, attempted to acquaint students with the Council ' s work in specific areas and published an informational brochure for graduating seniors. 416 Phyllis Abbott B.A. in History 763 Lakeview, Birmingham, Mich. Shirley Abbott B.A.Ed. in Bern. Education 763 Lakeview, Birmingham, Mich. Sheldon Abramson D.D.S. 1019 Arbondale, Ann Arbor, Mich. Edward Ackerman B.S. in Physics 19209 Linville. Grosse Pointe Woods, Mich. Kathryn L. Adams B-A.Ed. in General Science 19020 Chapel, Detroit, Mich. Paul C. Adams B.B.A. 2540 Jarvis, Chicago. III. William J. Adams : 5 - 305 University, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Gary S. Adelman B.A. in English 1622 E. Third St., Brooklyn. N.Y. Stephen M. Adler B.S. in Physics 4535 Pickering Rd., Franklin, Mien. Fred E. Aengst B.A. in History 2610 Ardmore, Royal Oak, Mich. Alexander J. Afendoulis B.A. in History 160 E. Larch, Muskegon, Mich. Richard C. Agnew B.S. in Zoology 18240 Wildemere, Detroit, Mich. Stanley Aiiinas B.Arch.(Arch.) 833 Tappan Ct., Ann Arbor, Mich. Barbara A. Albisani B.S.Nurs. 1000 Tenth St., Bay City, Mich. Arnold B. Albrecht B.S. in Fisheries R.R. I, Augusta, Wis. ' Barbara J. Alexander B.S. in Speech Correction 5028 Richfield Rd., Flint, Mich. Bertha L Alexander B.S.Nurs. 4630 Lui- ey, Detroit. Mich. George W. Alexander B.S.E.fC.E.) 1022 Vaughn St., Ann Arbor. Mich. Syed Z. Ali B.S.E.(M.E.) -id Hotel. Bunder Rd., Karachi, Pakistan Leonard E. Allen, Jr. B.S. in Pharmacy 135 S. Highland. Dearborn. Mich. Richard F. Alstrom 1606 White, Ann Arbor, Mich. Suzanne M. Altschul 415 Ad ' ne Chicago. III. Thomas P. Anderle 1810 Chestnut, Port Huron. Mich. Carol S. Andersen 69 Maxwell Ave., Geneva, N. Y. Stig B. Andersen 314 N. Steele. Ann Arbor. Mich. Carol M. Anderson 12446 Highland. Blue Island. HI. Charline A. Anderson 3620 Lakepointe. Detroit. Mich. Jerry W. Anderson 1684 Randolph. Muskegon, Mich. B.B.A. in Marketing BA.Ed. B.A. in Political Science B.A. in English M.D. B.S.Nurs. B.S. in Chemistry M.D. B.S.Nurs. Kathryn R. Anderson 801 Crystal Ave., Crystal! Falls. Mich. Mary A. Anderson B.S. in Social Studies 24442 Beech Rd.. Detroit, Mich. Mina P. Anderson B.A. in Speech Therapy 5526 Bedford Rd., Detroit, Mich. Nancy L Anderson B.A. in Pre-Social Work 600 S. Thompson, Jackson. Mich. Robert S. Anderson 47442 Dogwood, Belleville, Mich. William Anderson 1051 Rivenoak, Birmingham. Mich. Jane E. Andrews 2441 Westwood. Muskegon. Mich. Willis W. Andrews 294 S. Eighth. Fruitport. Mich. B.S.E.(M.E.) B.S.E.(EE.) B.A. in English B Arch. (Arch.) 417 Charles D. Angus B.B.A. in Finance 220 N. Buchanan, Spring Lake, Mich. Richard D. Anslow B.A. in Zoology 286 Kenwood Ct., Grosse Pointe Farms, Mich. Gloria Antebi B.S. in Speech Correction 263 W. Pitman, Battle Creek, Mich. George J. Antoniou B.S.E.(Nav.Arch. Mar.E.) 928 Forest, Ann Arbor, Mich. Joseph A. Aponte B.A. in Economics 1664 Nelson Ave., New York, N.Y. Bailey I. Apple B.A. in Speech 700 Broadway, Grand Rapids, Mich. Margaret G. Armstrong B.A. in Fine Arts 17 Alpine Rd., New Rochelle, N.Y. Patricia L. Armstrong B.A.Ed. 22732 Westlake Rd., Rocky River, Ohio Wayne A. Arner B.S. in Pre-Professional 22721 Gregory, Dearborn, Mich. Edward L. Arnold B - A - in En( 3 l;sh 985 Northwood, Ann Arbor, Mich. Judith L. Arnold B.Mus. in Piano 1613 Greenway, Flint, Mich. Roberta A. Arnold B.A. in Speech 121 Emerson. Ithaca, Mich. Susan Arnold B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 861 Greenwood, Glencoe, III. Beverly P. Arnoviti 651 N. King, Xenia, Ohio Leon G. Arnst 5331 Hess Rd., Saginaw, Mich. Beverly J. Ashby 3801 Bagley, Detroit, Mich. B.S.Nurs. B.A. in Pre-Law B.A. in English Harper B. Atherton 308 Woodside, Kalamazoo, Mich. Carolyn L. Atkins 16719 Harlow, Detroit, Mich. Richard E. Atnip 5984 Drexel Ave., Detroit, Mich. Denis R. F. Audet B.S. in Wildlife Management 3774 S. 27th St., Milwaukee, Wis. B.B.A. B.A. in Psychology B.B.A. in Accounting B.A. in French Frances R. Auerbach 50 Brompton Rd., Great Neck, N.Y. Eric M. Aupperle B.S.E.(E.E. Math. 716 Oakland, Ann Arbor, Mich. Ellen G. Austin 48 Brookes Ave., Burlington, Vt. Janis Auxins, Jr. 515 S. Fifth Ave., Saginaw, Mich. B.A. in History D.D.S. Silvia C. Avendano B.A. in English 221 Cambridge Rd., Woburn, Mass Mary F. Avery B.A. in History 16180 Elizabeth, Birmingham, Mich. Bruce W. Avis B - B - A - 2445 Albert, S. E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Gerald M. Avrin B.Arch.(Arch.) 18631 Appoline, Detroit, Mich. Lelia R. Avrin B.A. in English 104 S. Parkside Ave., Chicago, III. Patricia M. Babcock B.S.Nurs. 222 E. Chestnut, Chicago, III. Marshall P. Badt B.S. in Pharmacy Paw Paw Island, Colma, Mich. Allen D. Bagdade B.A. in Pre-Professional 18444 Marlowe, Detroit, Mich. Eldon D. Bailey Woodside Trailer Park, Saline, Mich. D.D.S. B.A. in History Richard B. Bailey 1214 Westmoorland, Ypsilanti, Mich. Richard H. Bailin B.B.A. in Accounting 224th St., Sioux City, Iowa Gary A. Baker D-D-S. 860 Columbus, Benton Harbor, Mich. 418 ft A tit Janet H. Baker B.A. in History 806 W. Washington Ave., Jackson, Mich. Jeannette C. Baker B.S.P.H.N. 418 Foulke Ave., Penllyn. Pa. Avanindra V. Bakshi M.S.E.(Ch.E-) Tramway Plots, Morvi, Saurashtra, India Carl R. Balduf B.Mus. in Music Education 2922 River Rd.. Maumee, Ohio Frank R. Balle 27900 Hoover, Center Line, Mich. B.S.E.(C.E.) Ruth M. Ballman B.A.Ed, in Sec. Education 1133 Seneca Rd., Wilmette, III. Norma T. Bannasch B.A. in English 1223 Hill St.. Ann Arbor, Mich. Richard F. Bannasch B.A. In Pre-Law 1223 Hill St.. Ann Arbor. Mich. Hugh E. Banninga B.A. in Sociology 3927 Windsor Rd., Youngstown. Ohio Charles S. Baraf B.A. in Pre-Professional 40 Deer Park Rd.. Great Neck, Long Island. N.Y. Marjorie S. Barber B.A.Ed. in Etem. Education 645 Van Buren, Fostoria, Ohio Michael E. Barber B.A. in Pre-Law 1721 Sanford. Muskegon. Mich. James K. Barden B.S.E.(Nav.Arch.) 6207 Seventh Ave., Kenosha, Wis. James E. Barger B.S.E.(M.E-) R.R. 3, Racine, Wis. Roy T. Bar!) B.B.A. in Finance 35 Gregory St., Lake Linden, Mich. Hugh R. Barnes B.S.E.(E.E.) 24146 Calvin, Dearborn, Mich. Margaret C. Barnhill B.S.Ed, in Elem. Education R.R. I, Charlotte, Mich. Bernard K. Barrowcliff B.S.E.(M.E.) 2027 Guthrie, Royal Oak. Mich. John W. Barrows B.B.A. 1 104 Santa Barbara, Grand Rapids, Mich. Herbert E. Bar+h B.S. in Forestry 41 1 Longshore Dr.. Ann Arbor, Mich. Carla M. Bartolucci B.S.Des. 8628 Kentucky. Detroit, Mich. James W. Barton, Jr. B.B.A. 364 Iris Lane. Highland Park, III. Michael J. Basford B.A. in Pre-Law 205 Lake Park, Birmingham, Mich. Gwendolyn M. Bashara B.A.Ed, in History 711 Balfour Rd., Grosse Pointe, Mich. Lloyd E. Bastian B.S.E.fC.E.j 801 E. " D " St., Iron Mountain, Mich. Clark W. Bates B.B.A. 33113 Thomas, Farmington, Mich. Mary L Bates B.A. in History 23713 Sterling, Dearborn, Mich. Carleen Bauer B.A.Ed. 3260 E. Cook Rd.. Lapeer. Mich. Mary I. Bauer B.A.Ed. in Social Studies 221 S. Granger, Saginaw, Mich. Frederick D. Baumgarfner B.S.E.(Ch.E.) R.R. I. Houghton Lake, Mich. John E. Baxter B.S.E.(C.E-) 571 Third Ave., Pontiac. Mich. Donald E. Beach B.S.E.fM.E.) 3013 E. 130th St., Cleveland, Ohio Philip W. Beach B.A. in Pre-Professional 281 Kenwood Ct., Grosse Pointe, Mich. Betty J. Beall B.S.Nurs. West Long Lake Rd., Traverse City, Mich. Alice L Beane B.A.Ed. R.R. 4, Bay City, Mich. Sally M. Beardslee B.A. in English 841 Whittier, Grosse Pointe Park, Mich. 4J9 At y MM Joan C. Seattle B.S.Nurs. 18937 Brickell Way, Castro Valley. Cal. Joan E. Beaver B.S.Des. 1224 Washtenaw, Ann Arbor, Mich. Bernard L. Bebeau B.B.A. in Pre-Law 516 Broas St., Belding, Mich. R. Louise Beck B.A. in Sociology 5236 S. Greenwood, Chicago, III. Walter H. Beck, Jr. B.B.A. in Personnel Administration 1022 Michigan St., Port Huron, Mich. Robert H. Becker B.B.A. 1649 Seminole S.E., East Grand Rapids, Mich. Jeanette Bednarsh B.S. in Dental Hygiene 2903 Webb, Detroit, Mich. Robert W. Beecher B.B.A. 2454 Pinecrest, Ann Arbor, Mich. Richard Beer B.A. in Political Science 2358 Earlmont, Berkley, Mich. William O. Beers B.A. in Journalism 2848 Parker, Dearborn, Mich. Thomas R. Beierle B.S.E.(E.E.) 30 High St., Ogdensburg, N. J. Astrid Beigel B.A. in Psychology 393 West End Ave., New York, N.Y. Khalil I. Beitinjaneh B.S.E.fC.E.) 4350 Remembrance Rd., Grand Rapids, Mich. Lois Bell B.A. in Sociology 7312 Middlepoint, Dearborn, Mich. Phillip L. Bellack B.S. in Zoology 303 E. Harrie, Newberry, Mich. Dorothy M. Bellas B.B.A. 362 Avenel St., Avenel, N.J. Arlene T. Seller B.A. in English Literature 335 E. 205th St., New York, N.Y. Mary J. Belt B.S.Nurs. 120 Eastway PL, Battle Creek, Mich. Milbry E. Benedict B.A.Ed, in Physical Education 3669 Chattsworth, Detroit, Mich. Patricia H. Benedict B.A. Ed. in Elem. Education 1569 Sodon Lake Dr., Bloomfield Hills, Mich. David A. Benner 9135 E. Outer Drive, Detroit, Mich. Joseph D. Bennett, Jr. 2511 S. State, Ann Arbor, Mich. Robert O. Bennett, Jr. 25915 Ross St., Inkster, Mich. Norma J. Bennis Kings Dr., Old We;tbury, N.Y. Arvin Bennish 1327 Wilmot, Ann Arbor, Mich. Karen A. Benson 9806 Berwick, Livonia, Mich. Marilyn P. Benson 123 W. Taylor, Flint, Mich. Edward J. Beresh 19701 Fleming Ave., Detroit, Mich. B.B.A. B.B.A. B.S. in Physics B.S.E.IM.E.) M.D. B.S.Nurs. B.B.A. M.B.A. in Finance Dorothy A. Berg B.A. in English 735 Red Bud Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio Roger A . Berg B.A. in Chemistry 653 Forest Ave., Staten Island, N.Y. Gary D. Bergman B.A. in Pre-Professional 16873 Muirland, Detroit, Mich. William P. Berinstein B.A. in History 268 Brattle Rd., Syracuse, N.Y. Johanna M. Berke B.A.Ed. 415 Burns Dr., Detroit, Mich. Robert A. Berner B.S. in Geology 6631 Ambar, Cincinnati, Ohio Harold E. Berritt B.B.A. in Foreign Trade 1201 Ocean Pkwy., Brooklyn, N.Y. Guy C. Berry B.S.E.(Ch.E.) 26175 Pennies, Dearborn, Mich. 420 F. B z B.S.E{Met.E) 1129 Rosalie N.W, Grand Rapids. Mich. Peter A. Betx B.S. in Zoology 711 Oak Avenue. River Edge. New Jersey Frederick B. Bevb B.S. in Wildlife Management 1298 Westwood. Birmingham. Mich. M. Bez B.S. in Pharmacy 19301 Monica. Detroit. Mich. Earner D. Bigsby 1439 Avondale, Pontiac. Mich. W. George Bihler 31095 WoodsJde, Franklin. Mich. William G. Billmeier 2476 Baldwin. Saginaw. Mich. Marion A. Bilson 1129 E Huron. Ann Arbor, Mich. D.D.S. BA. in English B-S-E(M.E) BA. in Journalism John H. Bindema. II 325 Dunn Blvd., Erie. Pa. Jane A. Binding 1412 22nd St.. Port Huron. Mich. B.S. in Sanitary Science B-A. in Philosophy BA. in History Mary Lee Birmingham 16514 Sunderiand. Detroit. Mich. Sandra K. Bissonette B.A. in Sociology 2880 Alpine Ave.. Constock Park. Mich. E. Bittner BA.Ed. in Bern. Education stcher Rd, Tenafly. NJ. Gordon L Black BA. in Philosophy 12095 Rosemary. Detroit. Mich. Daxid J. Blair B.S.E.(E.E- Mart.) 516 Valleywood Dr.. Toledo. Ohio Margaret M. Blakely B .Nurs. 1630 Van Buren St.. Hollywood. F!a. Dianne B. Blanks 8.S. in Pharmacy 2177 Fourth. Trenton Mich. Rudolph W. BUft B .E(M.E-) 17144 Northlawn. Detroit. Mich. Elaine J. BUustein BA. in Sociology 374 W. Palisade Ave., Englewood. NJ. Richard D. Blodgett BA. in Political Science 959 Washtenaw. Ypsitanti. Mich. Mary M. Bloemendal BS. in Physical Therapy 411 Woodlawn. Grand Haven. Mich. Svea J. Blomquist B.Mus. in Voice 92 E. 155th. Harvey. III. Victor Bloom M.D. 2135 Crotona Ave, Bronx. N.Y. Richard P. Host M-S.E.(EE-) 3405 Farragot, Kensington. Md. Edward J. Blott B.S.E.(EE.) 2309 Parkwood. Ann Arbor. Mich. Lois A. Blum B . in Mathematics 2515 E 78th St.. Chicago. III. Nancy L Blumberg B.S.Des. 262 Harding. Waukegan. III. Joanne I. Boadway B.S.Nurs. 2360 W. Grand Blvd Detroit. Mich. Jack E Boers B.S.E(Math.) 5836 Lovers Lane. Kalamazoo, Mich. Benjamin Boersma BA. in Psychology 625 Mulford. Grand Rapids. Mich. Stanley A. Boiling BArch. 19107 Shawnee Ave.. Cleveland. Ohio William H. Bohnsack B.BA. in Finance 225 Grand Blvd.. Park Ridge. III. Yolanda V. Bolach BA. in Social Studies 308 N. Harrison. Ludington, Mich. Susan M. Boomer BA. in Spanish 1541 W. Boston Blvd., Detroit. Mich. Decha Boonchoochuay M .E(M.E) 2701 Woodley PI. N.W, Washington. D.C. Ronald L Boorstein BA. in Pre-Law 2749 Coit Rd. N.E. Grand Rapids. Mich. 421 Donald 8. Booth B.B.A. in Accounting 701 Steward, Jackson, Mich. Richard T. Booth B.A. in Political Science 4485 Parldane Ct., Birmingham, Mich. William D. Booth B.B.A. in Industrial Relations 44 E. Hannum Blvd., Saginaw, Mich. William R. Booth B.A. in English 2443 Wiclcham Dr., Muskegon, Mich. Rosalyn T. Borg B.A. in Political Science 2165 E. 38th St., Tulsa, Okla. Richard R. Born B.S.E.fM.E.) 14185 Whitcomb, Detroit, Mich. Bruce J. Boss B.A. in Economics 922 Benjamin Ave. S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Rafael Botero B.S.E.fC.E.) Avenida 6, $15-45, Cali, Colombia Kenneth P. Bottoms B.S. in Geology 25 Thompson Blvd., Windsor, Ont., Can. Fern R. Botwinik B.A. in Psychology 411 Beach 126th St., Belle Harbor, Long Island, N.Y. Donald D. Boudeman B.S. in Pharmacy 1209 W. Huron, Ann Arbor, Mich. Marie E. Bourbonnais B.A. in Psychology 10012 Broadstreet, Detroit, Mich. William A. Bow M.D. 2222 Delaware Blvd., Saginaw, Mich. John R. Bowen M.B.A. in Accounting 115 Midvale, Mountain Lakes, N.J. Patricia J. Bowen B.A. in English 115 Midvale, Mountain Lake, N.J. James R. Bower B.S. in Pharmacy 60 Wain St., Wellsboro, Pa. John C. Bowlby B.S. in Pharmacy 412 Fountain, Ann Arbor, Mich. Joan K. Bowler B.A. Ed. in Elem. Education Blind Brook Lodge, Rye, N.Y. Molly B. Bowman B.A. in Psychology 828 Westchester, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Arthur H. Boylan. Jr. B.S.E.(C.E-) 4400 Miami Rd., Cincinnati, Ohio Janet K. Boyle B.A.Ed. 15653 Middlebury Dr., Dearborn, Mich. Thomas J. Boyle B.A. in Speech 216 College S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Sefik Boikurt B.A.Ed, in Sec. Education Trabzon-Besikduzu, Istil Koyu, Turkey Frank O. Brabaw B.S.E. (M.E. Math.) 1621 Lapeer, Port Huron, Mich. James H. Braden B.S. in Zoology 612 W. Patterson St., Chicago. III. Jane S. Bradley B.S. in Med. Tech. 5252 Fairmount, Downers Grove, III. Barbara L. Bradstrum B.S. in Dental Hygiene 507 S. Lane St., Blissfield, Mich. Shirley M. Brady B.S.Nurs. 1243 Leith St., Flint, Mich. o 1 { I -. Amie Brager-Larsen R.R. 2, Harbor Springs, Mich. Harvey P. Brandes 1648 E. 24th St., Brooklyn, N.Y. Manette Brandt, 302 S. 18th St., Allentown, Pa. Robert Brandzel B.Mus. in Music Education 5810 N. Christiana Ave., Chicago, III. B.A.Ed. B.B.A. in Accounting B.S.E.(M.E.) Paul J. Brannon B.S. in Physics 2307 Utley Rd., Flint, Mich. Ludwig P. Breiling M.D. 45550 N. Gratiot, Mt. Clemens, Mich. Helen G. Breitmayer B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 15800 Woodland, Dearborn, Mich. Arija M. Brekte B.A. in History 443 S. Weadock, Saginaw, Mich. 422 A Q $ f 1 v t V Richard J. Brender 4624 Newberry. Wayne. Mich. William P. Brennan 1403 Fourth, Bay City, Mich. Barbara A. Brien 1307 Westmoorland, Ypsilanti, Mich. Mary J. Briggs Cook Rd., Ft. Wayne, Indiana Stephen R. Bronstein 768 Canton St., Elizabeth, NJ. Anthony T. Bronzo 736 E. Rankin. Flint, Michigan Norman W. Brooker 2721 Valley Dr., Ann Arbor, Mich. Patricia J. Brophy 318 Sanborn Big Rapids, Mich. Diana J. Brouse 2(3 East Ave., Park Ridge. Illinois Paul J. Brewer Burnips, Mich. Beverly J. Brown 18664 Burgess Ave., Detroit, Mich. Grant H. Brown. Jr. 200 East End Ave., New York. N.Y. Jade A. Brown 3711 Rector Rd., Rockford, Mich. Lewis J. Brown 314 N. Center St., Bremen, Ind. Philip F. Brown 1000 S.W. Vista, Portland, Oregon B.S.E.IC.E.) B.B.A. B.A.Ed. B.A. in Spanish B.A. in History B.A. in Pre-Law B.B.A. B.A. in English B.A. in Latin B.B.A. B.B.A. B.A. in Economics M.D. M.D. B.B.A. Russell F. Brown B.A. in Political Science 345 Bay Avenue, Huntington. N.Y. B.A.Ed. Susan Brown Beechwood Springs, Spring Lake. Michigan Edward W. Browning B.S.E.fCh.E.) 118 Wilrad PI., Kalamazoo, Mich. Gerben Bruinsma B.S.E. 650 Queen St., Chatham, Ont., Can. Marie E, Brumley B.S.Ed, in Physical Education 1223 Ferdon, Ann Arbor, Mich. Nancy J. Bruneau B.S.Nurs. 418 Champine, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Bruce W. Brunion B.S.E. (M.E.) 529 Fountain St.. N.E.. Grand Rapids, Mich. Gail A. Bryant B.S.Nurs. 1 107 N. Penn, Mason City, Iowa Gene Buarti D.D.S. 330 Warren, South Lyon, Mich. Howard J. Buchanan 7566 Huron, Dearborn, Mich. Michael M. Buchanan 934 Smyth. Ottawa, Ont., Canada Neil E. Buchanan 934 Smyth, Ottawa, Ont., Canada Robert A. Buchanan 15674 Rosemont Rd., Detroit, Mich. Martin H. Buchman Fairmount Rd., Novelty, Ohio Helen Jo Buckley 124 Bulkley, Kalamazoo, Mich. John E. Buckmaster 807 Hilldale, Royal Oak. Mich. Lee J. Budney 1725 Orrington Ave., Evanston, III. B.B.A. B.A. in Journalism B.B.A. M.D. B.B.A. B.A. in Economics B.B.A. B.A. in French Susan A. Buerger B.A. in Journalism 5424 Northumberland. Pittsburgh. Pa. Betty L Buerkel B .Nurs. 1711 S. Warner, Bay City, Mich. Thomas K. Buller B.B.A. Clarkston, Mich. Samonsri Bunnag M.B.A. 587 Soi Kasaem, Bangkapi, Bangkok, Thailand 423 JoAnn B. Burgess M. A. in Education 8960 Houghton Dr., Utica, Mich. Shirley Burlchart B.A.Ed. 3250 W. Huron River Dr., Ann Arbor, Mich. Mona L. Burnett B.A.Ed. 11679 Plainview, Detroit, Mich. Albert D. Burns B.A. in Economics 13271 Sussex, Detroit, Mich. Elaine P. Burr B.A. in English 168 Fisher Rd., Grosse Pointe, Mich. Janet A. Burwell B.A. in Psychology 31882 Carlelder, Birmingham, Mich. M. Gordon Busby B.B.A. in Accounting 3235 Maple Ave., Berwyn, III. Barbara M. Busch B.A.Ed. 1693 Edgewood, Berkley, Mich. Southard L. Busdicker B.Mus. in Music Education 1611 Nevada, Toledo, Ohio Constance B. Butler B.A.Ed. 425 Frontier Dr., Erie, Pa. Evelyn R. Button B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 832 Hidden Lane, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Lydia A. Cadogan B.S.Nurs. 715 Lawrence, Ann Arbor, Mich. Stephen A. Cahen B.A. in English 10200 E. Bar Harbor Dr., Miami Beach, Fla. Cesar A. Caliwara M.S.E.(C.E.) Alabat, Quezon, P.I. Sharon A. Callahan B.A.Ed. 18044 Warrington Dr., Detroit, Mich. Alan M. Camiener B.S.E.(Ch. Met.E.S Math.) I 1394 Nardin, Detroit, Mich. Bernard D. Campbell B.S.E.(M.E.) 914 Oak, Kalamazoo, Mich. Catherine G. Campbell B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 2000 Hyland, Lansing, Mich. Claire E.. Campbell B.S.Nurs. 4162 W. M-36, Pinckney, Mich. Kay A. Campbell B.S.Nurs. 406 W. Mitchell St., Gaylord, Mich. Ralph E. Canfield B.S.E.(M.E.) R.R. 2, Benton Harbor, Mich. Dorothy A. Cant B.A.Ed, in Speech Correction 14969 Lindsay, Detroit, Mich. Dean C. Carlson M.D. 1015 E. Huron, Ann Arbor, Mich. Glen A. Carlson. Jr. B.S.E.( Ind.E.) 1350 Country Club Dr., Bloomfield Hills, Mich. Victor D. Carlson B.B.A. in Accounting R.R. 3, Rockford, Mich. Lou Ann Carmichael B.A. in Mathematics 1247 Wabasso Rd., Walled Lake, Mich. Seymour E. Carpenter B.S.Des. 16848 llene, Detroit, Mich. John H. Carroll B.S.E.(C.E.) 1711 Nottingham Rd., Lansing, Mich. Patricia M. Carroll B.A. in English 1400 E. 74th St., Kansas City, Mo. Charles H. Carscallen B.A. in Geography 278 N. Burgess, West Branch, Mich. John H. Carter M.D. Parchment, Mich. James H. Cartwright B.S.E.j Ind.Man.) 1507 Morton, Ann Arbor, Mich. Charles A. Casey B.A. in Speech 1483 W. Michigan Ave., Battle Creek, Mich. Susan H. Cassady B.A. in Psychology 2417 Glenwood, Toledo, Ohio James M. Catchiclc B.A. in Philosophy 5815 Hereford, Detroit, Mich. Joan B. Cavanaugh B.S. in Biology 4305 Dryden Rd., Dryden, Mich. 424 Donna L. Cha B.Mus. in Music Education 1602 Second, Beaver. Pa. Susan J. Chaffee B.A. in English 3890 Knapp N.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Dusenee Chakriyarat M.A. in English Language 2501 Boonchana Lane, Bangkok, Thailand Carl F. Chamberlain B.S.E.(Ae.E.) Jordan, New York B.S. in Dental Hygiene B.S.E.(C.E.) Chee T. Chan 2105 Friley, Ames, Iowa Ming C. Chan 1222 Songwad Road, Bangkok, Thailand Wai-Jun Chan B.S.E.fCh.E.) 289 Queen ' s Road, Central Hongkong Elfreda Chang B.S.E.(Ch.E.) 814 Hillcrest, Ann Arbor, Mich. William A. Chansler B.B.A. 9405 Hamburg Road, Brighton, Mich. Prateep Chantarastaporn M.S. in Anatomy 136 Suriwongse, Bangkok, Thailand John R. Chapleski D.D.S. 224 Park PI.. Alpena, Mich. Ronald B. Charfoos B.A. in Psychology 3431 W. Outer Drive, Detroit, Mich. George J. Chatas M.D. 3122 Circle Dr., Flint, Mich. Duongchai Chavalitdhamrong M.B.A. 74 4 Soi Bankluoy, Bangkok, Thailand Francis S. Cheng B.Arch.(Arch.) 51 Blue Pool Rd., Hongkong David B. Cherry B.S.E.(C.E.) 1414 Golden, Ann Arbor, Mich. Richard B. Chesney B.A. in Political Science 31432 Little Mack, St. Clair Shores, Mich. Joan C. Chidester B.S.Nurs. 442 Duquesne Dr., Pittsburgh, Pa. James W. Childs B.A. in Economics 3714 Douglas Rd., Toledo, Ohio Charles C. Chopp B.S.E.fE.E.) 1240 Andrews, Lakewood, Ohio Jane A. Christensen B.A.Ed. 19 E. Third, Hinsdale, III. Thomas A. Christensen B.B.A. 1753 N. College Rd., Mason, Mich. Donald 6. Christian B.S.Des. 319 Sand Ridge, Bowling Green. Ohio James K. Chrow B.S. in Geology 2445 E. South St., Jackson, Mich. Arthur H. Cieslak B.S.E.(M.E-) 920 Gregory, Fowlerville, Mich. Mary A. Clagett B.Mus. in Piano 707 12th Avenue S.W., Rochester. Minn. Allan G. Clague B.A. in Anthropology 1 14 Eighth, Ann Arbor. Michigan James R. Clancy BBA 515 Third St., Traverse City, Mich. Barbara A. Clark 33 Pierrepont Rd.. Winchester, Mass. Gail E. Clark 18425 Gaulburn, Detroit. Mich. Georgiana L. Clark 2209 Seminole Ave., Detroit, Mich. James A. Clark 809 E. Ash, Mason. Mich. James E. Clark 17042 Anthony, Hazlecrest. III. Le e E. Clark R.R. I, Alma, Mich. Richard N. Clark 445 W. Oakridge, Ferndale. Mich. Thomas L. Clark 14310 Longacre, Detroit, Mich. B.A. in English B.A.Ed. B.A. in French B.A. in Psychology B.A.Ed. B.S.E.(Ae.E.) B.S. Des. B.S.E.(E.E.) 425 John R. Clemenfs B.S. in Forestry 66 Aqueduct St., Welland, Ont. Can. Sue A. Cleminson B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 351 McMillan, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Dartha Cloudman B.S. in Zoology 2540 Ridgeway Ave., Evanston, III. Patricia A. Cochran B.A.Ed, in Social Studies I 171 I Kemper Ave., Pontiac, Mich. B.A. in Speech B.S. in Mathematics Gordon J. Cochrane 100 Division, Coldwater, Mich. Carol J. Cohen 47 Culver Rd., Rochester, N.Y. Elaine S. Cohen B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 2157 Holland Ave., New York, N.Y. Lawrence M. Cohen B.B.A. in Accounting 7536 Phillips, Chicago, III. Richard S. Cohen B.B.A. 300 Hilgard Ave., Los Angeles, Cal. Suzanne P. Cohen B.A. in Speech Correction 5801 Luce Rd., Alma, Mich. Jordan A. Cohn B.A. in Political Science 3484 Fish Ave., Bronx, N.Y. Helen L. Cohodes B.A. in English Literature 630 East B., Iron Mountain, Mich. Betty J. Cole B.S.Nurs. 42455 Utica Rd., Utica, Mich. Donald W. Cole D.D.S. 2641 Union S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Annie R. Coleman B.A. in Speech Correction 3005 Middlebelt, Inkster, Mich. Joseph E. Coleman B.S.E.(E.E.) R.R. 3, Greenville, Mich. Jared E. Collinge B.A. in Political Science 1468 Leahy, Muskegon, Mich. Jon D. Collins B.S.E.(Ae.E.) 2506 Mallery, Flint, Mich. Jane E. Conboy B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 66 Prospect St., Utica, N.Y. Jane E. Condon B.S.Nurs. 876 Lakepointe, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Mary Lue Condon B.A. in French 14350 Woodmont, Detroit, Mich. Margaret L. Conn B.A. in Social Studies 3019 Barrington Rd., Toledo, Ohio Jane L. Conner B.S. in Physical Therapy 446 Hubbard, Grand Rapids, Mich. Thomas A. Connolly B.S.E.(E.E. Math.) 15759 Mansfield, Detroit, Mich. Carol J. Coot 1001 Beard, Flint, Mich. Carol L. Cook 14009 Coyle, Detroit, Mich. Diana F. Cook I I 10 Maxine, Flint, Mich. Jerald J. Cook 2402 Packard, Ann Arbor, Mich. B.S. in Pharmacy B.S.Nurs. B.A. History B.S.E.IE.E.) B.A. in Psychology Nadyne L. Cooke 23 Sylvan, Pleasant Ridge, Mich. David J. Cooper B.A. in English Honors 1046 17th, Wyandotte, Mich. Douglas W. Cooper B.A. in English 1505 Beardsley, Muskegon, Mich. Patricia A. Cooper B.A. in Speech Correction 1815 Timberland Dr., Kalamazoo, Mich. Frances W. Corbett B.A. in Sociology 645 Tremont Ave., Westfield, N.J. John S. Cornell B.S.E.fCh.E.) 123 N. State, Ann Arbor, Mich. Patricia A. Cornell B.S. Nurs. 325 E. Spruce, SauHe Ste Marie, Mich. George R. Corsiglia B.A. in Political Science 216 E. Walnut St.. Kalamazoo, Mich. 426 Donna R. Couch B.A.Ed. in Elem. Education 20 Church St.. Greenwich, Conn. Miles V. Cowdrey B.Mus. in Music Education 16001 Fordham, Detroit. Mich. John R. Coieter B.A. in English Heath Laird St.. White Pigeon, Mich. Miles R. Cramer B.A. in Sociology 3106 N. Second St.. Harrisburg. Pa. Henry C. Cremin B.S.E-(C.E-) S. 515 Stevens, Spokane, Wash. Prescott A. Crisler B.A. in Georgraphy 2999 Overridge Dr., Ann Arbor, Mich. Phyllis Criswell B.S. in Commercial Art Sharon Dr., Wayne, Pa. David L Critehett B.B.A. 155 Clairmont Ave.. Decatur. Ga. Mary Jean Crocker B.S.Ed. 18244 Littlefield, Detroit, Mich. Shirley D. Croog B.A. in English Literature 340 Norton St.. New Haven. Conn Fredrick T. Cross B.S.E.(Phys.) 144 E. Maple St., Britton, Mich. Jack A. Cross M.S.E.fM.E.) 14465 Camden, Detroit, Mich. Kathryn J. Crosseft B.S.Nurs. 21609 Moross Rd., Detroit, Mich. Conine A. Crothers B.A.Ed. in Elem. Education 1625 Sunset Blvd., Royal Oak. Mich. Merton E. Crouch B.A. in Psychology 3861 Yorba Linda Blvd., Royal Oak, Mich. Frances M. Crowley B.A.Ed. 814 Church, Ann Arbor, Mich. Speers M. Crumrine B.Mus. R.R. I, West Brownsville, Pa. Rae L Cruthers B.A. in Economics 1274 Pennington Rd., West Englewood. NJ. Arpad Csomor B.S.E.(M.E-) 907 Sybil, Ann Arbor. Mich. Christine Culp B.S. in Chemistry 332 E. Jefferson. Grand Ledge, Mich. James M. Cuneo 3.S.E.( Met.E.) 1625 Dover Ave., Dover, Ohio Emily S. Curtis B-S.Nurs. 237 Timber Lane, South Bend. Ind. Shirley A. Curtiss B.A. in Speech Correction 300 N. Cleveland, Chagrin Falls, Ohio Kenneth B. Cutlef 2830 Voorheis, Pontiac. Mich. Roland E. Dahlin II 4636 Beverly Dr., Dallas, Teas Ahmad M. Dalati Ibn-Zeidoun, Damascus, Syria John M. Dalton 517 S. First, Gas City, Ind. Sophia L Dame Northport, Mich. LLB. M.A. in Economics B.S.E.(Ch.E) B.B.A. B.Mus. in Music Education B.A. in Political Science S. Eugene Daniels R.R. I, Halifa.. Va. Patricia A. Dappert B.A.Ed. in E ' em. Education 326 Edison Blvd., Port Huron, Mich. Shafiga Daulet B.A. in Political Science 5629 N. Karlov. Chicago, III. Richard M. Daum B.S.E.{C.E.) 23449 Melville, Hazel Park, Mich. Charles W. Davenport B.A. in Psychology 213 Elm. Wyandotte, Mich. Dorothy A. Davenport B.A.Ed. in Business Education 228 Winona, Highland Park, Mich. George C. Davidson B.A. in Speech 10593 Marne, Detroit, Mich. Gerald T. Davis B.A. in Pre-Professiona ' 18686 Hartwell. Detroit, Mich. 427 John E. Davis 427 Crescent Dr., Erie, Pa. Marlene J. Davis 218 Fairmount, River Rouge, Mich. Robert F. Davis 3138 Martell St., Pontiac, Mich. Sherry E. Davis 847 Harcourt, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Dale E. Dawltins 1829 Greenleaf, Royal Oak, Mich. Marlene N. Dawlcins 3912 Thomas Ave., Berkley, Mich. Barbara K. Dean 503 Elm, Ann Arbor, Mich. Carol L. deBruin B.S. in Physics B.A. in Psychology B.A. in Sociology B.A. in Spanish B.S.E.(M.E.) B.S. Nurs. B.A. in English B.A. in Speech 1261 Harvard Rd., Grosse Pointe Park, Mich. Adrian DeBruyn 42F Penn. Dr., Traverse City, Mich. Ronald A. DeCicco 1856 Virnankay, Ann Arbor, Mich. Ferruccio P. De Conti 6468 Steadman, Dearborn, Mich. Eugene L. DeFronzo 213 Oak, Waterbury, Conn. B.A. in Pre-Law B.S.E.(Phys-) B.Arch. B.A. in History B.S.E.IM.E.) Loren E. DeGroot 519 S. Fourth St., Ann Arbor, Mich. Jon H. Deimel B.B.A. in Marketing 2909 Pembroke, Toledo, Ohio Gust Deloglos M - D - 210 E. Grixdale, Detroit, Mich. Marina De Mett B.A. in Russian Studies 1219 Packard, Ann Arbor, Mich. John P. Demorest B.B.A. in Advertising 839 Sunningdale, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Patricia L. Deninger B.A. in Social Studies 421 E. Flint Park Blvd., Flint, Mich. George H. Denison B.A. in Political Science 188 Kerby Rd., Grosse Ponte, Mich. Carol J. de Ravignon B.A. in Anthropology 14960 Rosemout, Detroit, Mich. Bipinchandra C. Desai M.S.E.(M.E.) 40 Parekh St., Bombay, India Brenda F. De Silva B.S. Nurs. 504 Spring, Ann Arbor, Mich. Roger B. DeVries B.A. in Economics 2462 Oakwood Ave. N.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Stewart J. DeVries, Jr. B.A. in Speech 1440 Robinson Rd. S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Bradley R. Dewey . B.S.Des. 1232 Philadelphia S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Rosalyn M. Dewey B.A. in Philosophy 222 W. Southern Ave., Indianapolis, Ind. Horace W. Diamond, Jr. B.S.E.(E.E.) 721 Perth Ave., Flossmoor, III. Julio F. Dias M.S.E.(C.E.) Campal Goa, Portuguese India Manuel A. Diai M.S.E.fC.E.) 10 Lee, Mandaluyong, Rizal, P.I. Robert H. Di Carlo B.S. in Fisheries Zoology 4 Denman PI., Cranford, N.J. M. Kenneth Dickstein D.D.S. 240 Chippewa Rd., Pontiac, Mich. Janet K. Dietrich B.S. in Dental Hygiene 3020 Cambridge Rd., Lansing, Mich. Mary K. Dietrich B.S.Nurs. 8791 W. Outer Drive, Detroit, Mich. Charles D. Dillman M.A. in Geography 2664 W. Grand Blvd., Detroit, Mich. Nancy M. Dilts B.A.Ed. 2004 Elsmere, Dayton, Ohio Mary Lee Dingier B.A. in English 16545 Lawton, Detroit, Mich. 428 Freida Dolby B.A.Ed. in Elem. Education Townsend, Del. Eliiabeth A. Doman B.A. in Pro-Social Work 2900 Overridge Dr., Ann Arbor. Mich. Richard P. Donahue LLB 1324 Balfour, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Charles D. Donmyer B.S. in Pharmacy 201 N. Grant. Three Rivers. Mich. Elaine J. Doolirtle 514 Lakewood Blvd.. Holland. Mich. Audrey M. Dorstewiti B.S. in Pharmacy 809 Broad, St. Joseph, Mich. Sonya H. Douglas B.S.Nurs. 331 E. Beardsley. Elkhart. Ind. Anne C. Dowling B.Mus. in Music Education 1619 Washington. Wilmette. III. Edward J. Downing B.Mus. in Music Education 404 Vinewood. Wyandotte. Mich. Paula L Downs B .Nurs. 6030 Wayside Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio Lawrence H. Doyle B.B.A. 171 1 I Buckingham, Birmingham. Mich. John P. Drake B-A. in Speech 920 S. Washington, Constantino, Mich. B.A. in History B.A. in Sociology Lester J. Drake 13355 River Rd.. Utica. Mich. Meredith Anne Drake 8 S. Main St., Alfred, N.Y. Patricia Drake B.S. in Special Education 16131 Glastonbury Rd.. Detroit. Mich. William H. Drake B.A. in English 180 Third St., Constantino, Mich. B.B.A. in Accounting B.S.Nurs. Allan R. Drebin 7357 N. Damen, Chicago. III. Nancy J. Dreibelbies 3803 Harding PI.. Nashville. Tenn. Allan J. Duane B.A. in English Literature 736 S. Forest Ave., Ann Arbor. Mich. Shirley A. Duboyce B.A. in English Literature 4 Regent Rd., Belmont, Mass. Seymour N. Dubrinsky B.A. in Political Science 19735 Warrington, Detroit, Mich. Donald L. Dudgeon B.B.A. Gienmore, Ohio Douglas G. Dueweke B.S. 6557 S. Riverside Dr., Marine City. Mich. Donald H. Duff B.Arch.(ArcH.) 12100 Ann St., Blue Island. III. James W. Duncan B.A. in Economics 615 Prince S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Darlene E. Dunker B.S. in Dental Hygiene 31 1 10 Grandon, Livonia, Mich. Duane F. Dunlap B.S.E-(Ae.E.) 51280 County Line. New Baltimore, Mich. Valerie J. Dunn B.S. in Special Education 1021 Marywood, Royal Oak, Mich. George R. Dunnigan B.S. in Geology 10969 13th St., Edmonton, Alb.. Can. Robert S. Dunslry B.S. in Pharmacy 19357 Santa Barbara Dr., Detroit, Mich. Donald C. Dunton B.B.A. 2334 Argentina Dr., E. Grand Rapids, Mich. Dempsey M. Dupree B.B.A. 1435 Enfield. Willow Run. Mich. Margaret M. Durant B.S.Ed, in General Science 517 Ashland. Detroit. Mich. Amelia R. Dustman B.S.Nurs. 831 Redding Rd., Birmingham, Mich. Kathryn L Dutil B.S. in Medical Technology 3502 Van Buren. flint. Mich. T. Wayne Dye B.S.E.fC.E.) 7270 Kentucky. Dearborn. Mich. 429 Patricia Earhart B.A. in French 660 Earhart Rd., Ann Arbor, Mich. Lehman J. Eaton B.S.E.(E.E.) 222 E. Middle, Williamston, Mich. Gretchen A. Ebling B.S.Des. in Drawing Painting 2225 Englewood, East Grand Rapids, Mich. William C. Eckerman M.A. in Economics 1037 S. Washington, Saginaw, Mich. Florence L. Eckfeld B.S. Nurs. 1060 E. Long Lake Rd., Birmingham, Mich. Christa D. Eckhard B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 73 Phillips, Clawson, Mich. Ellen S. Eckwall B.S. in Chemistry 39 Cambridge, Pleasant Ridge, Mich. John K. Edleman B.S. in Zoology 919 Ogden S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Thomas M. Ehni B.B.A. 1253 Royalton Rd., Toledo, Ohio Beatrice J. Eickholt Cert, in Dental Hygiene R.R. I, New Lothrop, Mich. Mark A. Eilers B.S.E.(M.E.) 364 N. Sixth St., Rogers City, Mich. Lawrence C. Einhorn B.B.A. 3180 Lake Shore Dr., Chicago ,111. Helen E. Eisner B.A.Ed., in Elem. Education 6430 Corunna, Flint, Mich. Patricia L. Ekleberry B.S.Ed, in Physical Education 744 Griswold, Jackson, Mich. Ann S. Elderman B.A. in Political Science 271 I Bruce Dr., Ashland, Ky. Dale L. Eldred B.S.Des. 214 Humboldt, Minneapolis, Minn. George S. Elison 259 N. Fifth St., Brooklyn, N.Y. Marian N. Ellias 2253 Gorno Dr., Trenton, Mich. Raymond P. Elliott 141 Chippewa, Pontiac, Mich. Ann Ellis 448 Rix Rd., Kalamazoo, Mich. B.A. in History B.A. in Journalism B.S.E.(C.E) B.A. in Latin Drusilla B. Ellis B.A.Ed., in Elem. Education 275 Front St., Owego, N. Y. Donald C. Ellison B.S.E.(C.E) 702 Marion, Big Rapids, Mich. Charles H. Elstrodt B.S.E.(Ch.E.) 1191 Haeberle Ave., Niagara Falls, N.Y. Paul Elvidge B.B.A. 2900 W. Grand Blvd., Detroit, Mich. David G. Endicott B.S.E.(Ch.E.) 3035 12th St., Wyandotte, Mich. Hilda A. Engle B.A. in English 413 College S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Lewis A. Engman B.A. in Economics 2915 Bristol Rd., Grand Rapids, Mich. Carolyn M. Enright B.A. in English 8252 E. Outer Drive, Detroit, Mich. Bertha S. Epstein B.A. in Sociology 414 Cheshire Drive, N.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Ruth A. Epstein B.Mus. in Music Education 430 I81h Ave., Paterson, N.J. John A. Erickson B.S.E.(C.E-) 325 Adams, Iron River, Mich. Marguerite A. Erickson B. Mus. in Music Education 71 1 Center, North Muskegon, Mich. John J. Erlanger B.S. in Forestry 1601 Washtenaw Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich. Erika R. Erskine B.A. in Social Studies 241 Parkway Dr., Pittsburgh, Pa. Robert L. Erwin B.S. in Forestry 833 Lincoln, Wyandotte, Mich. Richard G. Erwine B.B.A. 516 E. Fifth, East Liverpool, Ohio 430 David H. Evans B.S. in Pre-Professiona 1786 Lakeland, Pontiac, Mich. Delores L Evans B.A. in French 1127 Traver Rd.. Ann Arbor. Mich. Harry W. Evans B.S.E. (Ae.E) 216 E. Marshall, Ferndale, Mich. Nancy L Evans B.A. in Economics 39 Evans St., Battle Creek. Mich. Roberta S. Evans B.A. in English 720 W. Center, Mason, Mich. Sara L Evans B.S.Ed, in Elem. Education 1236 Lilley Rd.. Plymouth. Mich. Allison Everett B.A. in Speech 2725 Lorain, San Marino. Cal. Kurt Ewend B.B.A. 364 Hillcrest, Grosse Poi nte Farms, Mich. Barbara L Eyre B.S.Nurs. 2158 Hawthorne, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Judith B. Faber B.A. in Social Studies 147-47 76th Ave., Kew Gardens Hills, N.Y. Burt Fainman B.B.A. 534 Stratford PL, Chicago, III. George C. Falkenstein B.S.E. (Ae.E.) 202 Susan, Sturgis, Mich. Joseph T. Fans B.S.E. (Ch.E) Tripoli, Lebanon John A. Farias B.B.A. 9715 Chatham St., Allen Park, Mich. John M. Farrell. Jr. B.S. in Chemistry 2155 Columbia St., Berkley, Mich. Nancy K. Farrell B.A. in Speech Correction 920 Sheridan Rd., Escanaba, Mich. John 6. Farsakian B.B.A. in Public Relations 15457 Alden St., Detroit, Mich. Mary E. Fay B.S. in Biology 20405 Gardendale St., Detroit. Mich. Joanne Fehlberg B.S. in Physical Education 352 Lake Shore Dr., Stevensville, Mich. Louise R. Feiler B.A. in Geography 116 Broad St., Montgomery. Pa. Barton M. Feldman B.S. in Pharmacy 648 W. Front St.. PlainfieW, NJ. Rosemarie Feldstein B.A. in Speech Therapy 2712 Letchworth Pkwy., Toledo. Ohio James L Fenton B.S.E. (M.E.) 701 N. Grant St.. Bay City, Mich. Lois M. Ferber B.S. in Pre-Professiona I 4915 Center St., Millington. Mich. Corwin Ferguson B.A. in English 58 Colorado St., Detroit, Mich. Laurice Ferris B.S.Nurs. 163 Springfield St.. Springfield, Mass. Barbara A. Fiedrich B.B.A. 501 W. Liberty St., South Lyon. Mich. Richard B. Fierstine B.A. in Economics 2245 Maple Dr., Jackson, Mich. Nadine Fine B.A.Ed. in Elem. Education 5905 Tilden Ave., Brooklyn. N.Y. Evelyn Fink B.A.Ed. in Elem. Education 7314 Paicton St., Chicago. III. Richard J. Fink B.A. in Political Science 23106 Lodge Lane, Dearborn, Mich. Warren H. Finkbiner DOS 1540 Pear St., Ann Arbor, Mich. Gwynne S. Finkleman B.A. in Psychology 1160 Harvard Blvd., Dayton, Ohio Patrick M. Finnegan B.S.E.(Ae.E.) 9765 Sanilac St., Detroit, Mich. Patrick C. Fischer B.S. in Mathematics 1706 Morton St., Ann Arbor, Mich. Radford S. Fisher. Jr. DOS 3160 Sherbrooke St., Toledo, Ohio 431 O . ' J tfck Richard S. Flaxman B.A. in English 899 S. Long Beach Dr., Freeport, N.Y. William J. Fleig B.S.E.(E.E.) I Gladiolus Ave., Floral Park, L.I., N.Y. John F. Fleure B.S.E.fC.E.) 515 Hollywood, Monroe, Mich. David R. Flores B.A. in History Barrigada, Guam, M. I. Richard B. Floyd B.S.E.(Ch.E-) 1655 Homewood, Altadena, Calif. David M. Flowers B.Mus. in Music Education 920 Cove Rd., Weirton, W. Va. Robert L. Floyd B.S.E.(C.E.) 11636 Hartwell, Detroit, Mich. Jane M. Flynn B.S.Nurs. 2485 W. Walton Blvd., Pontiac, Mich. Katherine V. Fodell B.A. Ed. in Speech 2481 Cummings, Berkley, Mich. Ying S. Fogg B.A. Ed. in Sec. Education 31-33 Castle Rd., Hong Kong Marilyn L. Foose B.A. Ed. in Elem. Education 757 McLaughlin, Muskegon, Mich. Patricia J. Forbes B.A. in English 5 101 39th Ave., Long Island City, N.Y. Sidney H. Forman B.A. in English 2971 Fullerton, Detroit, Mich. Mavis B. Fors B.A. Ed. in Elem. Education 1255 Desiax, Pontiac, Mich. Suzanne C. Fortier B.A.Ed. 521 Elliott, Grand Rapids, Mich. Walter I. Foss III B.B.A. 2306 Nurmi Dr., Bay City, Mich. Guy V. Foster B.S. in Economics 510 W. Flint, Davison, Mich. Gloria J. Fowler B.A. in English Literature 3775 Tenth St., Ecorse. Mich. Jane A. Fowler B.A. in English Honors 2969 Woodland Dr., Port Huron, Mich. Wilda F. Fowler B.A. in History 72825 Mack Rd., Romeo, Mich. Bruce A. Fox B.S.E.(E.E.) 1311 Monroe, Benton Harbor, Mich. Isabel M. Francis B.A. in Elem. Education 16260 Roselawn, Detroit, Mich. Marilyn J. Francis B.S. in Physical Therapy 29305 Walnut, Flat Rock, Mich. Thomas C. Frank B.S. in Design 440 Chesferfield, Birmingham, Mich. Robert L Franklin B.S.E.( Phys.) 29434 Sheridan, Garden City, Mich. Robert J. Frasca B.Arch.fArch.) 2735 Forest Ave., Niagara Falls, N.Y. Armand R. Fredette B.B.A. 203 N. Court, Howell, Mich. Carol J. Freeberg B.S.Nurs. 1531 Widdicomb, Grand Rapids, Mich. Gayle E. French Cert, in Dental Hygiene 15186 Bainbridge, Livonia, Mich. Thomas M. French B.A. in Economics R.R. I, Shelby, Mich. Arthur M. Friedman B.B.A. 2304 Woodford PL, Louisville, Ky. Irving M. Friedman D.D.S. 18436 San Juan, Detroit, Mich. James P. Friedman L.L.B. 3854 Spring House Lane, Cincinnati, Ohio Paul R. Fries B.A. in Literature 1026 W. Giles Rd., Muskegon, Mich. George J. Friess B.B.A. 1940 Lawndale Dr.. Ft. Wayne, Ind. William J. Fry M.D. 205 Nelson Ave., Kalamazoo, Mich. 432 Sally L Fisher B.S. in Medical Technology 858 Bedford, Grosse Pointe. Mich. Robert C. Fisk B.S.E-(Ch.E-J 10447 Bassett Dr., Livonia. Midi. Mary J. Fitzgerald B.A. in Interior Design 2120 Woodside. Ann Arbor. Mich. Marvin A. Ha m B.Arch.(Arch.) 1246 Shakespeare Ave., New York. N.Y. Yi-Chin Fu M.A. in English Language 9 Lane 12, Wenchow St., Taipei, Taiwan, China Marian F. Fuss B.S. in Medical Technology 1 1941 Foreman St.. Lowell. Mich. Patricia A. Gabrych B.A.Ed. in English 559 Milwaukee Ave., Grand Rapids, Mich. Rosalin Gackstetter B.Arch.(Arch.) Tawas City, Mich. Harry A. Gaines B.A. in Political Science 860 S. Waterman Rd., Jacksonville. Ra. Thomas H. Galantowicz M.D. 5771 Oakman Blvd.. Detroit. Mich. Margaret A. Galdonyi B.A. in Speech 8145 Marygrove Dr., Detroit, Mich. Joan A. Gallancy B.A. in P re -Social Work 86 Bonnie Brae Ave., Rochester, N.Y. John D. Gallander B.B.A. in Statistics 325 Ft. Jennings Rd.. Delphos, Ohio Guide Galleno B.S.L(Ch.E-) I " ? I Progreso, Pisco. Peru Dee Galonska B.A. in English 32? S. Washington, Saginaw, Mich. Ann M. Galsterer B.S.Nurs. 5 Mueller C+. Frankenmuth. Mich. Ramon Garcia B-S.E.(Phys-) I56B2 Warwick. Allen Park. Mich. Margot R. Gardner B-A.Ed. in English : : ' . : -er Drive. Delroit. Mich. Patricia Gardner B.A. in Geography Sigma PL, Riverdale-on-Hudson, N.Y. Jerry Garnick D.D.S. 2111 Ave.. " U " . Brooklyn, N.Y. M. Sharon Garter Cert, in Dental Hygiene S+aman Acres. Farmington. Mich. Mary C. Garver B.A. in Near Ea:tern Studies 1130 S. Main St.. Racine, Wis. Richard M. Gaskill B.A. in Philosophy 14300 Archdale, Detroit, Mich. Nancy E. Geer B.S-Nurs. R.R. 3 Char:evoi. Mich. Helen J. Geiger Cert, in Elem. Education 404 E. Vine St., Mt. Vernon, Ohio Peter H. Geis B.A. in Psychology Hendrie Ave., Riverside, Conn. Leo W. Geisler III B.S.t(lnd.E.) 234 Sanlord Ave.. North Plainfield, NJ. JoAnn L Geitz B.S. in Dental Hygiene Stonycrcft Lane, BloomfieJd Hills. Mich. Gail A. Gelber B.A. in English 3508 Denison Rd., Baltimore, Md. Leonard S. Gell B-A. in Pre-Professional 33927 Roycroft, Livonia, Mich. Marcia Gendell B.A. in English 3400 Wayne Ave., New York, N.Y. Stephen L Gennes B.S.E.(Ch.E.) 1245 50th. Brooklyn, N.Y. Marcia E. Gerber B.S. in Special Education 2542 Hawthorn. Ann Arbor. Mich. Lincoln J. Gerende B.S. in Mathematics 8 Hamilton Ave., Hopewell. NJ. Frederick C. Gerhardt D D S 68 Furnace St.. LitHe Falls. N.Y. Mervyn S. Gereon B.A. in Economics 2343 S. Belvoir. University Heights. Ohio 433 Richard P. Gersten B.A. in Latin American Studies 15241 Park St., Oak Park, Mich. Barbara M. Gierow B.S. in Medical Technology 2824 Hardin St., Saginaw, Mich. Alan M. Gilbert B.B.A. in Accounting 825 Laurelwood Dr., San Mateo, Calif Carolyn L Gilbert B.S.Nurs. R.R. 2, Manistee, Mich. Elaine G. Gilbert B.A. in Elem. Education 17575 Warrington Dr., Detroit, Mich. Henry G. Gildner B.A. in Economics 484 Lincoln St., Grosse Pointe, Mich. Conrad L Giles M.D. 210 W. 90th St., New York, N.Y. Donald L. Gilger B.A. in Speech 702 S. Pleasant St., Royal Oak, Mich. Barbara A. Gilmore B.S.Nurs. 601 E. Elm Ave., Monroe, Mich. Niles D. Gilmour B.S. in Chemistry 124 Cambridge St., Pleasant Ridge, Mich. Glenn H. Girardin B.B.A. 729 Kings Hwy., Wyandotte, Mich. Harlan E. Givelber B.A. in Economics 16220 Aldersyde Dr., Shaker Heights, Ohio John T. Glass B.A. in Actuarial Mathematics 609 Lavina St., Fort Wayne, Ind. Stuart M. Glassman B.A. in Psychology 1521 I Miller St., Oak Park, Mich. George F. Glattes, Jr. B.B.A. in Finance 563 Neff Rd., Grosse Pointe, Mich. Lottie S. Glauber B.A. in Education 70-50 Juno St., Forest Hills, N.Y. Irma Glauberman B.S. in Pharmacy 261 Kenilworth St., Toledo, Ohio Thomas L. Glaza B.B.A. in Marketing 517 S. Lincoln St., Bay City, Mich. Susan E. Glover B.A. in History 290 W. Drayton St., Ferndale, Mich. Charles J. Goering B.A. in Psychology 17352 Santa Barbara St., Detroit, Mich. Nancy M. Gold B.A. in Speech Correction 10774 Ludlow St., Huntington Woods, Mich. Gerald M. Goldberg B.S.E.(E.E.) 408 Michigan Ave., South Haven, Mich. Gordon A. Goldberg B.S.E.(E.E.) 114 W. Hanover St., Marshall, Mich. Judith Goldberg B.S.Des. 272 E. Gunhill Rd., New York, N.Y. Loretta T. Goldfinger B.S.Ed. 330 Radel Ter., South Orange. NJ. 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Greene 665 Parker St., Detroit. Mich. B.S.E.JC.E.) B.S. in Pre-Professional B.A. in History B.A.Ed. Jerome Y. Greene 1440 Knox Ct., Denver, Colo. Cynthia F. Greenspan 130 Sanford PL, Erie. Pa. Glenn Greenwood 3100 Sheridan Rd.. Chicago. III. John C. Greenwood B.S.Ed, in Physical Educalion 322 . Ann, Ann Arbor. Mich. D.D.S. B.A. in Psychology B.A. in Political Science Franklin K. Gregory. Jr. 2503 W. Ninth, Ashtabula. Ohio Ralph L Gregory 1 1037 Walnut Lane, Utica, Mich. Gary J. Grenfell 2928 Dwight Way. Stockton, Cal. David L. Grey 501 W. 120th St.. New York. N.Y. B.A. in Economics B.S. in Chemistry B.A. in English B.A. in Journalism Charles E. Gribble B.A. in Slavic Languages 1125 Gordon, Lansing, Mich. Donald L Grieger B.S.E.(lnd.E.) 1022 Regent, Niles, Mich. James R. GriffHii B. Mus. in Music Education 135 E. Tenth, Traverse City, Mich. Jane A. Griffith B.A. in Social Studies 156 W. McKinley. Battle Creek, Mich. Ann Griffiths 307 Pleasant, Portland, Mich. Marshall S. 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King B.B.A. 9 Norwich, Pleasant Ridge, Mich. Roland I. King B.B.A. in Accounting 2036 Marston Lane, Flossmoor, III. William T. King B.A. in English Literature 307 S. Dartmouth St., Kalamazoo, Mich. Roger F. Kinnear M.B.A. 448 Hollywood Dr., Monroe, Mich. Robert M. Kiple B.B.A. 3200 Happy Valley, Jackson, Mich. Carl J. Kirchgessner B.B.A. 621 Rosewood S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Robert T. Kirkbride B.B.A. in Accounting R.R. 2, Sault Ste Marie, Mich. Carol J. Kirkland B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 17560 Shaftsbury, Detroit, Mich. Carol J. Kirshner B.S. in Botany 15771 Lauder, Detroit, Mich. Eleanor J. Kirsten B.S.Nurs. 2364 Newbridge Rd., Bellmore, N.Y. Richard D. Kissinger B.A. in Psychology 3 Greely Square, Glen Head, N.Y. Wolodymyr Klachko B.A. in Economics 5103 Jos. Campau, Detroit, Mich. Stephen W. Klapper 967 Park Ave., Plainfield, N.J. B.A. in Psychology M.D. Sidney N. Klaus 3045 Lawrence Ave., Detroit, Mich. David A. Klausner B.A. in Pre-Professiona 1 4480 University Pkwy, Cleveland, Ohio Elaine J. Klein B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 1116 Ridge Rd. N.W., Canton, Ohio Stanton J. Kleinert B.S. in Psychology 230 E. Main St., Rockford, Mich. Benjamin J. Kleinstiver B.S. in Zoology 903 Briarcliff Rd., Jackson, Mich. Onalee B. Klemach Cert, in Dental Hygiene 1920 Lathrup, Saginaw, Mich. Jane E. Kline B.S.Nurs. 224 Centennial, Litchfield, Mich. Barbara J. Kliss B.A.Ed, in Social Studies 2002 Maryland, Flint, Mich. Carol L. Kloha B.S. Nurs. 1900 S. Kiesel, Bay City, Mich. Meridelle Knights B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 220 Larchlea, Birmingham, Mich. Frank R. Knox B.A. in English 18520 Lancashire, Detroit, Mich. Marcia S. Kohnstamm B.A. in English Honors 105 New Amsterdam Ave., Buffalo, N.Y. Silven Koltyk B.Mus. in Music Education 6525 Penrod, Detroit, Mich. Gerhard T. Konrad B.S.E.(E.E.) R.R. 3, Iron River, Mich. Arthur E. Koski B.A. in Chemistry 600 E. Easterday, Sault Ste Marie, Mich. Janet M. Koster B.A. in English 1926 Porter S.W., Grand Rapids, Mich. Landa P. Kovacik B.A. in Speech Correction 2067 Langerdale Blvd., South Euclid, Ohio Dwight A. Kraai B.S.E.fCh. Met.E.) R.R. 2, Holland, Mich. Edmond M. Kraus D.D.S. 2329 Fernwood, Ann Arbor, Mich. 444 Victor C. Krause 142 Division. Rockford. Mich. Theodore E. Krauss 236 N. VanBuren, Bay City, Mich. Lois M. Krawitz 18276 Appoline, Detroit. Mich. Robert M. Kretschmar 2323 Yost. Ann Arbor. Mich. B.B.A. B.B.A. B.A.Ed. M.D. Anne M. Kritselis B.A. in Speech 337 Armory PI.. Sault Ste Marie. Mich. Carol Kritt B.S. in Physical Therapy 140 Apple. Benton Harbor. Mich. Carol M. Krohn B.S. in Physical Therapy 17337 Snowden, Detroit. Mich. David K. Kroll B.A. in History 7822 Merrill. Chicago. III. Jayna L Kroll B.A.Ed. 7731 Phillips. Chicago. III. Karen K. Krueger B.S.Des. 3147 Newburg Rd.. Wayne. Mich. Terry Kuhn B.A. in English 67 Lochmoor. Grosse Pointe. Mich. Wayne D. Kuhn B.S.E.(Ch.E.) 1 1 14 S. Webster, Saginaw, Mich. Suzanne E. Kuiper B-A. in General Science 6326 Forest Ave.. Hammond, Ind. Richard F. Kuisel B-A. in History 5782 Devonshire. Detroit. Mich. Arthur C. Kujawski Cert, in Mathematics 411 First. Boyne City. Mich. Stanley 6. Kulakowsti B.S. in Pharmacy 7923 Yinger. Dearborn, Mich. Robert M. Kulczak B.A. in History 40 Garfield N.W., Grand Rapids. Mich. Ivan L Kushen B-A. in Economics 272 Sheridan Rd.. Highland Park, III. Ann L Kutner B.A. in Speech Correction 1109 Coolidge Rd., Elizabeth. NJ. John L Kuzava B.A. in Pre-Law R.R. 2, Alpena. Mich. Maung M. Kyi B.S.E.(lnd.E.) I Wutkyaung Rd., Yegyaw Qr.. East Rangoon. Burma Helen M. Laaksonen B-A. in English 8234 Esper, Detroit, Mich. Diane M. LaBakas B.A. in Journalism 9309 Joseph Rd.. Allen Park. Mich. Myron M. La Ban B.A. in Anthropology 19700 Snowden, Detroit. Mich. Gene La Belle B.A. in Journalism 851 Richmond St.. Grand Rapids. Mich. Jeanne J. LaBelle B.A. in Business Education 426 Ninth St.. Stambaugh. Mich. Maurice J. Labin M.D. 424 S. Fifth Ave., Ann Arbor. Mich. J Richard J. La Botz B.S.E.(M.E) 827 Watkins St., Grand Rapids. Mich. B_A. in History B.A. in Psychology Donald J. Lachowicz 19227 Carrie. Detroit. Mich. Joan M. LaForge 66 S. Monroe. Coldwater, Mich. Margaret A. Lamb B-A. in Social Studies 401 W. College, Marquette. Mich. Patricia Lamberis B.A. in German 11750 Ward, Detroit. Mich. Lily G. Lampinen B.A. in History 603 Ludlow. Rochester. Mich. Barbara M. Landesman B.A.Ed. in Elem. Education 1500 Grand Concourse. New York, N.Y. Patsy A. Langdon B-A. in English 3720 Barnard Rd.. Saginaw, Mich. James W. Langley M Q Litchfield, Mich. 445 Jorefha Langley B.A. in Psychology 4200 Colonial Dr., Columbia, S.C. Virginia L. Large B.S.Nurs. 16739 Bramell, Detroit, Mich. James A. Larkin B.A. in History 88 S. Bayview Ave., Freeport, New York Wilma R. Larmee B.S. in Physical Education 5045 Pontiafc Trail, Ann Arbor, Mich. Clarice A. Larsen B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 2101 Jackson Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich. George A. Larson B.S. in Design 16216 Sunderland Rd., Detroit, Mich. Mary J. Larson B.A. in Speech Correction 1428 N. 19th, Escanaba, Mich. Wilford L Larson B.S.E.(lnd.E.) 270 Third Ave., Columbus, Miss. Donald N. Lascody 112 W. Jefferson, Ann Arbor, Mich. Joe Laslcy 2601 Van Dyke, Bad Axe, Mich. James L. Lastine Central Square, N.Y. Arthur M. Laszlo 702 Forrest Ave., Staten Island, N.Y. B.S.E.(Ae.E.) B.S.E.(C.E.) B.S.E.(M.E.) B.A. in Pre-Law B.S.E.(Ae.E.) Robert J. Lauer 270 Marblehead Rd.. Bloomfield Hills, Mich. Ellen E. Lauppe B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 1738 Edison. Detroit, Mich. Thomas C. Laurell B.B.A. in Finance 211 Observatory, Ann Arbor, Mich. Roy E. Lave. Jr. B.S.E.(lnd.E.) 18155 Highland, Homewood, III. Roger A. Law LL.B. 346 Auburn, Grand Rapids, Mich. Keith W. Lawrence B.S.E.(Nav.Arch. Mar.E.) 2038 Moeller, Ypsilanti, Mich. Shirley A. Lawson B.A. in Speech 802 Eastlawn, Royal Oak, Mich. John W. Lawyer B.S.E.( Ind.E.) ; M.B.A. 1547 Leonard N.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. James E. Leach B.S. in Chemistry 800 Ann Arbor St., Flint, Mich. Robert A. Leacoclt B.S. in Physics 440 University PL, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Nancy A. Leavell B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 2651 Cornelia N.W., Grand Rapids, Mich Pauline V. Lebovitz B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 3111 W. Palmer Sq., Chicago, III. Georgia K. Ledakis B.B.A. in Finance 1130 E. Huron, Ann Arbor, Mich. Lorraine C. LeDuc B.S. in Medical Technology 405 University Dr., East Lansing, Mich. Barbara Y. Lee B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 1814 Hunnewell St., Honolulu, Hawaii Betty M. Lee B.S. in Mathematics 33 Allmeroth St., Rochester, N.Y. Ellen C. Lee B.S. in Pharmacy 3 Happy View Terrace, Broadwood Rd., Hongkong Harriett J. Lee B.S.Nurs. 2409 Westwood Dr., Muskegon, Mich. Mai-Lan Lee B.A. in History IA Kotewaii, Hong Kong, B.C.C. Marilyn S. Lee B.S.P.H.N. Westby, Wis. Rachel H. Y. Lee B.A.Ed. 37 Kukui St., Wahiawa, Oahu, Hawaii Margaret A. Leech B.S.Des. 23345 Oak Glen Dr., Southfield Township, Mich. Harriet A. Lehman B.S.Nurs. 370 Spruce, Mt. Morris, Mich. Malvin W. Leibowitz B.A. in Psychology 2368 Woodhull Ave., New York, N.Y. 446 Dean H. Leith. Jr. B-A. in History 3173 Oakwood St., Ann Arbor, Mich. Jeanne E. Leland B.Mus. in Music Education 2440 Middlebelt Rd., Pontiac, Mich. Roland E. LeMaire B.S. in Forestry 210 Washington Ave., Rensselaer, N.Y. David L Lemon B.S.E.(M.E-) 2521 Roys Ave., Grandville, Mich. Kathryn V. Leo B.Mus. in Music Education 10723 Parnell St.. Chicago. III. Harold J. Lepard. Jr. B.B.A. 342 Liberty Ct.. Ann Arbor, Mich. Robert W. Leutheuser B.A. in Economics 107 N. Ann Arbor St., Saline. Mich. James D. Leven B.B.A. in Accounting 5429 Hyde Part Blvd., Chicago. III. Barbara M. Levin B.A. in English 1647 Balmoral St., Detroit. Mich. Sheldon L Levin B.S.E.( Ind.E.) 5411 N. Kimball St., Chicago, III. Janet C. Levine B-A.Ed. 129 Belleview St., Mt. Clemens. Mich. Shirley A. Levine B.A.Ed 414 Monaco St.. Denver. Colorado Phyllis Levitt B-A. in Political Science 9 Leewood Circle. Tuckahoe, N.Y. Arline F. Lewis B.A. in English Literature 222-09 77th Ave.. Bayside. N.Y. Barbara J. Lewis B.A. in English 225 Dennis Lane. Glencoe. III. Ellen F. Lewis B.A.Ed. in Elem. Education 6290 W. Surrey St.. Birmingham. Mich. H. Kirke Lewis B.A. in English 4079 Minden Rd.. Memphis. Tenn. Jack A. Lewis D.D.S. 1640 Sanford St.. Muskegon, Mich. Janeen D. Lewis B.S.Nurs. Standish. Mich. Christine A. Libby B.A. in Journalism 837 S. Gulley Rd.. Dearborn, Mich. Harris N. LJechti B.A. in Speech 4268 Linnan Lane, Muskegon, Mich. Indulis Liepins B-Arch.(Arch) 5000 Pontiac Rd., Ann Arbor, Mich. Jacob R. Lifsiti B.A. in Physics 18050 Birwood St.. Detroit. Mich. Richard A. Light B.B.A. in Accounting 16252 Griggs St.. Detroit. Mich. Erie Lindbroom B.A. in Philosophy 1958 Lawrence St.. Detroit. Mich. Stuart D. Under B.B.A. in Marketing 144-11 71st Ave.. Flushing. N.Y. Duane L Linderman B.S.E.(Ae.E.) 12432 N. Dixie Hwy.. Clio. Mich. Deborah N. Linett B.A.Ed. 19 E. Van Cortlandt Ave., New York. N.Y. Patricia Z. Linnell B-A.Ed. in Elem. Education 1221 Woodland St.. N.W.. Grand Rapids. Mich. Paul C. Linnell M.D. 1405 Massachusetts Ave.. Lansing, Mich. Doris Y. Linton B.Mus. in Piano 9433 Ravenswood St., Detroit. Mich. Judith V. LJsk B.S. in Medical Technology 3951 Wheeler Rd.. Bay City. Mich. Susan M. Litchfield B.Mus. in Music Education 1336 Harvard St.. Grosse Pointe, Mich. Earl L Little B-A. in History 940 St. Nicholas Ave.. New York. N.Y. Joseph Litvin B.S.E.(C.E.) 23610 E. Scott Blvd., Mt. Clemens. Mich. Marcia D. LJtwack B.A. in Chemistry 3641 W. Granville St., Chicago. III. 447 J Joseph T. C. Liu B.S.E.(Ae.E. Math.) 4716 45th St. N.W., Washington, D.C. Eunice L. Loewelce B.Mus. in Music Literature 10406 McKinney, Detroit, Mich. Ralph K. Londal B.S.E.fM.E.) 24900 Waycross Ct., Birmingham, Mich. Marguerite I. Long B.Mus. in Organ Quinler, Kan. B.S. in Mathematics B.Mus. in Music Education M.D. Randall J. Longcore R.R. 10, Alpena, Mich. Richard O. Longfield 326 King St., Highland, Mich. John L. Loomis 1005 Cornwall PI., Ann Arbor, Mich. Wesley E. Loos B.S. in Wood Technology 90 Culver Rd., Buffalo, N.Y. Douglas J. Lootens B.S. in Geology 12345 Chelsea St., Detroit, Mich. Robert E. Lorey D.D.S. 15805 Semrau St., E. Detroit, Mich. Janet M. Love B.S.Nurs. 5815 Newberry St., Detroit, Mich. Thomas C. Love B.A. in Economics 2355 Covert Rd., Flint, Mich. John C. Lowe B.A. in Social Studies 19381 Keating St., Detroit, Mich. William E. Lubke M.D. 22 E. Pine St., Fremont, Mich. Kathryn C. Lucas B.Mus. in Music Education 2206 Navarre Circle, Ann Arbor, Mich. Carl F. Luckenbach B.Arch. in Design 424 Willits St., Birmingham, Mich. Katherine R. Luhn B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 430 E. Seventh St., Hinsdale, III. Charles D. Lundquist B.A. in Political Science 431 Allegan St., Plainwell, Mich. Sally M. Lundquist B.S. Nurs. 1015 Beechmont St., Dearborn, Mich. David A. Lundy B.S.E.(Ch.E.) 219 Bon Air St., Lansing, Mich. Ann Lunsford 9 Tostenabe Lane, North Muskegon, Mich. Cisela G. Luque B.A. in English Language 4 Los Manguitos St., Caracas, Venezuela Margaret C. Lutton B.A. in History 314 McKinley Rd., Grosse Poinie, Mich. Ann L. Lyle Cert, in Dental Hygiene 3703 River Rd., Bridgeport, Mich. Alan R. Lyness B.A. in Economics 18901 Sorrento St ' ., Detroit, Mich. Frederick W. Lyons, Jr. B.S. in Pharmacy 37 Water St., Poland, Ohio Janet A. Mabarak B.S.Ed, in Physical Education 1258 Three Mile Dr., Grosse Pte., Mich. Susan D. MacCartan B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 65 Cortland Ave., Highland Park, Mich. June A. MacDonald B.S. in Dental Hygiene 316 Hobart St. S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Mary MacDonald B.A. in French Orford, New Hampshire Nancy A. MacDonald B.A. in English 53 Radnor Circle, Grosce Pointe, Mich. Logan W. MacDowell B.B.A. in Real Estate 2136 Leahy St., Muskegon Heights, Mich. Bernard M. Maciejewski B.A. in Journalism 8801 Lumpkin St., Hamtramck, Mich. Barry B. MacKay B.A. in Economics 16 Hadley Rd., Dayton, Ohio James G. MacKay B.S. in Geology 11353 Nottingham St., Dgtroit, Mich. Kay S. Mackenzie B.S. in Interior Design 775 Rivenoak St., Birmingham, Mich. 448 Robert J. MacMichael B.B.A. 20019 Briarcliff. Detroit. Mich. Robert A. Magnan B.A. in Russian Studies 1910 Whitmore. Grand Rapids. Mich. Alfred J. Magnotta B.A. in Psychology 19 Tudor St.. Binqhamton. N.Y. Robert J. Mahoney B.B.A. in Finance 971 Lakepointe, Grosse Pointe. Mich. Ellen M. Maier B.B.A. 28239 Pinehurst, Roseville. Mich. Roberto G. Maldonado B.S.E.(C.E.) Cra. 4A 57-80. Bogota. Colombia Sundru J. Malkani B.S.E.(M.E.) C-8 Bemloe, Simla. India Carlyle J. Mallick O.D.S. 1500 Hall St. S.E.. Grand Rapids. Mich. Charles D. Malloch B.S.E.(Ch.E.) 322 Edward, Jackson. Mich. Philip J. Maloney M.D. 23551 Noel St.. Detroit. Mich. Bernard T. Mammel M.D. 15774 Deerfield. East Detroit. Mich. Lois Mandel B.A. in Speech Correcfon Belvedere Apts., Cincinnati. Ohio Ben M. Manoukian B5.E.(M.E) 1243 Washtenaw Ave.. Ann Arbor. Mich. Robert W. Mansfield B.A. in Economics 27650 Spring Valley. Farmington, Mich. Mona M. Manti B.A. in English 4114 S. Detroit. Toledo. Ohio Rosemary S. Mapes B.A. in Russian Language 3266 Vailey Dr., Alexandria. Va. Sheldon F. Market 17324 Muirland. Detroit. Mich. Roberta J. Marko B.A. in Speech 45-41 39th PL. Long Island City. N.Y. Mary Markos B.A. in History 344 Monterey. Highland Park. Mich. Judith Marks B.A.Ed. in Bern. Education 1353 Delia. Akron. Ohio :ilP CD B.A. in Philosophy Lee R. Marks 5 Laurel Dr., Great Neck. N.Y. Richard W. Marks B.S. in Forestry 40 Columbus Ave.. Harrington Park. NJ. Richard G. Marquardt B B K 1408 Langley Ave.. St. Joseph. Mich. John N. Marr B.A. in Psychology 131 W. Paterson St.. Hint. Mich. . in Speech D.D.S. Nancy A. Marsh 1231 Sigsbee S.E.. Grand Rapids. Mich. John S. Marshall 625 Forest Ave., Ann Arbor. Mich. Benn D. Martin B.S.E.(M.E. Math.) Pleasant St., Chester. Conn. Mary A. Martin BA.Ed. in General Science 15645 Farmington Rd.. Livonia. Mich. Patricia J. Martin B.Mus. in Wind Instruments 410 W. Seventh, Traverse City. Mich. Beverly A. Maschino B.S Nurs 8257 River Rd.. Hushing. Mich. David O. Mason B.A. in Psychology 76 Acton Rd., Columbus, Ohio J an M - n B ' A - Ed - in Bem - Education 4010 Cliff St., Niagara Falls, N.Y. UoydW. Mason. Jr. BA. in English NorHigate Apts.. Bronxville. N.Y. William L Mason B.S.E.(Ae.E. Math.) 121 E. Prospect. St. Louis. Mich. a , H L C B - !n t " Literature Millsboro Rd.. Mansfield. Ohio A D K l attran B.Mus. in Music Education Baldwin. Ann Arbor. Mich. 449 ffl Charles F. Matulit B.A. in Economics 5020 Northcote Ave., East Chicago, Ind. Walter C. Mau B.S.E.(C.E.) 5535 Puttygut Rd., St. Clair, Mich. Edwin L Mauer M.D. 2610 Parchmount, Kalamazoo, Mich. Lily Maung M.A. in Social Work President ' s House, Rangoon, Burma Carol M. Maurer B.S.Ed, in Physical Education 14839 Snowden, Detroit, Mich. Donald S. Maiin B.B.A. S. Windingwood Rd., Port Che;ter, N.Y. Janet W. McAfee B.A.Ed. 7 Maumee Ct., Adrian, Mich. Joan E. McAfee B.S.Nurs. Lexington House, Scarsdale, N.Y. John J. McCann M.D. 1315 Hill St., Ann Arbor, Mich. David C. McCarron B.B.A. in Accounting 476 Touraine Rd., Grosse Pointe Farms, Mich. Gordon J. McCarty B.Arch. 1412 Washington Hgts., Ann Arbor, Mich. J. Ramon McCarus B.A. in Near Eastern Studies 216 Woodlawn, Beckley, W. Va. Paul L. McCauley B.A. in Political Science 1671 Northwood Apts., Ann Arbor, Mich. John A. McColl M.D. 2814 Woodclitt, East Grand Rapids, Mich. Bruce A. McCormick B.Mus. in Music Education Blissfield, Mich. Richard V. McCracken B.A. in Economics I860 Dixie Hwy., Covington, Ky. Barbara J. McCullough B.S.Nurs. 24445 West Rd., Flat Rock, Mich. David C. McCullough B.A. in Pre-Professional 2335 S. Main St., Findlay, Ohio Joseph P. McEvoy B.B.A. 5445 Steadman, Dearborn, Mich Bruce H. McGarvey B.S. in Forestry 233 19th St., Findlay, Ohio Charles W. McGary D.D.S. 431 Third St., Ann Arbor, Mich. James L. McGee B.Des. 19421 Burt Rd., Detroit, Mich. John F. McGovern D.D.S. 100 Park Ave., Madison, N.J. Richard A. McGowan B.Mus. in Theory R.R. 2, Mason City, Iowa Marie K. McGrain B.S. in Biology 3272 34th St., Grandville, Mich. Barbara A. McGrath B.A. in English 1236 Yorkshire Rd., Grosse Pointe Park, Mich. Margaret B. McGrath B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 5078 Perry Rd., Grand Blanc, Mich. Marcia A. Mclntyre B.S.Nurs. 168 W. Territorial, Battle Creek, Mich. Russell B. McKennan B.B.A. 675 S. York, Denver, Colo. Arthur E. McKinney B.A. in Journalism 35218 Cherry Hill, Wayne, Mich. Joseph H. McKoan III B.A. in History 328 Pleasant, Algonac, Mich. Carol A. McMacken B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 1121 Lathrup, Saginaw, Mich. Barbara J. McNaught B.S.Des. 762 W. Oakridge, Ferndale, Mich. Donald B. Medalie B.B.A. 719 E. Garfield, Cadillac, Mich. Vijay K. Mehra B.S.E.(Met.E.) Silvan Annexe, Bombay, India Kishor C. Mehta B.S.E.(C.E.) 71 Marine Dr., Bombay, India 450 Margaret E. Mehwald B.A.E " d. in Elem. E ducatiori 5840 Parkhill Dr.. Parma Heights. Ohio Charles P. Melfi B.S.E.(M.E. Math.) 410 S. Seventh St.. Fulton. N.Y. Paul A. Menard B.A. in History 213 S. 16th St.. Escanaba, Mich. Titus C. Wendell B.A.Ed. 1460 University Terrace, Ann Arbor, Mich. Joyce E. Mendenhall B_A. in French 18952 Huntington Rd., Detroit. Mich. James S. Menees, Jr. B.8.A. in Finance 432 62nd Ave. S.. St. Petersburg. Fla. Richard C. Menge B.A. in Psychology 4715 Hartman Rd.. Ft. Wayne. Ind. George A. Men old B.S.E.(E.E. Math.) 1 1439 Rossiter. Detroit. Mich. Kweku A. Mensah B.S. in Forestry C 50 Apeakinaa. Saltpond, Gold Coast, West Africa Carolyn J. Merrifield B.S.Nurs. 129 Polk, Colon. Mich. Mary J. Messinger B-A.Ed. in Elem. Education 209 Miller Rd.. Scottsdale. Ariz. Phyllis Messinger B-A. in Speech 2980 Briggs, New York. N.Y. Albert H. Meyer B.A. in Speech 608 Lawndale Ct., Holland, Mich. Ann Meyer B.A.Ed. in Elem. Education 64 Wellington Ave.. New Rochelle, N.Y. John F. Meyer B.S.E.(E.E.) 608 Lawndale Ct.. Holland. Mich. William R. Meyer B-A. in Geography 2600 Pine Lake Rd.. Orchard Lake. Mich. Jesse D. Meyers 2110 Wallace Ave., Bronx. N.Y. Conrad A. Michael 1314 S. 14th St.. Escanaba, Mich. David E. Mick 3648 U.S. 23. Pinconning. Mich. Frederick A. MicUow 68 Reading. Hillsdale. Mich. B.A. in Speech B.B.A. B.S.E.(lnd.E.) B.A. in Psychology Julia A. Middleton B.A. in Psychology 2958 Beechwood Dr. S.E., East Grand Rapids. Mich. Vickie L Middleton B.S. in Pharmacy 2958 Beechwood Dr. S.E. Ea:t Grand Rapids, Mich. Chester R. Mielke B.S.E.(M.E.) 6564 W. Michigan. Saline, Mich. John R. Mikton B.A. in English 6320 Winona. Allen Park. Mich. William R. Mikusek 525 N. 17th St.. Saginaw. Mich. Alan L Miller 743 Cariton. Jackson, Mich. B-ian J. Miller 8 Gibson St.. Dolgeville, N.Y. Harold J. Miller 45 E. 12th St.. Holland. Mich. B.A. in Pre-Law B.S.E.(M.E.) B.S. in Pre-Professional B.B.A. in Finance Irwin M. Miller 2 Beverly Rd.. White Plains. N.Y. James A. Miller R.R. I. Medway. Ohio Joan E. Miller B.A.Ed. 116 S. Barnard. Howell. Mich. Judith A. Miller 614 Nurmi Ct.. Bay City. Mich. Kathryn C. Miller B.A Ed 210 Mohawk Dr.. Erie, Pa. Langdon L Miller 45 Myrtle. Battle Creek. Mich. Marian H. Miller B.A Ed 7910 Hix Rd.. Plymouth. Mich. Norman L Miller 5863 Chene, Detroit. Mich. B.A. in Psychology B.S. in Forestry in Elem. Education B.A. in Psychology in Bern. Education B.A. in History in Elem. Education B.A. in History 451 Robert F. Miller B.A. in History 730 14th PL, Miami Beach, Fla. Sally A. Miller B.A. in Speech 2064 Forest Park Dr., Jackson, Mich. Susan A. Miller B.A. in History 1013 Superior, Sault Ste Marie, Mich. William L Miller, Jr., B.B.A. Reservoir Rd., Kensington, Conn. William L. Miller B.A. in Speech 19980 Emory Ct., Gro:se Poinle, Mich. Robert D. Milligan B.S.E.(C.E.) 13526 Longacre, Detroit, Mich. Pamelia A. Mills B.S. in Physical Therapy 401 N. Shiawassee, Owosso, Mich. William G. Milne B.S. in Physics 5648 Williamson, Dearborn, Mich. Mary M. Minier B.B.A. 1520 Linwood, Ann Arbor, Mich. Joan Minnema B.S.Nurs. 1123 Randolph St., Traverse City, Mich. Doris L. Mintz B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 6836 Crandon, Chicago, III. Roy M. Miyamoto B.A. in History 2041 Kula Rd., Honolulu, Hawaii Dianne L. Modzell 19651 Cliff, Detroit, Mich. William H. Moeller 19454 Redfern, Detroit, Mich. Joyce A. Moffatt 929 Mayhewwood, Grand Rapids, Mich. Mohammed A. Mohajir M.S.E.fC.E.) 129 Brillo Rd., Karachi, Pakistan B.S. in Dental Hygiene B.B.A. B.A. in English Jerry R. Mohrig B.S. in Chemistry 306 Palmer St. N.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Maral L. Molyneaux B.S. in Interior Design 354 Fisher Rd., Grosse Pointe, Mich. Harry D. Montague B.Arch. I 13 Waverly PL, New York, N.Y. John P. Montgomery B.S.E.fNav.Arch.) 549 W. 50th, Kansas City, Mo. Mary M. Mooney B.A. in Political Science 510 Oakwood Ave. N., Lake Forest, III. Eugene A. Moore B.B.A. 1407 Vinsetta, Royal Oak, Mich. Marilyn K. Moore B.A.Ed, in Social Studies 14939 Elmdale, Detroit, Mich. Mary Sue Moore B.S. in Medical Technology 1470 University Terrace, Ann Arbor, Mich. Willis E. Morgan, Jr. 19545 Bretton Dr., Detroit, Mich. B.A. in Economics B.S. in Chemistry Donald Morris 23006 Maple St., Farmington, Mich. Mary P. Morriss B.S. in Medical Technology 890 Bye, Akron, Ohio Marjorie A. Mortensen B.A. in English 2002 Inchcliff Rd., Columbus, Ohio Charles F. Morton B.S.E.flnd.E.) 1227 S. State St., Ann Arbor, Mich. Clarissa Morton B.A. in Linguistics 7435 Wing Lake Rd., Birmingham, Mich. Margery E. Mosher B.S. in Dental Hygiene 10569 Fuerte Dr., LaMesa, Cal. Lynne Moskal B.A. in Sociology 37-30 83rd St., Jackson Heights, N.Y. Carole R. Moskowitz B.A. in Economics 182-16 80th Dr., Jamica, N.Y. Stanley R. Moskowitz B.A. in Psychology 92 Van Cortlandt Pk. S., New York, N.Y. Jack W. Moss B.B.A. 19500 Stratford Rd., Detroit, Mich. Norman D. Moss M.D. 12045 Broadstreet, Detroit, Mich. 452 Richard M. Moss B.B.A. in Accounting 17514 Wamngton, Detroit. Mich. Rosalind Moss B.A. in Speech 3430 Sherbourne. Detroit. Mich. Emily T. Mourthrop B.A.Ed. in Elem. Education 2257 Center Ave.. Bay City. Mich. Gene R. Moul+on B.S.L(M.E-) 21549 Gregory, Dearborn. Mich. Harold A. Muhrlein. Jr. B.S.E.(M.E-) 18745 Old Homestead. Detroit. Mich. William Muir B.A.Ed. in Social Studies 4326 Harvard. Detroit. Mich. James M. Mullaney M.D. 4184 Lakewood. Detroit. Mich. Katharine I. Mullaney B.A.Ed. in Bern. Education 4184 Lakewood. Detroit. Mich. Darrel D. Mulliniz 34106 Caspian. Wayne. Mich. Blair G. Munns 14018 Forrer. Detroit. Mich. Joan K. Muranaka Waimea, Kauai. Hawaii Mile. J. Murphy 1050 Montery. Grand Rapids. Mich. Tom C. Murphy 411 Oiive, Ypsilanti. Mich. Brownson Murray Keswick Rd., Bloomfield Hills. Mich. Jean E. Murray 4647 Dover. Chicago. III. Joan K. Murray 4647 Dover. Chicago. III. B.A. in Biology D.D.S. B.S. in Zoology M.D. B.A. in Economics B-A.d. in History Joyce A. Murray 12137 Wyoming. Detroit. Mich. Margaret M. Murray 4647 Dover. Chicago. III. Barbara A. Murweis 7 Carleton Ct.. Maplewood. NJ. Mya-Thi-Dar M.A. in Social Work 83 Judah Ezekiel St.. Rangoon. Burma B.S.Nurs. M.S. in Biology B.A. in Social Studies David F. Myers 904 Forest. Ann Arbor. Mich. Bernard C. Nagelvoort 502 E. Hibbard Rd.. Owosso. Mich. Franklin G. Nagy 1421 Maryland Ave.. Hint. Mich. Mary J. Namen B.A.Ed. in Bern. Education 17355 MuiHand. Detroit. Mich. B.A. in Psychology M.B.A. B.A- in History James Nathanson 2854 Rockwood, Toledo. Ohio Gerald R. Naugle 2573 Bonbright. Hint. Mich. Walter W. Naumer. Jr. 324 E. Olive. DuQuoin. III. Gerald L Navarre 4471 Monroe. Ecorse. Mich. B.A. in Economics B.S. in Physics B.B.A. M.D. Peter C. Naylor B.S.E.(lr,d.E.) 1205 Henry St.. Ann Arbor. Mich. Jane L Nearing BA.Ed. in Bern. Education 1700 Helen. Bay City. Mich. Ann E. Neely B.S. in Dental Hygiene Gladwin. Mich. Gregor N. Neff B.S.E.IE.E.) 4039 Central St.. Indianapolis. Ind. Richard K. Neil B . in Economics 1461 Clifton Park Rd.. Schenectady. N.Y Nordis M. Nelson B.A.Ed. in Bern. Education 6930 N. Tonty. Chicago. III. Polly A. Nelson BA.Ed. in Bern. Education 1303 30th. Moline. III. Robert B. Nelson B L in Economics 4316 Tacoma. R. Wayne. Ind. X T . Mary T. Nesbif 815 Berkshire Rd., Ann Arbor, Mich. B.B.A. B.B.A. M.A. in Public HeaHh Walter J. Neumaier 7870 Stead, Utica, Mich. Barbara J. Nevill 1012 Rllmore, Topeka, Kan. Barbara D. Neville B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 311 La Grave S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Jeanne C. Newell B.A. in English 1265 Yorkshire, Grosse Pointe Park, Mich. Sharon A. Newman B.A. in History 3453 Devonshire, Detroit, Mich. Barbara L. Nicoava B.A. in English 540 W. Breckenridge, Ferndale, Mich. Ernest W. Nigg 1215 S. University, Ann Arbor, Mich. B.B.A. Dietlind Nixdorf B.A. in German 21125 Thorofare, Grosse lie, Mich. Naomi Noguchi B.A. in Mathematics Captain Cook, Kona, Hawaii Mary H. Nolen B.B.A. 1477 Peck, Muskegon, Mich. Dian D. Noonan B.A.Ed. 133 Graceland N.E., Grand Rapids, Mich Patrick W. Noonan 7800 Normile, Dearborn, Mich. Carl A. Nordberg Mackinac Island, Mich. June M. Norden 1441 Ridge Muskegon, Mich. Ronald P. Nordgren 2114 Grant St., Lansing, Mich. B.S. in Physics B.A. in Pre-Lew B.S. in Dental Hygiene B.S.E. Ronald V. Norene B.B.A. in Finance 621 Cornelia, Chicago, III. (Catherine M. Norman B.A. in Music 10514 Kingston Rd., Huntington Woods, Mich. Alvin J. Norris B.S.E. (E.E.) 132 Hillside, Oak Ridge, Tenn. Reginald L. Norris B.S. in Political Science 244 Union S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Cynthia L. Norton B.S. in Special Education 3844 Montrose Ave., Erie, Pa. Leonard Noryk B.S.E.(M.E-) 217 Gunnison Ave. S.W., Grand Rapids, Mich. Jean M. Nutley B.Mus. in Music Literature 905 West End Ave., New York, N.Y. Kathryn E. Nylander B.S.Nurs. 3252 Campbell, Dearborn, Mich. 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Detroit. Mich. H. Rand Oslund B.A. in Psychology 410 N. Melborn. Dearborn. Mich. Robert B. Oswald. Jr. B.S.E.{M.E.) 321 Beechmont, Dearborn, Mich. Herman A. Outcarf M.D. Piney Ridge Rd.. Ludington, Mich. Mali C. Outcalt B.S. in Zoology Piney Ridge Rd., Ludington. Mich. Patricia R. Page B.A.Ed. 601 W. Rankin. Flint. Mich. John L Pallin B-A. in Zoology 3216 Nashville Ave.. New Orleans, La. Norma J. Palmer B.S.Nurs. 201 Flora Ave., Houghton Lake Heights, Mich. Mary J. Palmer B-A. in Social Studies 749 Union, Jackson Mich. Gloria S. Pankin B-A. in Pre-Social Work 13390 Woodvale. Oak Park. Mich. Arlene J. Papke 10095 MoHey. Detroit. Mich. H. Paul Pappas 314 McKinley. Bay City, Mich. Jean P. Paris R.R. 2. Wyoming. N.Y. Nancy V. Parish B.A.Ed. in Elem. Education 6175 S. Clippinger Dr., Cincinnati. Ohio B.S. in Mathematics B.S. in Pharmacy B.S. in Chemistry Mary A. Parker B.A.Ed. 820 McKinley, Ann Arbor. Mich. Shirley L Parker B.A.Ed. 1313 16th. Port Huron. Mich. Suresh A. Parkhani M.S.E.(Ch.E-) 33 Canning St.. Calcutta. India Rafael A. Parra B.S.E.(lnd.E.) Ferrenquin a La Cruz, Caracas, Venezuela Renee M. Pasikov B.A. in Psychology 6607 S. California. Chicago. III. Jo hn D. Pasquill B.A. in Economics R.R. 3, Coloma, Mich. Donald J. Patterson B.S.E.(M.E-) 1304 Lake Park, Birmingham, Mich. Margaret E. Patterson B.A. in Journalism 3905 Cambridge Dr.. Midland. Mich. Ann E. Paulen B.S.Nurs. 221 N. Union, Warsaw. Ind. Charlene M. Paullin B.Mus. in Music Education 150 E. Main. Mt. Sterling. Ohio Joanne M. Pauschert B.A.Ed. in Bern. Education 143 E. Buena Vista. Highland Park. Mich, llene L Pavlove B-A. in Sociology 6015 N. California Ave.. Chicago, III. Harold G. Paxton. Jr. B.BjV 33416 Cindy. Livonia, Mich. Myi.it Pe B-S.E-(Ch.E) 25 141 st, Rangoon. Burma Walter E. Pear. Jr. B.A, in Economics 267 Lewiston Rd_ Grosse Pointe, Mich. Lawrence R. Pearlman B.S. in Pharmacy 768 Brady Ave., Bronx. N.Y. Gurney F. Pearsall 4011 Curtis, Houston. Tex. William B. 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Phillip Pines B.A. in Economics 4501 Albion, Lincolnwood, III. Carl R. Pingel B.B.A. in Accounting 71 Ahrens St., Mount Clemens, Mich. Carolyn A. Piotrowski B.S. in Dental Hygiene 1099 Grayton Rd., Grosse Pointe, Mich. George T. Pipper B.S.E.( Ind.E.) I 145 Lawndale, Detroit, Mich. Margaret I. Piskitel B.S. in Physical Education 7747 Appoline, Dearborn, Mich. Robert W. Pitts B.S. in Geology Castlegar, B.C., Can. Russell A. Pizer B.Mus. in Music Education 910 Warren St., LHica, N.Y. Overton W. Place B.A. in Fine Arts 15367 Evergreen, Detroit, Mich. George D. Planck B.A. in English 227 S. Jenison, Lansing, Mich. Ernest M. Plant II B.S.E.(M.E.) 4561 Wadsworth, Saginaw, Mich. Leonard Plodzien B.S.E.(Ae.E.) 13039 Tireman, Dearborn, Mich. Clarideth J. Plott B.S. Nurs. R.R. 5, Battle Creek, Mich. 456 Kenneth J. Plumb B.S. in Pharmacy 7092 Rushing Rd.. Rushing. Mich. Helena H. Plummer B.S.Des. 14000 Ridge Rd.. Plymouth. Mich. Aaron S. Podhurst B.B.A. in Law Green Ave.. Woodridge. N.Y. Mary Alic e Pohly B.Mus. in Music Education 1326 Broadway. Riot. Mich. Duncan E. Poland B.S. in Chemistry 251 1 Harding Ave.. Musltegon. Mich. Ronald E. Poland B.A. in Speech 1425 Brooklyn. Ann Arbor. Mich. Rocco F. Polera B.Mus. in Music Education 1602 Grouse. Utica. N.Y. Nina Pollaccia B.S.Ed. 14421 Hitlcrest. Livonia, Mich. Frank S. Pollack B.B.A. in Accounting 914 W. Agatite. Chicago. III. " " Herbert W. Pollock B.S.E.(Nav.Arch.) 46 Graves PI.. Holland. Mich. Sutin Pongpanich M.B.A. 5 Niphat Uthit Rd.. Haadgai, Thailand Gail J. Porges B.A. in English 73 Oakmont Rd.. Highland Park. III. Gretta M. Porter B-A. in Speech 802 W. Pottawatomie. Tecumseh, Mich. Romulus B. Portwood B.B.A. 15338 St. Marys. Detroit. Mich. Lawrence K. Posner LLB 6729 N. Bosworth. Chicago. III. Roger W. Postmus M.D. 130 E. Maple St.. Kalamazoo. Mich. Nancy H. Potter B.A. in English 743 Massachusetts Ave.. North Adams. Mass. Richard S. Porter B-A. in Philosophy 2300 Grayling. Hamtramck. Mich. Roger C. Power B.B.A. in Marketing 2715 Winsted Or, Toledo. Ohio Gerald W. Powley M.D. 527 S. Vernon. Rint. Mich. June O. Powley B.A.Ed. in Elem. Education 6476 Rushing Rd.. Flushing. Mich. Aleia Poyedynok B.A. in Speech 908 ' 2 Third Ave.. Rock Island. III. Susan K. Prakken B-A. in Pre-Professional 1700 S. Wagner. Ann Arbor. Mich. Marilyn B. Pratz B.A.Ed. in Elem. Education 1303 Detroit St., Rint. Mich. Carolyn Ann Predmore B-A. in Spanish 615 Wood St.. Clarion. Pa. Robert L Prentice B.S. in Speech 1 5474 Winthrop. Detroit. Mich. Dan N. Pressley B.Mus. in Voice 412 S. Columbia St.. Gastonia, N.C. Ann S. Preston B.A. in English 152 Merriweather Rd., Gro:se Pointe Farms. Mich. Lawrence Preuss, Jr. M.D. 2203 La-fayette Rd.. Ann Arbor, Mich. Donna A. Prichard B.A. in English 3105 K. St.. Dexter. Mich. Marvin H. Primack M.D. 4061 Jackson Rd.. Ann Arbor. Mich. Judith A. Prior B.A. in English 1121 Forbes, Kalamazoo, Mich. Phyllis D. Proctor B.S. Nurs. 1684 Randolph, Muskegon. Mich. Kathryn J. Protzman B.A. in English 120 Whitelam. Bad Axe. Mich. Barbara A. Prybyski B-S.Nurs. 2502 Tyson. Jackson. Mich. Ronald S. Pudduck BJ . in Political Science 3000 Barnes. Pontiac, Mich. 457 JfcJi William L. Pugh B.A. in Zoology 143 Orchard Ave., Battle Creek, Mich. Olgerts Puravs B.S. in Physics 436 Stoker Dr., Saginaw, Mich. William S. Puseh B.A. in Economics Greenacres, La Porte, Ind. Edgar R. Puthuff Jr. B.B.A. 700 N. Kalamazoo Ave., Marshall Mich. Christopher S. Pyrros M.B.A. in Marketing 13102 Cloverlawn, Detroit, Mich. Kuo-Chun Quan M.S.E.(C.E.) 305 Pobletest, Manila, P.I. Trese D. Quarderer B.B.A. 304 Chandler, Bay City, Mich. Joan A. Quinto B.A. in English 718 E. Stale Ave., Phoenix, Ariz. Muhammed M. Qureshi M.S.E.jC.E.) 25, Row 4, s BA, Block IV, Nazimabad, Karachi, West Pakistan Maria J. Rabell B.Arch. 45 Betances, San Sebastian, Puerto Rico. Lawrence Radak B.A. in Political Science 241 I W. Flagler, Miami, Ra. Thomas L. Raisor B.A. in History 708 Ashland, Muncie, Ind. B. Joan Rajczi . B.B.A 15402 Angelique, Allen Park, Mich. C. Corydon Randall B.A. in History 115 Allen Blvd., Kalamazoo, Mich. Vijay K. Randery B.S.E.(M.E.) 470 16th Rd., Khar, Bombay, India Margaret A. Randolph B.A. in History 3852 Walnut, Long Beach, Calif. Earl J. Rapson B.A. in Political Science 804 E. Third, Royal Oak, Mich. Lucian W. Rarogiewicz B.S. in Chemistry 3000 Belmont, Hamtramck, Mich. Martha A. Rasch B.A.Ed. 165 Highland, Highland Park, Mich. Julia E. Rasmussen B.S.Des. 833 Gladstone S.E., East Grand Rapids, Mich. Lawrence W. Rattner B.A. in German 25747 Hereford, Royal Oak, Mich. Joseph W. Ray M.S.E.(Nuclear) 100 Ashley St., West Springfield, Mass. R. Richard Ray D.D.S. 17180 Strathmoor, Detroit, Mich. Myung Ok Raymond B.S. in Physics 186-26 An Among, Seoul, Korea. Timothy J. Reardon B.B.A. 17300 Santa Rosa, Detroit, Mich. Janet Reariclt B.A. in Zoology 8249 Maple, Gary, Ind. David Rediclc B.S.E.(M.E.) 10900 Willow, Willis, Mich. Russell D. 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Roach B.S.Nurs. 1750 Birmingham, Birmingham, Mich. Annette L Robbins B.A. in Pro-Professional 1641 Seminole. Pint, Mich. Beve-ly L Robbins B.A. in Pre-Professional 1641 Seminole. Rint, Mich. Donald M. Robbins B.A. in History 165 Glen Rd.. Woonsocket. R.I. Joe C. Robert B.A. in Pre-Professional 136 Durand St., East Laming. Mich. Terry J. Roberts B.B.A. 16660 Lawton. Detroit. Mich. Charlotte M. Robertson B.S.Nurs. Cando. N. Dak. Virginia L Robertson B.A. in Journalism 777 Las Paimas. Santa Barbara. Cal. Donald M. Robiner B-A. in Political Science 3230 Lawrence. Detroit. Mich. Howard D. Robinson M.D. 17523 Santa Barbara. Detroit, Mich. Robert C. Robinson B.B.A. in Finance 18357 Riverview St.. Riverview, Mich. Raymond 6. Roble B.S.E.(Pr,ys. Math.) 2380 20th St., Wyandotte. Mich. Nancy D. Rock B.S.Nurs. 5068 Lakeshore Rd.. Port Huron. Mich. Robert G. Rodgers B.S.E.(C.E.) 5444 Orchard. Dearborn. Mich. William J. Roeder B.S.E-(Ch.E.) 3648 S. Wesley Ave., Berwyn, III. 459 Richard O. 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A. in Economics 141-72 85th Rd., Brooklyn, N.Y. Carole Rosenbaum B.A.Ed. 43 W. 93rd St., New York, N.Y. Libby D. Rosenbaum B.A. in Psychology 375 West End Ave., New York, N.Y. Donald B. Rosenberg LL.B.(Law) 226 Mt. Hope PL, New York, N.Y. Selma Rosenfield B.A. in Pre-Professional 1312 Union St., Brooklyn, N.Y. Sheldon J. Rosenthal B.S. in Zoology 270 Bay 20th St., Brooklyn, N.Y. Beverly J. Ross B.A. in Spanish 50000 Ann Arbor Rd., Plymouth, Mich. Elizabeth B. Ross B.A. in Economics 3053 Warrington Rd., Shaker Heights, Ohio Judith A. Ross B.A. in English 19 Inwood Rd., Chatham, N.J. Margaret A. Ross B.A.Ed, in Social Studies 612 W. Corunna Ave., Corunna, Mich. William D. Ross B.A. in English 93 Bourndale Rd., S., Manhasset, N.Y. Carol M. Roth B.S. in Design 1225 Court, Port Huron, Mich. Nancy S. Rothman B.A. in English 4259 Nautilus Dr., Miami Beach, Fla. B.S.Ed. B.A. in Social Studies Ruth C. Rothman 16210 Ohio, Detroit, Mich. Michael J. 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Rudman B-A. in Political Science 49 Chester, Nashua, N.H. Patricia A. Ruggles B.S.Nurs. 232 E. Chocolay. Mun!:ing. Mich. Barbara J. Ruhl B.S. in Phys. Therapy 1532 Pontiac Rd. S.E., Grand Rapids. Mich. Noreen I. Rupp B.A. in English 11250 Wayburn. Detroit. Mich. Donald F. Rupprecht B.S. in Zoology 7614 Oakman Blvd., Dearborn. Mich Thomas S. Russell 2499 E. Michigan. Ypsilanti. Mich. Stuart L Rutr R.R. I. Marcellus, Mich. Dean R. Sabiston 6085 Rohns, Detroit, Mich. Antonia R. Sacchett! 1305 Vulcan. Iron Mountain. Mich. B.B.A. B.S.E.(M.E.) B.A. in Economics B_A. in Economics Sally Sachs B.A.Ed. in Elem. Education 754 Turner. Grand Rapids, Mich. Julie M. Sage B.A.Ed. 16686 Sussex. Detroit, Mich. Santokh S. Saghera B.S.E.(C.E-) Dhesian Kahana. Dist. Tullundur. Punjab, India Fairy J. Sakai B.S. in Zoology 5979 Williams Rd.. Newport. Mich. Edith R. Sakofsky B.A. in Spanish South Fallsburg. N.Y. Lester B. Salans B-A. in Pre-Professional 1906 Euclid Ave.. Chicago Heights. III. Katharine A. 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Hickory Ridge, Oregon, III. Richard A. Sehaeht B.S. in Pre-Professional 2117 12th Ave., Menominee, Mich. Ira S. Sehamach B.A. in Psychology 508 Broadway, Paterson, N.J. Sharon I. Schantz B.S.Des. 17587 Westmoreland Rd., Detroit, Mich. Barbara E. Schanz B.A. in Social Studies 368 Stambaugh, Sharon, Pa. Frederick E. Schatz B.B.A. 19768 Ardmore, Detroit, Mich. Daniel E. Schechter M.D. 2664 Glendale, Detroit, Mich. Margaret I. Schellenberger B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 3423 Carpenter Rd., Ann Arbor, Mich. Karla Scherer B.A. in English 665 Lake Shore Rd., Grosse Pointe, Mich. John A. Schick B.S.E.IE.E.) 13545 Santa Rosa Dr., Detroit, Mich. Barbara L. Schicks B.S.Nurs. 66 Dryden Rd., Upper Montclair, New Jersey Nancy L Schipper B.S. in Dental Hygiene Klinger Lake, Sturgis, Mich. Marilyn M. Schirmer B.A. in Philosophy 2035 Gratiot, Saginaw, Mich. Tasso Schmidgall B.S.E.fC.E.) R.R. I, Fennville, Mich. Donald C. Schmidt B.S.E.(E.E-) 37520 Lake Shore Dr., Mt. Clemens, Mich. Carol L. 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Taylor B.Mus. in Music Education 7344 12th, Detroit, Mich. Joyce S. Taylor B.S.Nurs. 63 N. 20th St., Battle Creelc, Mich. Myrtle J. Taylor B.A. in Economics 1230 Oakwood, Dayton, Ohio Paul R. Taylor B.S. in Pharmacy 309 S. Webster, Jackson, Mich. Sara A. Taylor B.A. in Speech Therapy 3456 Eastham Rd., Dearborn, Mich. Ward M. Taylor M.D. 109 S. Huron St., Ypsilanti, Mich. Robert D. Tazelaar B.S.E.jC.E.) 130 Alten N.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Toger A. Teilman B.S.E.j Nav.Arch.) Bestum, Oslo, Norway Lee Tenenbaum B.B.A. 3674 Latimore Rd., Shaker Heights, Ohio Gloria M. Tennant B.A. in Hiitory 14237 Indiana, Detroit, Mich. Nenita Teodoro B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 12014 Cheyenne, Detroit, Mich. Shirley A. Tepper B.A. in Speech 810 Mill, Midland, Mich. Earl Terman LL.B. 2577 Overlook Rd., Cleveland Heights, Ohio Chan Tha M.S.E (C.E.) 83 Judah Ezekiel St., Rangoon, Burma Lois N. Thayer B.A.Ed, in Sec. Education 1217 W. Huron, Ann Arbor, Mich. Russell L. 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Viti B.A. in Psychology 323 Waverly, Wyoming, Ohio Polly A. Vliet B.A. in Sociology 19916 Sunnyslope, Birmingham, Mich. Cornelia Von Mach B.A. in Speech 259 McKinley, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Clarence E. Vos B.S.E.(M.E.) 3684 Senora S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Neva Vukmirovich B.Mus. in Piano 15317 Winthrop, Detroit, Mich. James M. Vukovich B.A.Ed. 317 E. Genesee St., Flint, Mich. Ivan W. Wade, Jr. B.S. in Chemislry 878 W. Barney, Muskegon, Mich. Robert D. Wagner B.B.A. in Industrial Relations 13255 Coyle, Detroit, Mich. David N. Wakely B.B.A. in Actuarial Science Woodville, Ohio Kathryn J. Walch B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 800 Lake Shore Dr., Escanaba, Mich. B.A. in Political Science B.Mus. in Cello B.S.Des. Lawrence R. Walders 3152 Hudson, Chicago, III. Beverly A. Wales 37 Sione, Augusta, Me. Rena D. Walgenbach 888 Barrington Rd., Grosse Pointe Pk., Mich. Charles R. Walgreen, III B.S. in Pharmacy 211 Winnetka Ave., Winnetka, III. Barbara J. Walker B.B.A. 3720 Heather Downs, Toledo, Ohio Harry C. Walker, Jr. B.S.E.fC.E.) 109 E. Victoria St., Duluth, Minn. Howard K. Walker B.A. in Political Science 7 Russell Rd., Hampton, Va. Jeanne M. Walker B.A. in History R.R. I, South Haven, Mich. June N. Walker B.S. in Medical Technology 549 S. Weadock, Saginaw, Mich. George R. Walkotten D.D.S. 824 Henry, Ann Arbor, Mich. Beverly A. Walkowicz B.A.Ed, in Business Education 538 Orange, Jackson, Mich. Laura J. Wallace B.A. in Linguistics 12034 Racine, Detroit, Mich. Robert B. Wallace B.S.E.fE.E.) 3491 I Ash St., Wayne, Mich. Ann M. Walter B.A.Ed. 22243 Morley, Dearborn, Mich. Janet J. Walter B.A. in English 1443 Lama Rd., Kalamazoo, Mich. Shirley M. Walter B.S.Nurs. 14950 Sus:ex, Detroit, Mich. 470 f? LtffeJl Herbert S. Wander B.A. in Economics 5040 Western Hills Ave., Cincinnati. Ohio George S. C. Wang B.S.E.(C.E.) 12 Lane 109, Lung-Chiang Rd., Taipeh, Taiwan, China Wendy Warbasse B.A. in Journalism 795 Oakdale Rd., Ann Arbor, Mich. Mary-Elizabeth Ward B.A.Ed, in History 18860 Lancashire Rd., Detroit, Mich. Richard C. Ward B.B.A. in Finance 20189 Center Ridge Rd., Rocky River, Ohio Janice M. Warner B.S. in Pharmacy 371 North Drive, Wyandotte, Mich. Albert Warshawsly B.B.A. in Accounting 613 Monroe Ave., Asbury Park, N.J. Charles R. Wartell B.A. in Economics 13125 Sherwood, Huntington Woods, Mich. E. Peter Washabaugh B.S.E.fC.E.) 1138 Lathrup, Saginaw, Mich. Jane W. Wassell B.A. in English Literature 25 Lefferts Ave., Brooklyn, N.Y. Dorothy E. Watkins B.A. in Political Science 602 Post St.. Elmira. N.Y. Barbara A. Watson B.A. in Sociology Ambulance Dr., Clifton Springs, N.Y. Charles H. Watson II M.D. Crystal Falls, Mich. John E. Watson, Jr. B.A. in English Berkeley Rd., Westport, Conn. James S. Watt M.D. 1215 Yorkshire, Birmingham, Mich. Jocelyn A. Waft B.A. in History 1215 Yorkshire, Birmingham, Mich. Richard J. Watt B.S. in Pharmacy IOOO ' 2 W. Saginaw St., Lansing, Mich. Loyal S. Watterworth B.A. in Psychology 1985 Country Club Dr., Grosse Pointe, Mich. Ralph R. Watts, Jr. B.A. in Journalism 1130 Oakland, Ann Arbor, Mich. Harvey I. Wax B.A. in Political Science 18970 Lauder Ave., Detroit. Mich. Judith P. Way B.S.Des. 33 Fairwood, Pleasant Ridge, Mich. Nancy B. Webber B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 103 North Ave., Highland Park, Mich. Janet E. Weber B.S.Des. 339 Chesterfield, Birmingham, Mich. Marjorie R. Weber B.A.Ed, in Social Science 16525 Edinborouah Rd., Detroit, Mich. Jean E. Webster B.S.Des. 2171 I Hampstead, Birmingham, Mich. Jeremy D. Webster M.D. 825 Packard, Ann Arbor, Mich. Edward A. Wehner B.B.A. in Marketing 1019 Pinecrest, Grand Rapids, Mich. Harrison G. Wehner, Jr. B.A. in Economics 525 E. Mermaid Lane, Philadelphia, Pa. Laurence C. Wegienka M.D. 2675 22nd St., Wyandotte, Mich. Karl Weinaclter D.D.S. 1 1 151 Rossiter, Detroit, Mich. Marlene F. Weinstock B.Mus. in Music Education 193-17 McLaughlin Ave., Holliswood. L.I., N.Y. Charles D. Weir B.A. in Pre-Law 333 Bryn Mawr, Birmingham, Mich. Cynthia K. Weir B.A. in American Culture 16750 Rosemont Rd., Detroit, Mich. Joan B. Weisberg B.A.Ed. 3447 Cambridge Rd., Detroit, Mich. Howard A. Weisblat B.A. in Spanish 19015 Van Aken, Shaker Heights, Ohio Marilyn J. Weise B.S.Nurs. Star Route, Alpena, Mich. 471 David Weisenberg B.A. in Pro-Professional 65-16 I 10th St., Forest Hills, N.Y. Annabel Weiss B.A.Ed. 2711 Collingwood, Detroit, Mich. Larry S. Weiss B.B.A. in Finance 4070 Washington, University Heiqhis, Ohic Lenore J. Weiss B.A.Ed, in History 23540 Church, Oak Park, Mich. Graham P. Wellington B.A. in Economics 721 Lenox, Detroit, Mich. Curtis L Wells B.A. in Hls ' ory 22301 Engelhardt, St. Clair Shores, Mich Russel C. Wells B.S.E.(E.E.) 28451 El Dorado, Lathrup Village, Mich Marilyn J. Wendel B.S. in Physical Therapy 33 Morrow Ave., Lockport, N.Y. Virginia S. Wepfer 216 S. Ingalls, Ann Arbor, Mich. Gayle A. Wesolow 5305 W. Ogden, Cicero, III. Susan J. Wesley 505 McKinley, Plymouth, Mich. Sharon West 14809 Cloverdale, Detroit, Mich. B.S.Nur:. B.A. in English B.B.A. B.A. in History Joan C. Westby B.A. in Speech 2515 E. 28th, Tul:a, Okla. Ka+y O. Westwood B.A.Ed. 531 S. Forest, Ann Arbor, Mich. Larry D. Wheaton B.S.E.(Ch.E.) 408 Monroe, Dundee, Mich. Carol N. Wheeler B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 25479 Fifth St., Grosse lie, Mich. Richard M. Wheeler D.D.S. 28156 Wes brook, Farmington, Mich. Bradford D. White B.A. in Pre-Law 44 Morningside Dr., Grand RapiJs, Mich Douglas J. White B.B.A. in Accounting 26 Davenport St., Chicopee, Mars. Edward A. White B.S.E.( Ind.E.) 9 English Village, Cranford, N.J. Clarice A. Wicks B.S.Nurs. 66 Colrain S.W., Grand Rapids, Mich. John R. Wiese B.S.E.(C.E.) 507 W. Farnum, Royal Oak, Mic ' i. Nicolaas Wiese B.S. 1000 S. Main St., Goshin, Ind. Jerry E. Wikstrom B.S.E.(C.E.) 560 Highland, Grand Rapid:, Mich. Eric A. Wild B.S.E.I Ind.E.) 121 N. Normal, Ypsilanti, Mich. Martha L. Wiles B.A. in Speech 1318 Blanchard, Flint, Mich. William C. Wilkinson M.D. 843 Arlington, Birmingham, Mich. Myron L. Willard B.S.Ed, in Social Science 27424 Park Ct., Madison Heights, Mich. Alan R. Willens 18600 Northlawn, Detroit, Mich. Albert N. Williams B.A. in Political Science 1010 Goodale Ave., Clawson, Mich. Anne B. Williams B.S.Nurs. 315 E. Catherine, Ann Arbor, Mich. Diane Williams B.S. in Physical Therapy 124 Second, Findlay, Ohio Diane J. Williams B.S.Nurs. 894 Lakepointe Rd., Grosce Pointe, Mich. Forrest D. Williams B.S. E.( Ind.E.) 21 17 Wyoming Ave., Grand Rapids, Mich. Frederick C. Williams B.A. in English 1641 Lake Michigan Dr., Grand Rapids, Mich. James J. Williams B.Mus. 673 Armstrong Dr., Ypsilanti, Mich. 472 John E. Williams 27? N. Vidal St.. Sarnia, Ont., Can. Roger L. Williams, Jr. 6 Taber Rd., Utica, N.Y. Margaret J. Williamson Public Square, Angol a, Ind. Judith Willms Coleridge, Neb. B.S.E.IM.E.) M.B.A. C.S.De;. B.A. in EngKsh B.S.E.(Ae.E.) Robert E. Willwerth, Jr. 7138 Cascade Rd.. Grand Rapids, Mich. Charles C. Wilson. Jr. B.B.A. in Marlteling 313 Oakdale St., Royal Oak. Mich. Francis L. Wilson B.S. in Zoology 1145 Underwood S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich George W. Wilson B.S.E.fE.E.) 2626 Peavey St., Port Huron, Mich. Jane L. Wilson B..A.Ed. in Elem. Education 16541 Westmoreland St., Detroit, Mich. Kathleen A. Wilson B.S.Nu-s. 11020 31 Mile Rd., Romeo, Mich Laura M. Wilson B.S.Nu :. I 1351 Hubbell, Detroit, Mich. Robert K. Wilson B.S. in Biology 232 High St., Elizabeth. NJ. William J. Wilson B.S.E.(C.E.) 1721 Pauline, Ann Arbor, Mich. Martha E. Wing B.Mus. in Miric Edu a!ion R.R. 3, Bellevue, Mich. Verdia Wingate B.A. in Psychology 1239 Boston Rd., New York, N.Y. Janet K. Winltelhaus B.A. in English 905 Sybil, Ann Arbor, Mich. Alan Winkelstein B.S. in Chenrst.-y 166 Sheridan Ave., Mt. Vernon, N.Y. Judith H. Winkler B.S.Ed, in Physical Education 800 McKinley St., Ann Arbor. Mich. Thomas W. Wiin B.B.A. 2822 Taliesin Dr., Kalamazoo, Mich. Reid B. Winstin B.A. in HVory 477 Marchman St., Highland Park, III. Ramon R. Wisniewski B.A. in English 316 Thompson St., Ann Arbor, Mich. Jerry L. Witham B.S. in Pharmacy 3703 Dibble Rd.. Jackson, Mich. Barbara L. Wittow B.A. in Music Lite-ature 400 Dahlia St., Denver, Colo. Charles W. Wixom B.A. in Journalism 1795 Lakeland St., Pontiac, Mich. Gerald M. Wolberg B.S. in Wood Technology 1281 I Northfield St., Oak Park, Mich. Betty L. Wolf B.S.Ed, in Physical Education 211 S. Oak St., Traverse City, Mich. Richard A. Wolf B.B.A. in Finance 448 McKin!ey St., Grorse Pointe Farms, Mich. Janet H. Wolfe B.S Nurs 2801 Rittenhouse St., Washington, D.C. Ralph S. Wolfstein M D 2931 Van Aken Blvd.. Cleveland, Ohio Peter A. Wolgast B.S.E.ICh E ) 1209 E. Mitchell, Petoskey. Mich. Hyacinth M. Wong B.A.Ed, in Bu-iness Subjects 12 Constant Spring Rd., Half-Way-Tree, Jamaica, B.W.I. Sybil S. Y. Wong B.A. in Political Science 557 LauKapu St., Hilo, Hawaii William L. Wong M.S.E.IC E I 300 Echague St.. Manila. P.I. Douglas E. Wood B S E (M E ) 1209 Oak St.. Kalamazoo, Mich. Marilyn F. Wood B.A. in Pre-Socbl Work 2759 Randall ' s Add., Clark Lake, Mich. Patrick H Wood B. A . ; n E | |sh 144 Prospect St., St. Ignace, Mich. 473 Richard L Wood B.S.E.(M.fc.) 17241 Patton, Detroit, Mich. Robert T. Wood B.B.A. in Marketing 20510 Harvard Rd., Warrensville Heights, Ohio Russell A. Wood B.A. in History 2803 Buffalo Rd., Wesleyville, Pa. Ann T. Woodard B.A. in General Science 1010 Forest Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich. Fern E. Woodard B.A. in Fine Arts 341 Amanda, Sault Ste Marie, Mich. John H. Woodruff B.S.E.(Ch.E.) 1225 Franklin Circle, Kalamazoo, Mich. Mary E. Woodworth B.S. in Medical Technology 4345 Hunsberger N.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. George L. Worden B.S. in Geology R.R. I, Frankenmuth, Mich. Jeanette A. Woiniak B.A. in English 9431 Mitchell, Hamtramck, Mich. Carl D. Wright B.S.Arch. 539 N. Main, Ann Arbor, Mich. Marion E. Wright B.A. in Speech Correction 9566 Strathmoor, Detroit, Mich. Patricia A. Wright B.Mus. in Music Education 626 Wolcott, Flint, Mich. John C. Wrona B.A. in Economics 1960S California, St. Clair Shores, Mich. Peter D. Wulfsohn B.A. in Geography 974 Marion Ave., Highland Park, III. William E. Wurst B.B.A. in Accounting 16720 Edinborough, Detroit, Mich. John C. Wylie B.B.A. 2018 Oakland, Kalamazoo, Mich. Robert F. Wyllie B.S.E.( Ind.E.) 925 Huron Ave., Port Huron, Mich. Joyce I. Wyma B.A.Ed. 3262 Riverview N.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. F ' hy ' is M. Yasuda B.S.Nurs. 2010 Bachelot, Honolulu, Hawaii Darlene D. Yatchak B.S. in Medical Technology 928 S. Ballenger Hwy., Flint, Mich. Barbara Young B.S. in Dental Hygiene 120 Bow Lane, Indianapolis, Ind. Donald E. Young B.A. in Psychology 21587 Westlake Rd., Rocky River, Ohio Martha A. Young B.A.Ed. 215 Hendrie Blvd., Royal Oak, Mich. Bernadette M. Youngblood B.A. in Elem. Education 2723 Platt Rd., E. Ann Arbor, Mich. James P. Youngblood M.D. 2723 Platt Rd., E. Ann Arbor, Mich. Diane E. Yourofsky B.A. in Journalism 18074 Roseiawn, Detroit, Mich. Cynthia L. Youse B.A. in Elem. Education 906 Packard, Ann Arbor, Mich. Rex J. Youse B.S.E.(C.E.) 906 Packard, Ann Arbor, Mich. Eugene M. Zaitieff B.S.E.(E.E.) 992 Parkwood, Ypsilanti, Mich. Louis R. Zako M.D. 19244 Bretton Dr., Detroit, Mich. Navinchandra C. Zaveri M.S.E.(C.E.) 37 Armenian St., Calcutta, India Philip L. Zeigler B.S.Arch. 962 East Drive, Woodruff Place, Indianapolis, Ind. Sally Ann Zampel B.S.Nurs. 236 S. Fourth St., Rogers City, Mich. Richard B. Zern B.A. in Psychology 1916 Dexter Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich. James R. Ziegler B.B.A. 1530 Washtenaw, Ann Arbor, Mich. Virginia G. Zieman B.S.Nurs. 1 026 Sleepy Hollow, Plainfield, N.J. 474 Gloria M. Zilli B.S.Nurs? 1109 Tuscarora St., Windsor, Ont., Can. Claire W. Zimmerman B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 25861 Pembroke, Huntington Woods, Mich. Liga Zirnitis M.A. in Education 1 38 Barclay N.E.. Grand Rapids, Mich. David M. Zolotow B.A. in History 1100 Grand Concourse. New York, N.Y. Joel P. Zryll M.D. 8655 First St., Ann Arbor, Mich. Michael Zucker B.A. in Political Science 1402 S. Beverly Glen Blvd., Los Angeles, Cal. Peggy A. Zuelch B.A. in Speech Correction 18534 Bretton, Detroit, Mich. Zigmund Z. Zugg B.S. in Necromancy 1957 Maison Bleue. Ann Arbor, Mich. 475 Student Index Aaron Michael 115. 259 Aaron. William 2M Abbott. Shirley 172, 4I Abbott, Phyllis 417 Abel, Jordan 141 Abrams, George 210 Abramson, Bennett 194 Abramson Sheldon . . .236,417 Abrams. Stanle 208 A cacia l Acker, Ruth 323 Ackerman, Brenda . . . 167, 254 Ackerman. Edward . . . 193, 417 Ackerman. John 151 Ackerman Norbert 138 Activities 247 Adams. Albert 234 Adams Carol 175 Adams. Charles 312 Adams, Howard 21 Adams House 145 Adams. John 150 Adams, Judy 168 Adams Kathyn 173. 417 Adarns, Paul 51, 417 Adams, Penny 172 Adams. Robert 136. 139 Adams Sanford .... 155, 213 Adams William . . 148, 217, 238, 252 294, 417 Adamski Donald .... 297, 400 Addy. Lura 130 Adelia Cheever Houss ... 133 Adell Michael 218 Adelman, Alice 286 Adelman. Gary 417 Ades. Alan 140, 208 Adkisson. Lorene 169 Ad : e Bryce 140 Adler. Bertha 117 Adler. Stephen 194, 417 Administration 54 Aebersold. Gerald 234 Aenqst, Fred 204, 417 Afendoulis Alexander .... 417 AFROTC 347 Aqer, Arnold 146 Aqnew, Richard 217, 417 Ahooia Chandra 337 A.I. E.E.I. R.E 333 Aiken. Martha 123, 326 Aizinas, Stanley 417 Aktay Gunray 336 Aland Robert 141. 259 Albers. Carol 114 158 Albion. Bonnie ! 78 Albion. Martin 218 Albisami. Barbara 417 A ' brecht Arnold 417 Albrecht Fred 210 Albus. Carolyn 123, 183 Alcala. Elio 339 Alcalav, Yvonne 185 Alcid. Herminio 341 Aldeman, Ann 178 Alderman Ernest 138 Aldridqe. Karen .... 171, 338 Alexander. Al 142 Alexander. Barbara 417 Alexander. Bertha 417 Ale-xander. Betsy 112 Alexander. Carol . . . . l ' 4. 158 Alexander. Georqe . . . 307 417 Alexander. John 314 Alexandroff, Sonia 123 Alqer, David 138 Airier William 207 AM Sved 417 Alkema Dale 242 Alkema, Ruth 117 Allan. Ronald 141, 257 Allardyce Gordon 142 Allen, Cynthia 315 Allen Edward 207 AMen Hubert 195 Allen Jane 116 Allen Leonard 340417 Allen. Len 340 Allen. Olive 117 Allen. Phillip 30R Allen. Richard 160 Alien Rumsey House .... 146 Allen. Ruth 129 Allen, Tom 222 Allen William 155 Allerdice. Joseph 141 Allie Lynn 1 17 Allis Morry 300 Allison, Nancy 124. IR3 Allmendinqer PhiMp .... 204 Almy, Richard 150 Alpert. Alice 130 Aloha Chi Omeoa 1 7 Aloha Chi Si " ma 231 Aloha Delta Phi 193 Aln a Delta Pi 1 8 Alpha Fosilon PM 1 9 Alnha Eosilon Pi 194 Aloha fiamma Delta .... ' 70 A ' oha Kappa K opa .... 4 Aloha Kaooa Psi ' " " Aloha lambda Delta . . . . 519 Aloha Omeqa " " Aloha Omicron Pi m Aloha Phi ' " A ' oha Phi Omqa 3V A ' nha R ho Chi T-7 Alpha Sigma Phi " " Alpha Tau Omega 19 Alpha Xi Delta 173 Alstrom, Richard 417 Altman, Jules 244, 300 Altman, Marilyn 120 Altman, Phyllis 115, 169 Altmeyer. Edith 174 Altschul, Suzanne 417 Alvinq Eric 234 Alvord. Herbert 307 Amato. Joseph 240 Amborqer, Todd 142 Ammar, Katharine 117 Ammundson, Martin .... 192 Amoruso. John 325 Amos, David 143 Amos. Marion 113 Amsden Mary 115 A. Ph. A 343 A.S.M.E 333 A.S.T.E 332 Anderberq, Marilyn . . . 179, 329 Anderle Thomas .... 188, 189, 299, 417 Andersen, Carol 417 Andersen. Earl 315 Andersen. Stiq 417 Anderson Barbara 176 Anderson. Betty .... 133, 339 Anderson, Beverly 123 Anderson. Carl 140 Anderson. Carlos 225 Anderson. Carol . .117, 129, 417 Anderson, CharlinD 417 Anderson, Fred 220 Anderson, Hans 239 Anderson House 154 Anderson, James 160 Anderson, Jeanne 187 Anderson, Jerry 300, 417 Anderson Karen .... 170, 417 Anderson, Kathryn .115,268,326 Anderson. Kenneth 195 Anderson, Marvin 243 Anderson, Mary 417 Anderson, Mina 417 Anderson, Nancy 417 Anderson Pat 130 Anderson. Robert . . . .233,417 Anderson, Roqer 139 Anderson. Russell 340 Anderson, Walter 222 Anderson. William . . . 198. 417 Andrews. Charles ....... 137 Andrews. Jane 417 Andrews March 170 Andrews. William 227 Andrews, Willis 417 Anqel Patricia 159 Anqell House 113 Anqelos, Loe 196 Anqers. Karen 173 Anqood, John 200 Annantasant. Chitt 338 Annette. Alice 121 Annette. Barbara 326 Anschuetz. Gertrude .... 133 Anslow Richard 418 Anspach, Michael 194 Antebi. Gloria 418 Antieau. Arlow 224 Antoniou Georqe 418 Antrim. Ed 160 Antrobius. Jean 163 Aponte. Joseph 418 Appel Herbert . . . .141, 144. ' SI, 259 Apple. Bailey . . .117 332. 418 Applebaum, Carol 129 Appleman, Henry 143 Appleman. Robert 391 Apps, Joan 268 Arab Club 336 Aral. Sener 336 Arbon. Terry 325 Architecture Design, Col- lege of 72 Ardussi. Philip 198 Arens, Frank 195 Arieff Al 140 Arkin. Herbert 228 Armstron, Carolyn 171 Armstrong, Margaret . . . .418 Armstronq, Patricia . . . M9, 418 Armstrong, Robert . 195, 07, 308 Arner, Wayne 143, 418 Arnhart. Shirley 133 Arno Dennis 205 Arnold. Blake 226 Arnold Daniel 150 Arnold Edward ' ' 0, 418 Arnold Judith . . . I 17, 302, 319. 414. 418 Arnold. Robert 144 Arnold. Roberta .... 175, 418 Arnold Sally Jo 172 Arnold Susan . . . 182. 7 4, 265 111. 418 Amove. Robert . 144, 2 ' S 270, 336 Arnovitz. Beverly . . IJ5. 329, 418 Arnst Leon 418 Arnstine. Kay 114, 158 Aron. Stewart 208 Aronoff Mervin 218 AROTC 346 Artz. Yolande 116 Asbeck. James 207 Asbury. Roger 142 A.S.C.E 332 Asch. Richard 152 ' Ashburn. Gayle . . .114, 153,309 Ashburn Jackie 163 Ashby, Beverly i 1 " !. 418 Ashton. Robert . 135 144 150 416 Asieh. Chen 332 Asinas. Aurora 337 Assembly Association . . . .110 A.S.T.E 332 Astlev Thomas 141 Astroff. Harriett 128 Athanas. Thomas 225 Athanas, Zack 220 Atherton, Harper . . . .231.418 Athletics 351 Atkins. Carolyn 418 Atkins. Dorothy 116 Atkinson. David .... 133,206 Atkinson. Florence 138 Atlas Richard 208 Atlee. Earl 39 Atnip, Richard 225, 418 Attschul, Sue 126 Atwood Alexandra . . . 129, 174 Atwood Olive 126 Audet, Denis 157, 418 Auerbach, Frances 418 Auqhey, Henry 299 Angus, Charles 418 Augstine, Walter 155 Auld. Robert 137 Aument Sara 175 Aupperle Eric . . . 192, 305, 306 308, 418 Auseklis, Alvin 149 Auslander. Adricnne .... 128 Austin. Alan 314 Austin. Ellen 418 Austin, Gray 322 Austin, LuAnne 187 Auzins, Janis 418 Avendano, Silvia 418 Avery, Frederick 139 Avery, Mary 418 Avis. Bruce 198, 418 Avitzur. Betzalel 332 Avrin, Gerald 418 Avrin, Leila 418 Aziz, Paul 222 B Baad, David 55, 291 Babcock, Dwiqht 245 Babcock Patricia 418 Babel Shirley 186 Babes, Paul 199 Babin, Raymond 312,313 Bachman, Joseph 245 Bachrach, Shelly 169 Backer, Eleanor 128 Backus, Sally 268 Badenell, Ruth 123 Bader, Sandy 181 Badt, Marshall . . . 142, 340, 418 Baechler, Barbara 159 Baehr, Carolyn 323 Baehre, Barbara 172 Baer. Judy 182 Baer, Robert 230 Baetcke, Karl 344 Bagdade, Allen 418 Baggleman, Jacgueline ... 128 Bagle, Alice 186 Bagwell, Charles 145 Baier, Cap 305 Bailee, Steve 230 Bailen Sandra 128 Bailey Eldon 246 318 Bailey, Gretal 176, 270 Bailey, Harvey 215 Bailey, Jean 143 Bailey, Kay 184 Bailey, Peter 192 Bailey, Richard 418 Bailey. Robert 160 Bailey, Suzanne 175 Bailey, Thomas 229, 308 Bailies, Geraldine 124 Bailin, Richard . . . 203, 312, 418 Bairbairn, John 138 Baird, Joseph 217 Baird, Sarah 314, 315 Baits, Vera 51 Bakeman, James .... 144, 149 Baker, Dale 243 Baker, Gary 238, 418 Baker, Janet 120, 419 Baker, Jeanette 419 Baker, Kenneth 225 Baker, Mary Julia .... 272 304 Baker, Myrtle 156 Baker Richard 234 Baker, Robert 241 Baker Sara 180 Baker, William 300 Bakshi, Avanindra 419 Balaze, Susan 113 Balazy Stanley 154 Balduf Carl 419 Balfrey Robert 216 Ball James 323 Ball, Robert 142 Ballamy, William 214 Ballard Richard 148 Ballas. Gus 235 Dalle Frank 160, 419 Balling Linda 184 304 Ballman, Ruth 419 Balnick, Paula 178 Balog, John 155 Balogh, Richard 228 Bamberger, Carol . . . 254, 268 Bamford Robert 21? Bandos Bettik ... 133 314, 319 Bank, Barbara 123 Bannasch, John 204 Bannasch Norma . . . .330,419 Bannasch, Richard . . . 330, 419 Banninga, Hugh 419 Bantram Bernard 187 Baraf, Charles 419 Barber, Bru ce 140 Barber, Jan 171 Barber, Marjorie 419 Barber, Michael . . 188 191 203 295, 299. 342, 419 Barchi, Beverly 181 Barck, Miriam 116 Barclay, Barbara 179 Darden, James 207 419 Barger, James . 303 307 303 419 Baril, Roy 212 419 Barlinq, Karen 117 Barlow, William 205 Barnes, Dave 140 Barnes, Hugh 419 Barnes, Judy 329 Barnes, Patricia 153 159 Barnett, Neil . . 188, 189, 199 299 Barnhart, Elizabeth 123 Barnhill, Charlene ... 123 302 Barnhill, Margaret 419 Baron. Roger 218 Barr, Bradford 228 Barr, Candy 161 Barr, Gaitskill 157 Barr, Phyllis 123 Barr, Susan 179 Barr, Terry Barrett, Bruce . Barrett, Fred . Barrett, Jean . Barrett, Robert Barrish, Michael Barron, Barbara Barron, Harold , Barron, Mary Ellen Barron, Walter Barrowcliff Bernard Barrows, John Barrus Joseph ... Barsky Seth Barth Herbert Barth, Robert Bartle Constance Bartlett, John Bartlett Judy Bartlett Marion Bartolucci, Carla .. Barton Barbara Barton. James . . . Barton, Richard Bartrum Bernard Baseball Basford, Alice Basford Michael .. Bash, Charles Bashara, Gwendolyn Basketball Baskin, Judy Bassett, Gail Bassett, Joseph Bastian, Lloyd Bastille, Jacqueline Batchelder, Conrad Batdorff, John Bateman William Bates, Clark Bates, Mary Batten, Robert Battle Martin Bauch, James Bauer, Carleen Bauer Harold 219 294 352 400 222 .... 189 204 159 214 143 133 189 218 2EO 298 133 243 419 204, 419 .... 141 218 340, 419 206 133 157 181 146 .. 186, 419 159 197, 328, 419 221 343 392 113 .. 219, 419 141 . . . .419 376 130 187 259 307, 419 161 140 214 243 419 419 160 150 144. 152 120. 419 341 Bauer John 314, 315 Bauer, Mary 419 Bauer, RaeDene 161 Bauer, Ronald 140 Baugh Thomas 149 Baum, Arthur 230 Baum, Joel 140 Baumann, Jacob 233 - Baumer, Andrew 201 Baumgardt, Edward 150 Baumgartner, Frederick . . .419 Baumgartner Rolla 150 Baumler, Gary 157, 323 Baur, Harold 140 Baur, Sonia 133 Bausch. Nancy 172, 265 Baxter, Barbara 131 Baxter, Dow 340 Baxter, Glenn 141 Baxter, John .... 305, 307, 419 Bay, Harold 206 Bayard, John 210 Bayley, Noreen 161 Baynard, John 157 Bays, Kenneth 157 Bdeir, Isam 336 Beach, Donald 419 Beach Phillip 197, 419 Beach, Robert 229 Beal Margaret 185 Beall Betty 180, 419 Beals Eric 156 Beam, Alvin 155, 195 Beam, Marilyn 170 Bean Benjamin 202 Beane. Alice 131, 419 Bearden, James 148 Beardslee Sally .... 177, 419 Beardsley, William 239 Bearer, Buidon 344 Bearss, Margo 183 Beattie, Joan 420 Beauchamp, Norman .... 212 Beauchamp. Roger 246 Beaudoin, John 340 Beaudrie, Bernard 146 Beaudry, James 146 Beaupre, Janes 314 the right for professional success S.S. WHITE DENTAL PRODUCTS Look around the operating room of almost any successful dentist and it ' s a safe bet you ' ll see S. S. White products. They belong there traditionally. Chances are they ' re the same make of products the dentist started with and stayed with because they do what is claimed for them. The name " S. S. White " is your assurance of this on every- thing from burs to operating units. Take the first step to success by getting to know your S. S. White Dealer or write to us. Inci- dentally, our free office planning service is at your disposal, too. THE S.S. WHITE DENTAL MFG. CO. Philadelphia S, Pa. Beauvois, Charles . Beaver, Joan . . . Bebeau. Bernard Bechhdefer, Arthur Beck. Bud Back, Dave ... 157 . 302, 420 . . . 420 ... 154 ... 201 191, 225 Beck, James 225 Beck Ruth 420 Beck Walter 239, 420 Beck, William 191 Becker Caroline 268 Becker, Judith 123 Becker Marjorie 121 Becker, Paul 191, 206 Beckman, Joan 161 Beckman, Robert 195 Beckstrom, Helen .... 186, 326 Bede Feuerman 124 Bedford, Russell 314 Bedfoss, George 335 Bednarsh, Jeanette 420 Bedross, George 228 Bedsole Dan 141 Beecher Robert 420 Beechler, Jo 172 Beekman, Richard 137 Seer Richard 420 Beer Sandra 185, 306 Beers William 420 Behle, Nelson 146 Behm Richard 217 Beierle Thomas . . 222, 305, 420 Beigel. Astrid 420 Beigleman Rhoda 113 Beigler, Mickey 169 Beird. William 198 Beirle, Thomas 308 Beisheim Richard 142 Beitenjaneh Khahil . . 305. 307, 308, 420 Bekhes, Robert 205 Bela. John 155 Belanger, Paul 211 Beldin. Richard . . 141, 144, 149 Belin. Daniel 135, 160 Bell, Allen 204 Bell, David 341 Bell, Floyd 155 Bell George 221 Bell Kathleen 175 Bell Lois 420 Bell Musette 132 Bell Ronald 314 Bellack Philip 223. 420 Bellas Dorothy 420 Seller Arlene 420 Bellows Claire 126, 129 Bellows Michael 241 Belnap, Martha 186 Belser Amy Lou 179 Belser Marty 217 Belshaw Janet 326 Belt Mary 177, 420 Belyea. Jerry 138 Bement. Jill 123. 182 BeMent, Spencer .... 149, 233 Benagh. Cheryl 159 Bender. Fern 123 Bendlin, Barbara 174 Benedict, Katherine . . . 123, 167 Benedict. Milbry .... 395. 420 Benedict, Patricia 420 Benefeld. Rene I 15 Benet, Leslie 230. 259 Benjamin, Betty 170 Benjamin, Mary Ellen .... 187 Benko. George 138 Benner, Dave 196. 420 Bennett. Bruce ISO Bennett, John 148 Bennett, Joseph 420 Bennett. Lyn 177 Bennett. Margaret 187 Bennett, Mariel 168 Bennett, Mary 112, 117 Bennett. Robert .... 145,420 Bennett. Sharon 173 Bennett, Wells 72 Bennis, Norma 159, 420 Bennis, Norman 289 Bennish, Arvin 420 Bensinger, Herbert 229 Benson, Allen 160 Benson, Artene 133 Benson, Dennis 137 Benson. Karen 174. 420 Benson. Marilyn .... 174, 420 Benson. Richard .... 210, 314 Bentley. Robert 210 Benson, Ronald 146 Bentley, Norman 401 Bentley, Richard 160 Bentwich, Michael 336 Berenstein, William 215 Beresh, Edward 235, 420 Berg, Diane 128 Berg, Dorothy 420 Berg, James 151 Berg, Karl 205 Berg. Paul 244 Berg, Roger 420 Bergdahl. Sue 172, 266 Berger, Eli 234 Berger. Gilbert 230 Berger, Joel 291 Berger, Thomas 352 Bergman, Arlene .... 185, 271 Bergman, Gary 215,420 Bergmann, Dietrich 138 Bergoine. Elizabeth 161 Berinstein, William 420 Berk, Arnold 208 Berkdy. Thomas 151,250 Berke, Johanna . ... 178 420 Berkowitz. Shirley 178 Berlin, Elinor 123 Berlin, William 323 Berline, William 198 Berman. Alexander 340 Berman, Brenda .... 114, 158 Berman, Joan 161 Berman, Joyce 1 13 Berman, Russell 208, 259 Bernard. William 217 Bernas Ronald 138 Berner, Robert 197.420 Berne Beverly 116 Bernhardt, Joan 171 Bernhart, Wendy 123 Bernreuter, Edward 205 Bernreuter Raymond .... 140 Berns, Philip 137 Bernstein, Carl 151 Bernstein, Ira 194 Bernstein, Michael 223 Bernstein, Richard 236 Berquist, George 222 Berra. Peter 157 Berritt, Bruce 218. 143 Berritt Harold 218 420 Berry, Guy 229, 420 Berry, Margaret 117 Berry Marilyn 169 Berry, Sheldon 149, 315 Bersamin, Silvestre 337 Bertoia. Roger 335 Berube. Oscar 145 Beryl. Regal 340 Besemer. William 151 Besselink, Herman 139 Beste, David 149 Beta Theta Pi 197 Betsy Barbour House .... 120 Betts, Alan 238 Betts, Frank 192 Betz Karl 217.421 Betz. Peter 421 Beuthien, Barbara 179 Bevis, Frederick 421 Bewalda Mary Kay 172 Bey. Bert 340 Beyer, Hilbert 142 Bez, Bert 142. 340. 421 Bez. Marilyn 161 Bezezinski, Ronald 151 Bial, Andrew 205 Bibb, Harold 227 Bickel, Rudolf 149 Bickel, Thomas 136 Biggerstaff. Ruth . . . .116, 181 Bigney. Kathleen 120 Bigsby. Duane 238 Bigsby, Earner 421 Bihler. George 203. 421 Billey, Bauline 159 Billharz, David 152 Billing, Joyce 127 Billings Charles 154 Billmeier William . 206 305 307, 308. 421 Bilsky. Stanley 230 Bilson. Marion 421 Bilton, Dean 223 Bindeman, John 421 Binding, Jane 421 Bindler, Norman 223 Bingley. John 55 Birch, Alexander 148 Bird, Betty . . 120, 314. 315. 319 Bird Clare 191 Bird, Harry .... 196 312, 313 Bird Hector 141 Bird, William 216 Birgbaurer, Ronald . . . 155. 216 Birmingham Mary Lee . 180 421 Bishop. Elizabeth .... 12. 176 Bisno. Belle 30?, 324 Bisone. Buillermo 339 Bissell, Ward 227 Bissonette. Sandra . . . 132. 421 Bither, Richard 221 Bittner, Barbara 421 Bittner, Bonnie 176 Bitzer, John 216 Bitzer, Thomas 202 Bixler, Barbara 171 Bizzano, Linda 113 Black, Gordon 291. 421 Black. Jean 187 Black Patricia 182 Blackburn, Judy 171 Blackburn Patrick . . . 138. 344 Blackford. Richard 150 Blackman, Rodney 139 Blackstone, Gerald 257 Blackwood, Barbara 161 Blaha, John 157 Blair, David 151, 421 Blaisdell. Judy 114. 158 Blake, Margaret 117 Blaker. James 157 Blakely. Margaret 421 Blakley. Wayne 156 Blanchard. James . 195 305 306 308 Blanchard Susan 339 Blanchet David .... 137 207 Blaney. Donald 243, 300 Blaney. Patrick 228 Blanks Dianne 120 421 Blaser. Albert 314 Blashfield. Berky 176 Blatt, Martin 189 223 Blatt, Rudolph 421 Blaufox, Lawrenc e 194 Blaurock, Joan 122 Blaurock, Margaret 172 Blaustein, Elaine 421 Blayney, Patrick 151 Bleakley Beverly 177 Bleichfeld, Shelia 185 Blendin, Otto 151 Bleyaert Ralph 142 Bliss, Stanley 137 Bliss, Stein 335 Blitstein, Barry 142 Blitz, Marilyn 127 Blodgett. Richard . . . 206, 421 Biodgood. John .... 152. 197 Bloemendal, Mary ;. . . 182.421 Blomquist Svea . . 117 319 421 Blood. David 229 Bloom, Douglas .... 151, 155 Bloom, Stephen 151, 155 Bloom Suellen 127 Bloom, Victor 421 Bloss. Richard 421 B.ott Edward 421 Blott Jack 352 Blount, Harold 234 Blue, Robert 153. 156 Blues. Thomas 137 Bluestone, Nancy 319 Blum James 343 Blum. Lois 120, 421 Blumberg, Nancy .... 303, 421 Biumenstein, Judy 115 Blumenthal. Richard . . . . 213 Blurstone. Nancy 185 Biytheman. Damaris 115 Boadway, Joanne 421 Boales. Sally 175 Board in Control of Intercollegiate Athletics 401 Board in Control of Student Publications ... 401 Bobb. Jay 202 Bobcean, Sue 179. 326 Boccia Michele 121 Boch Jean 173, 289 Bochner, Lewis 145. 335 Bochnowski Alexander . . . 352 Boddy. Harold 333 Body, Sandra 182 Boe. Gary 344 Boehvinger. George 142 Boer, Roger 242 Boerma, Roger 242 Boers, Jack . . . 152. 306, 333 Boersma. Benjamin 421 Boes, David 145 Boesky Roger 230 Bofdin. Sue 339 Bogden, Bernard 196 Bogg, Joyce 116 Bogg, Richard 200 Boggs Carol 125 Bohinc, Stanley 237. 421 Bohing, Stanley 414 Bohnenstiel Carole 113 Bohnsack, William . . .207,421 Bojack, Stephen 151 Bolach. Yolanda 421 Bolbrook. Sue 170 Bolin, Daniel 153 Bollendonk. LeConte .... 123 Bolles Gene 226 Bolt Lucretia 172 Bolton Alan 155 Bolton Aria 159 Bolton. Robert 204 Bonamy Alan 145 Bond. Glenn 191 Bond, James 196 Bone, Mary Ellen .... 127, 181 Boneli. Rafael 339 Bonisteel, Roscoe 51 Bonnell, Alveris 129 Bonnell. Sue 329 Bonnet Juan 151 Book. Ronald 206 Booker. James 150 Boomer, Susan 184, 421 Boonchoochuay, Decha . 338, 421 Boorstein. Ronald . . . .218.421 Boorstein. William 218 Booth Donald 422 Booth Mark 391 Booth Richard ... 204 309, 422 Booth. William 312,422 Bottoms. Kenneth 391 Booze. Patricia 182 Booz, Sally 319 Bopp, Charlotte .... 174, 257 Borders. Carl 198 Borg, Marcia 185 Borg. Rosalyn 185, 422 Borgerding, Joan 170 Borgerson. Norman 238 Borkowski Monica 129 Borks, Nancy 174 Born, Grant 149 Born, Richard . 145. 305, 307, 422 Borrego. Sarajane 176 Boros, David 155. 211 Boros, Stephen . . .211,98,395 Bortman David 145 Boseker, Edward .... 226, 323 Boshover, Robert 222 Boss, Bruce 422 Bostater. John 200 Botero, Rafael 422 Bottoms. Kenneth .... 400, 422 Bottum, Edward .... 214, 330 Bottomley, Sharon 115 Bottomley William 238 Botwinik, Fern 422 Boulet, George 325 Bouman, Penny 177 Bourbon, Richard 148 Bourbonnais, Marie 422 Bourow. Roy 246 Bourne. Charles 241 Bourne, Richard 241 Bovdeman. Donald 422 Bow, James 193 Bow, William 422 Bowen. John 422 Bowen. Patricia 422 Bower, James 142, 340 Bowers, Bruce 224 Bowers. Dave 207, 352 Bowersox, Mary 133 Bowker, Robin 123 Bowlby. John 422 Bowler, Joan 171, 422 Bowman, Andrew 231 Bowman. Linda 175 Bowman, Molly 175, 422 Bowman, Richard .... 312.313 Bowman, Sandra 178 Boyd, Cynthia 173 Boyd, John 207 Boyd, Nancy 113 Boyd. Gerald 233 Boyden, Joel 203. 312 Boyer, Thomas 307 Boylan. Arthur 207, 422 Boylan, James 143 Boylan, Charles 210 Boyle, Janet 422 Boyle, Margaret 184 Boyle. Thomas 196. 422 Boynton, Betty 176 Boyse, James 200 Bozich, Betty 113 Bozkurt, Sefik 422 Brabaw. Frank 206, 422 Brace. Susan .... 113, ISO, 271 Braden, James 422 Bradford. Foster 239 Bradford, Frederick 155 Bradford. William ... 140 323 Bradley. Jane 422 Bradley. JoLouise 314 Bradley. Mary 121 Bradner, Catherine 127 Bradshaw, James 146 Bradstrum, Barbara ... 167 422 Brady, David 315 Brady, Linda 116 271 Brady, Shirley 422 Braeger, Duane 226 Brager-Larsen, Amie 167. 414, 422 Braid. Normalee 128 Braithwaite. Harold 154 Brake. Jon 229 Brake, Margaret 117 Braker, David 259 Branch, Harvey 202 Brander, Ronald 196 Brandes. Harvey .... 223 422 Brandon, Arthur .... 52, 291 Brandon, Robert 154 Brandt, Deborah .... 1 16, 187 Brandt, Manette 422 Brandt Thomas 197 Brandzel. Gene 191. 223 Brandzel. Robert 422 Brannon. Paul 422 Brassuer, Robert 141, 144. 148.340 Bray. David 139, 257 Brechemin, Peter 231 Brecht, Nan cy ... 172 265 270 Bredefeld, Marilyn 133 Bredendieck 315 Bredvold, Louis 31 Breiling, Ludwig .... 234, 422 Breitel Eleanor 159 Breitmayer Helen .117 280 422 Brekte, Ariia 422 Brender. Richard .... 307, 423 Brennan. William .... 151,423 Brenneman, Charles 155 Brenner, Barbara 339 Brenner. Fred 323 Bresnahan, Jacqueline . . . 179 Bresnick, Alan 213 Brewbaker, James 150 Brewer Lyle 146 Bridge, Max 149 Brien, Barbara 423 Brien, Sue 179 Briggs, Donald 205 Briggs. Guy 139, 219 Briggs. John 156 Briggs, Mary 117, 423 Brindle, Ellen 128 Brink, Norman 192 Britigan. David 193 Brittain, Jerre 126 Britton, John 139 Broad, Edward 151 Broad, John 200 Broder, Ronald 222 Broderick. Dale 214 Brodey. Elaine 115 Brodie. Paul 314 Broedell, Charles 155 Bronstein, Stephen ... 213 423 Bronzo, Anthony 135, 136, 139,423 Brooks. Bernard 230 Brooks Charles . . 219 352 400 Brooks, Jack 217 Brooks, Jacqueline 159 Brooks, Terry 259 Brooke, Lewis 207 Brooker, Norman 423 Broome, Ronald 312 Brophy, Patricia 423 Bronston, Judith 131 Brough. Clyde 145 Brouse. Diana 177, 423 Brown. Allen 138 Brown Anne 121 Brown. Beverly . 117. 133. 328, 423 Brown, David 155 Brown, Donald 227 Brown, Dora 169 Brown Grant 332, 423 Brown. Jack 423 Brown, John 146 Brown Joseph 202 Brown, Keith 146 Brown Lewis 423 Brown Nancy 129. 184 Brown Michael 197 Brown ' Philip .... 193. 207, 423 Brown. Robert . 157. 213. 312, 391 Brown Ronald 210 Brown ' Russell 423 OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS TO THE 1957 MICHIGANENSIAN u L Ji 114 Park Row NEW YORK 7, N.Y. Tel. BEeckman 3-7514 on toca lion I li otoarann Negatives of the individual pictures are kept in file indefinitely and may be ordered from at any time. Brown, Sharon 127, 174 Brown Snerburne 245 Brown, Shirley 115, 131 Brown, Susan 423 Brownie, Myron 155 Brower, Paul 160, 423 Brewers, Mary 128 Brownell, Betty 129, 172 Browing, Edward 423 Bruqma, Fred 242 Bruinsma, George 307 Bruinsma, berbcn 423 Brumley, Marie 423 Brumm, Serlad 333 Brummeler, Robert 148 Bruneau. Nancy 329, 423 Brunei!, Douglas 21 1 Brunette, Leonard 148 Brunson, Bruce 423 Brush, Judy 172 Brush, Norman 155 Bruton. Robert 212 Bryan, Mary Lee 113 Bryant, Gail 302, 423 Bryant, Jepp 157 Bryant Marcia I 10 Bryant, Willard 225 Buatti. Gene 423 Buchalter, Daniel 142 Buchanan, Howard . . . 212, 423 Buchanan, Michael . . . 400, 423 Buchanan. Neil 423 Buchanan, Stuart 216 Buchanan, Virginia . . . 127, 314 Buchannan, Robert . . . 243, 423 Buchman. Martin .... 139, 423 Buck, Frank 241 Buckhart, Shirley 424 Buckingham, Ann .... 314, 315 Buckley, Helen 423 Buckley, Jo 180 Buckner, Karol . 159, 178, 268, 271 Buckmaster, John 423 Budde, Bruce 205 Budae, Robert 192 Budd. James 222 Budney, Lee 423 Budnik, John 145 Buechle, Mary 179 Buehrer Ann 182 Buell. Cynthia 172 Buerger, Susan 423 Buerk. Philip 139 Buerkel, Betty 423 Buhler, Walter 143 Buist, Donald 156 Buleris Inta 172 Bullard. Monte 140 Bullen, Thomas 423 Bunce, Jack 149 Bunnag, Samonsri .... 338, 423 Bunnag Termpundh 338 Buntman, Ethyl 169 Burakowski. Patricia . . 187, 268 Burau, Roger 222 Burbach, Robert 139 Burchell, Raymond 152 Burdick Norman 237 Burdick, Richard .... 138, 150 Burdine, Alexander 157 Burger, Robert 148. 239 Burgess, JoAnn 424 Burgess. Kenneth 192 Burgle, Gretchen 121 Burhans, Gregory 243 Burk, Benny 146 Burke, Betsy 180 Burke, Brian 201 Burke Marvin 208 Burke Michael 217 Burke, Billie 38 Burkhalter, Barton 151 Burkhard Ronald 146 Burkhart. Shirley .... 179, 322 Burkman, Carolyn .... 115.183 Burley, Donna 123 Burlinqame, ( " Catherine .... 170 Burnett. Daniel 141 Burnett. David 193 Burnett. Mona 132, 424 Euro-Cats 268 Burns, Albert 424 Burns Gayle 123 183 Burr. Elaine .... 120, 314, 424 Burrouqh, William 211 Burrouqhs, Gwendolyn . 116, 167 Burt, Carolyn 123 Burt. Pamela 175 Burtka. Joseph 145 Burton. Barbara 186 Burton. Marion 140 Burton, William 212 Burwell Janett 167 424 Busaid. Adele 117 Busard. Thomas 243 Busby. Gordon 210 Busby. Mo 424 Busch. Barbara . . . 165, IC6 4 4 Busch. Charles 160 Busch, David 201 Busdicker Southard . . .314,424 Bush. Barbara 115 Bushala Salma ... 116 173 314 Bushee, Elsie 159 Bushonq, Joyce 177 Business Administration, School of 82 Business Administration Coun- c i I 378 Buss, Janet 123, 187 Buss, Maiqa 187 Bussel. Joel 155 Butki. Arnold 138 Butler. Constance . . 117 302 424 Butler. Jean l?3, 175 Button. Evelyn 170. 424 Butzbauqh, Eldon 155 Byer, Irvinq 340 Bvers. James 352 Byers, Kay 176 Byers, Sandra 186 Byroade, Gene 157 Caddell. Carol 115, 183 Cadqer. Ralph 206 Cadoqan, Lydia 424 Cahen, Stephen . . .218 424 Cain, Richard 237 Calabrese, Leonard 151 Calcaterra Thomas ... 196 343 Caldwell. Marqe 127 Caliwara. Cesar .... 337 424 Callanan, David 155 Callahan. Ruth 55 Callahan, Sharon .... 180,424 Callaqhan, Thomas 227 Cambell. Mary Jo 121 Cameron. Anne 174 Cameron. Jeanette 176 Cameron. Robert 196 Camfield, Ralph 424 Camiener, Alan 194, 424 Campbell, Bernard . 157 332 424 Campbell. Catherine . . 184, 424 Campbell, Claire 424 Campbell Connie 176 Campbell, Donald 222 Campbell. Jack 226 Campbell, John .... 199 216 Campbell. Jody 181 Campbell Judy 182 Campbell. Catherine . . 326, 424 Campbell. Malcolm 142 Campbell. Margaret . . 159, 326 Campbell, Norman 140 Campbell, Tweedie 186 Campe, Geoggrey 208 Camu, Sylvia 286, 337 Canfield. Hal 142 Canfield, Ralph 229 Canfield. Richard 206 Canham, Donald 391 Cant, Dorothy . . . 165. 179, 424 Caplan, Judy 122. 271 Caplan. Yale 146 Capua. Thomas 206 Carbarino. Barbara 159 Cardell. James 226 Carduner, Jean 339 Carek, Donald 140 Carey, Michael 216 Carqas, Venus 168 Carls. Ann 176 Carland, Ann 177 Garland. Patricia .... 121 176 Carlsen, Paul 227 Carlson. Arthur 219 Carlson. Dean 241. 424 Carlson, Donald 238 Carlson. Duane 196 Carlson Glen 219 424 Carlson. Victor 229, 424 Carlson, Victoria 342 Carlton, Jeannette . . . 123, 268 Carmichael, Lou Ann . . 120, 302 Carnias, Michael 259 Caroll Patricia 165 Caroll. Robert 143, 231 Carolson. Nancy 168 Carow, John 340 Carpenter, Seymour 424 Carr, George 156 Carrero. Catherine 168 Carroll. John 307 424 Carroll Patricia .... 167 424 Carroll. Philip 154 Carscallen, Charles 424 Cartagena, Luis 152 Carter. Charles 227 Carter, Elsie 126 Carter. Jeanne 184 Carter. John 424 Carter, Marcia 114 158 Carter Mary Ellen 315 Carter, Nancy . ' 181 Cartwriqht, James 424 Cartwriqht, Peter 221 Casadesus, Robert 37 Case. Joan 131 Casey. Charles 424 Cason. Roger 137 Casper, Charles 143 Casperson, Judy . . . .116, 176 Cassady, Susan 424 Cassidv. Sue 175 Cassin. Deanne 123 Cassity. Frederick 227 Caste!!!. Vincent 314 Caster. Mary Sue 179 Caswell. James 149. 315 Catchick. James 424 Catrow, Donald 207 Cavanauqh, Joan 424 Cavender. Georqe 314 Ceaser. Richard 139, 222 Ceasar. Harriet 113 Celi. Ester 337 Centala. Martin 145 Centala. Suzanne 329 Cermak, Robert 240 Cha Donna 120, 425 Chafetz Barbara 116 Chaffee. Susan 182, 425 Chaiyaphun Somthob .... 338 Chaika, Andrew 212 Chakriyarat. Dusenee . .338,425 Champe, Richard 143 Chamberlain. Donald . .210.341 Chamberlain, Joseph . . . .217 Chamberlain, Thomas .... 245 Chamberlin, Carl 425 Chamberlin, Mary 117 Champoin, James 220 Champion, Kohler . . . 138, 210 Champney, Albert 142 Chan. Chee 425 Chan. Minq 425 Chan. Wai-Jun 425 Chanay, Helen 121 Chanfoos. Ronald 223 Chang, Elfreda 425 Chanin. Karen 128 Chansler. John 340 Chansler. William . . . 239, 425 Chantrasmi, Banvech . .338,341 Chantarastaporn Prateep 338 425 Chapel. Dan 192 Chapin Darlene 170 Chapleski. John .... 238, 425 Chapman, Diana 122 Chapman, Donald 199 Chapman, Jean 183 Chapman, Toby 115 Chapman, Vernon 155 Chappell. Martha 168 Char. Jerome 240 Charfoos. Ronald 425 Charin Sripromma 338 Charm. Fred 215 Charron, Carol l!3 Chase, George 137 Chase. William 197 Chastain. Cap 197 Chatas, Georqe 425 Chaudry. Andy 336 Chavalitdhamronq Duongchai 338, 425 Chen. Kwan Wei 140 Chen. Larry 140 Chen, Robert 154, 344 Chen, William 157, 344 Chenq, Francis 425 Chenoweth, Roqer 149 Cherba, Robert 192 Chernack Barrie 159 Cherry. David . . . 307, 308, 425 Cherry. Michael 206 Chertkov, Boren 137 Chervan Fay 114, 158 Cheslak Frank 145 Chesley. David 155 Chesnev. Richard .... 229, 425 Chessler, Sherman 236 Chester, Craig 240 Chesnev, Richard 342 Chesnut. Walter .... 150, 314 Chew. Marqie 180 Chi Epsilon 307 Chi Omega 174 Chi Phi 178 Chi Psi IW Chicago House 147 Chidester. Joan 425 Chiesi. Paul 225 Childrevs Jackie 161 Childs. James . 144, 254, 330, 425 Chimelewski, Diana 176 Chin. Gladys 131 Chipps Ronald 241 Chitester. Robert 312 Christensen. Jane .... 172, 425 Christensen. Thomas . . 205, 425 Christensen. Sally 176 Christensen, Sue 176 Christensen, William .... 229 Christiansen Barbara .... 121 Christian. Donald . . . .231, 425 Christian, Stewart 203 Christiansen Barbara .... 416 Christie John 314 Christman. Jerry 198 Christman, Sallie 113 Christopher, Diane 129 Christopher, Nicholas . . . .221 Chrow. James 425 Chrpels Thomas 342 Chodoroff. Edward 244 Chonq Donald 140 Chopp Charles 195, 425 Chu Mary 131 Chudnoff. Jack 230 Church. Philip 201 Chynoweth, Dawn 133 Cieslak Arthur 228, 425 Cirulis. Jekabs 150 Ciupak. Jack 196 Claevs, John 157 Claffey James 153, 157 Claqqett, Mary Alice 184, 319, 425 Claque Allan 425 Clair. Ronald 143 Clakins, Nancy 329 Clancy. James 425 Clard James 395 Clark, Barbara . . .167,301,425 Clark, Carol 128 Clark. Catherine 176 Clark, Diane 127 Clark. Gail 169. 425 Clark. Georqiana .... 174, 425 Clark. Helen 140 Clark. James 219, 425 Clark, Jane 187 Clark. Janet 179 Clark Lee 425 Clark, Marilyn 187 Clark. Marjory 129 Clark, Nancy 172 Clark. Richard 138, 425 Clark Robert 206 Clark Thomas ... 137 149 425 Clark. William 138, 323 Clarke, Albert 145 Clarke. Norma 187 Clatworthy. James 199 Clauser. Charles 314 Claxton. Gail 120 Claxton, Sharon 127 Clay, Richard 143 Clayman, Warren 213 Clemens. Raymond 234 Clements, John 340, 426 Clemenz. Bruce 224 Cleminson. Sue . . . 165, 177, 426 Cleveland. Thomas ... 197 306 Clickard. Gary 154 Clifford. Patricia . . . .114, 158 Clifford. Peter 238 Clifford. Richard 153 Climan Dave 341 Clink, Betsy 129 181 Cloudman. Dartha ... 123 426 Clute. Alice 161, 183 Coates, James 142 Cobb. David 204 Cobb, Jane 127 Coburn. Judy 177 Cocanower. Al 160 Cochran, Gary 140 Cochran. Patricia . . . 120, 426 Cochrane. Gordon 426 Cockill, Evelyn 128 Coedy. Mary 117 Coelinq, James 202 Cofell. Jean 127 Coffev. Thomas 157 Coffman, Lester 143 Coffman. Ronald 212 Cohen. Carol 426 Cohen. Donna 113 Cohen. Edward 137 330 Cohen. Elaine 178, 426 Cohen, Lawrence .... IV4, 426 Cohen. Linda 115 Cohen. Marilyn 169 Cohen. Michael 230 Cohen, Richard 400 426 Cohen. Rose 114, 158 Cohen, Sallyann 169 Cohen, Suzanne 426 Cohn. Jordan 426 Cohn. Morley 191, 213 Cohn. Ted 146 218 Cohodes. Helen 169, 426 Cohodes. Robert 230 Colasacco Jo Ann 123 Cole, Betty 426 Cole. Cynthia 161 Cole, David 227 Cole. Donald .... 157, 238, 426 Cole, Janice 120 Cole. Lewis 239 Cole. Robert 237 Coleman. Anne 426 Coleman Joseph .... 200, 426 Coleman. Si 223 Colkins, Nancy 168 Collegiate Sorosis 175 Collier, Barry 212, 312 Collier. Dave 140 Collinq, Ronald 145 Collinqe, Jared 426 Collins Allan . . . 152, 259 284 Collins Fred 217 Collins. Jon 143. 426 Collins. Joseph 136, 298 Collins. Mary 121, 181 Collins. Sue 177 Collister Jane 174 Colwell, Donald 204 Colwell. Helen 180 Colwell. John 241 Colwell, Lester 332 Colwell Nancy 167 Colwell Sara 177 Colwell. Sarah 126 Comstock, Rod 299 Conarty Peter 152, 212 Conboy, Jane 172. 426 Condon, Jane 426 Condon. Mary Lue . . .117, 426 Coneybear, Bruce 155 Conklin. Michael 196 Conlin. James 222 Conn. Joseph 224 Conn. Marqaret .... 121, 426 Connable Alfred 51 Connart, Kreh 230 Conner, Jane 426 Connolly, Dennis 198 Connolly. Sharon .... 123, 319 Connolly. Thomas .... 157, 426 Connon. Hal 143, 225 Conroy, Ann 177 Conroy, Joan 177 Constantine, Chris 116 Conti, Jesse 157 Conwav, Judy 130 Convbeare Bruce 198 Cook Alan 135 136 138 Cook Carol .... 117 414 426 Cook. Diana ... I, 170, 176, 280. 303, 415, 426 Cook. Gail 113, 323 Cook, Gerry 339 Cook Grace 149 Cook. Jerald 476 Cook, Mary 126, 176 Cook. Nancy 169 Cook. Robert 145 Cook, Thomas 139 Cooke, Nadyne 169, 426 Cooley. David . . . 155, 192, 339 Cooley House 155 Cooper, David 426 Cooper. Douqlas 426 Cooper. Frank 156 Cooper. Jane 176 Cooper. Kenneth 228 Cooper. Marqaret . . . 159,323 Cooper. Neil 243 Cooper. Paddy 182 Cooper. Patricia 426 YOUR FAVORITE RESTAURANT IN ANN ARBOR VIRGINMK OUR THANKS TO THE CLASS OF 1957 BAY ' S JEWELERS AND PURCHASE CAMERA SHOP c Center 300 South Thayer ANN ARBOR for 28 years . . . distinctive college fashions for Michigan coeds at c o ins STATE LIBERTY CHESTER ROBERTS GIFTS 312 S. STATE Cooper, Richard 225 Cooper. Terry 210 Cooper, Winfield 239 Coosaia. Ronald 239 Cope, Barbara 176 Copeiand, Beverly 123 Cope, David 139 Copeiand. Richard 206 Copeiand. Robert 145 Coppins. Martha 127 Cora. Eduardo 341 Corbett Frances .... 174,426 Corbett. Robert 204 Corbett, Thomas 160 Corcoran. Thomas 157 Corey. Elizabeth 123 Corey. John 141 Corl, Sanuel 221 Cornell Jihn 426 Cornell. Patricia 426 Corns Carolyn 113 Cornwall. Paul 225 Corona. Clem 352 Corp. Charles 146 Corpman, Izora 182 Cory. Liz 176 Corsiqlia, George .135,151,426 Cort Mariory 123 Cort. Mickey 280. 338 Cortes. Diana 339 Cortriqht. Ruth 326 Cosby, Grant 229 Cosqarea, Andrew 233 Cosqrove, Donald 154 Cosqrove Jeanne 133 Costa Charlotte 117 Costello. Thomas 210 Cosway, Harry 233 Cotner. Robert 246 Cotton. Frederick 155 Couch. Donna 167, 427 Coulter. Fred 286 Coulter. William 241 Coulton. Joan 115 Couretas. John 145 Course, Kathleen . . . .314, 315 Courter Monte 137 Courtney. Richard 238 Couzens Hall 118 Covell. Ann 115. 187 Covell. Calvin 212 Covich, Suzanne . .114, 158, 315 Cowan. Keith 140, 193 Cowdrey, Miles 427 Cowles. Richard 220 Cowlin. John 205 Cox. Joseph 204. 312 Cox. Julia 127, 180 Cox, Morton 241 Cox, William 142. 157 Coxev. Clare 139 Coxeter. John 427 Coxford. John 246 Coyoca. Gabriel 337 Cnudde. Charles 149 Craft. Ariel 133 Craft Olney 139 Crafts. Fred 142 Cramer, Miles 422 Cramer. Richard 276 Crampton, Carol 184 Crampton, Elnore 315 Crane. David 234 Crane. Stephen 149 Crawford. Claire 175 Crawford. Marlene 168 Crawford. Linda 182 Crawford, Richard 222 Crawford. Susan .... 159, 175 Crawford, Thomas 193 Creal. Robert 198, 257 Creed. Thomas 204 Creqo. Ann 121 Cremin. Charles .... 160, 307 Cremin, Henry 427 Cresce. James 155 Crespo. Nicholas 341 Cress, George 222 Gripe, James 221 Crisler. Herbert .... 352, 401 Crisler, Prescott 427 Criswell. Phyllis 427 Criss. Robert 154 Critchett. David ...... 427 Crocker Mary Jean . . . 175, 427 Croll. David 139 Croninqer, Charles 154 Cronovich, Leonore 159 Crooq, Shirley . . . 133. 302. 427 Crooks. William 140 Croope Thomas 157 Croskerv. Michael 140 Cross. Beverly 159 Cross. Carl 238 Cross. Cynthia 177 Cross. Frederick .... 145, 427 Cross, John .... 206 225, 427 Cross. Key 123 Cross. William 55, 188 Grossman. Ann 168 Crossett. Kathryn . . . . 119, 427 Croteau. Mary 120 Crothers, Corrine .... 187, 427 Crouch, Merton 312,427 Croucher, Thomas 152 Crowell. Barbara 177 Crowlev. Frances .... 182, 427 Crowson, Walter 238 Crumrine. Speers 427 Cruse. Carol 170 Cruthers. Rae 172. 427 Crysler. Scott 219 Csomor. Arpad 427 Cuddohy. Loretta 170 Cuen. Alicia 168 Cullen. James 221 Cullers. Dorothy 173 Gulp, Christine 121,427 Cumberworth. Carol .... 175 Cumminq, Mai . 188, 196. 257, 298 Cummiskev, Carolyn .... 171 Cunep. James 427 Cunninqham, Jack 217 Cunninqham. Wayne .... 239 Curhan. Robert 244 Curnow. John 157 Currie. James 138 Curtice. Thomas 193 Curtis. Elise 172 Curtis. Emily 427 Curtis. Lois 173, 270 Curtis, Robert 143, 312 Curtis. Virqinia 114, 154 Curtiss. Charles 239 Curtiss. Lawrence 137 Curtiss. Shirley 182 Curry. Elizabeth 174 Curry. Robert 146 Cushmore. Taylor 140 Cushnack. Vi 323 Custer. Dennis 155 Cutler Alisan de 133 Cutler. Donald 208 Cutler Kenneth 152 Cutler. Leba 161 Cutler. Robert 244 Dahl. Dan 220 Dahl. James 202 Dahl. Kathie 172 Dahlqren. Robert 296 Dahlier. Sara 172 Dahlman. Dennis 220 Dahlman, Joyce 113 Dahlmann. Dennis 138 Dahm, Donald 196 Dainzer. Donald 323 Daiya. Krishnakumar .... 337 Dalati, Ahmad 427 Dalby, Shirley 128, 323 Dales, Douglas 217 Dallas Sam 225 Dalton. John 239, 427 Dalton. Roger 297 Dame. Donald 204 Dame. Sophia 319. 427 Damm. Amelia 129, 167 Dancey, Ronald 141 Dane. Norman 335 Danes, David 145 Danforth. Malcolm 314 D ' Anqelo, Donald 210 Danql, Gerald 206 Daniels. Eugene 427 Daniels, Joseph 143 Daniels. Loren 236 Daniels. Ronald 157 Daniels. Stacy 142, 335 Danison. Charles 207 Danovich. John 148 Dansky. Robert 340 Dappert, Patricia 427 D ' Arcambal. Thomas .... 193 Darling, David 146 Darlinq. Donna 177 Darnton. John 214 Darraqh, Humphrey 177 Dasher. Paul 138 Dater. Anna Mae .... 1 14, 158 Daugherty, Roger 137 Daulet. Shafiga 427 Daum, Richard 427 Davenport. Charles . . . 143,427 Davenport. Dorothy 427 Davies, Bonnie 129 Davies. Gerald 204, 427 David, Thomas 337 Davidson. Donald .... 223, 289 Davidson. George . . . 205, 427 Davidson. Gerald 145 Davidson, Jack 189, 217 Davidson. Martha 180 Davidson, Mary 183 Davidson. Sandra .... 121, 171 Davidson. Terrence 146 Davis. Ann 167 Davis. Clyde 335 Davis. Donald . 143, 202, 243, 259 Davis. Dwight . . . 199, 312, 313 Davis. Ellis 191. 205 Davis. Eugene 221 Davies. James 243,400 Davis, Jane 187 Davis. John 428 Davis. Jule 172 Davis. Lenore 187, 284 Davis. Libby 172 Davis. Marlene 168. 428 Davis. Mary 161 Davis. Nina 161, 323 Davis. Philip 211 Davis. Robert 428 Davis. Sandra 161, 183 Davis. Sherry 428 Davis. Steve 230, 259 Davis. Susan 129, 172 Davis. William ..... 142, 193 Dawkins. Dale 428 Dawkins. Marlene 428 Dawley, Jane 113 Daws. James 157 Dawson. Jack 228 Dawson, James 141 Dawson. Marian 161 Dayharsh, Shirley 168 Dayle. Patricia 130 Dazo. Bonifacio 337 Deane. Lawrence 205 DeBoer Martha 186 DeBolt. Sally 173 Debecfc. Richard 214 DeBrock. Steve 222 DeBruin, Carol . 164, 176. 303, 428 DeBruyn. Adrian 428 DeCavitte. Altha .... 121, 171 Decker. Joseph 137 Decker. Leonard 151 DeClark, Robert 142 DeCicco. Ronald 428 DeConti. Ferruccio ... 160, 428 DeCook. Arlene 170 DeCook. Joseph 142 Dean. Barbara 428 Dean. Maurice 225 Deering. John 237 DeFlorio. Toni 115 Defrance. Melanie 339 Defreese. Richard 242 deFronzo. Eugene 428 Degener. Richard 199 Degnan. John 235 DeGroat. Helen 159 DeGroff. Doris 314 DeGroot. Loren 305, 307, 308, 428 deHilster, Robert 137 Deihl. Nel 314, 315 Deimel. Jon .... 189, 227, 428 Deitch, Marilyn 185 DeJonge. Clark 225, 312 DeKavser. Marion 121 Delaney, Judy 168 Delaney, Leo 137 de la Paz, Ruben 337 DelGado. Sergio 152 Deloqlos. Gust 428 DeLooff, Leonard 160 DeLove. Joanne 117 Delta Chi 200 Delta Delta Delta 176 Delta Gamma 177 Delta Kappa Epsilon .... 201 Delta Phi Epsilon 178 Delta Sigma Delta 238 Delta Sigma Phi 202 Delta Sigma Pi 239 Delta Tau Delta 203 Delta Upsilon 204 Delzinqro, Darlene 268 DeMaaqd, Jerry 224 Demak. Morton 236 deMartelly. Taya 133 DeMassa, Thomas .... 141,217 DeMeis. Rose 187 DeMett. Marina 428 Demorest. John 203, 428 DeMott. John 141. 202 den Bleyker, Julie . . . 128. 179 Denessen, Dorie 170 DeNike. James 143 DeNike. Kenneth 344 Deninqer, Patricia 428 Denison. Georqe . . 189, 193, 428 Denison. Robert 312 Deniston. Jack . . .141, 144, 146 Denn. Patricia 113 Denne. Rene 149 Dennis, Gerri 113 Dennis. Roqer 220 Dennison. Robert 200 Densmore, Bruce 157 Dental Hygiene, School of . . 96 Dentistry. School of 94 Dentel. Glenn 145 Denton. John 192 Denton, Marjorie 168 Denton. Sherwood 245 DePoy. Dean 220, 314 DePov. Judy 159, 181 Deppe. Dan 295, 384 Deppen, John 142 deRavignon, Carol 428 DeReqnaucourt, Jane .... 181 Dernberger, Patsy 132 Dernberger, Robert 214 Deromedi. Herbert 143 Desai. Bipinchandra . . 337, 428 DeSilva. Brenda 428 DeStefano. James 160 de St. Nicholas. John . . 140, 201 Detweiler, Harry 306 Detwiler, Robert 314 Detwyler. Thomas 138 Deutsch Kathryn 172 deVelder, Mark 201 Development Council . . . .416 Devens, Douglas 157 DeVivo. Anthony 154 DeVries. Donald 308 DeVries. Jack 219 DeVries. Keith 227 DeVries. Roger 227, 428 DeVries. Stewart 428 Dewev, Bradley 428 Dewey, Thomas 35 Dewev, Rosalyn 428 DeWitt. Joyce 170 DeWitt. Marie Jo 118 Dexter, Pamela 172 DeYoung. William 242 Diamond, Elizabeth 113 Diamond Horace 428 Diamond. William . . .205,305, 306, 333 Dias, Emmie Lou 187 Dias. Julio 428 Diaz, Manuel 428 DiCarol, Robert 428 Dickey, James 217 352 Dickinson. Edward . . . 153, 157 Dickstein. Judy 122. 319 Dickstein. Kenneth . . . 236, 428 Dickstein. Ruth 185. 329 Diem, Esther 116 Dierdorff. Terry 216 Dieterichs. Cynthia 314 Dieterle, Caroline 117 Dietrich, Gretchen 113 Dietrich. Janet 180, 428 Dietrich, Mary 167, 428 Dietz. Robert 204 Dila. Georqe 149 Dillman. Charles 428 Dillman. Daniel 214 Dillon. William 239 Oils. Robert 340 Dilts. Nancy ISO, 428 Dilworth. Donald 198 Dimant, Alexander 141 Dincolo. James 191, 226 Dinqa. Susan 113 Dingier, Mary Lee ... 301, 428 Dingman, Sue 172 Dinius. Ann 127 Dinon. John 241 Diokno, Antonio 337 Diokno. Clariza 337 Dittmer. Christine . . . 173. 280, 338. 343 Dixner, Kenneth 224 Dixon. Norwood .... 144, 149 Dixon. William 146 Doane. Larry 343 Doan. Leland 51 Dobbelstein. Dave . . . 229, 323 Dobrick. Sandra 169 Dodd. Richard 150 Dodenhof. Ted 241 Dodge, Elinor 175 Dodqson, Michael 219 Doering. Roberta 124 Doerr, Anne 170 Doggett, Barbara 172 Doherety, Susan 180 Doi. Naoii 341 Dolby. Frieda 429 Doll, Mary Gay 184 Dollwet, Helmar 391 Doman, Betty .164,173,303,429 Dombrowski. Gerald . . 140. 344 Domes. Delene 121 Domiano. Robert 245 Dominado. Paz 337 Domke. Carol 184 Domzalski, Bruno 148 Donahue. Patricia 137 Donahue. Richard 429 Donald. Harry 200 Donaldson, Charles 143 Donkin, Thomas 220 Donmever, Charles . 189, 202, 429 Donnaly, James 149 Donner. Richard 138 Donnelev. Dennis 216 Donneley. Jerry 216 Dooley Charles 150, 225 Doolittle. Elaine 429 Dorfman. Sue 185 Dormack, Richard 145 Dorn. Sue 113 Dornan. Loretta 155 Dorner. Patricia .... 121, 183 Dorr. Sally 159 Dosado, Deanna . . . .114, 158 Dorstewitz. Audrey 429 Doud. Anna Mary 115 Dougan. Karla 180 Douglas, Robert 152 Douglas. Sonya 1 19. 429 Dove. William 207 Dow. Steve 243 Dowling, Anne 173,429 Dowlinq James 340 Downing. Edward . .220,314,429 Downs. Paula 429 Dowsett. Diane 170 Doyle, Lawrence 429 Dovle. Philip 142 Draheim. Gerald 143 Drake. Eloise 139 Drake, John 429 Drake Lester 429 Drake Meredith .... 180 429 Drake William 193 429 Drake, Patricia . 167, 326, 415, 429 Drake. Paul 219 Draper. Donna 175 Dresdner. Roberta 115 Drasin. Sarah 309 Drayton. Kenwood 141 Drebin. Allan 223. 429 Drebin. Philip 157 Dreibelbies. Nancy 429 Drescher. Donald 138 Dries. Arthur 142 Drlik. John 155, 200 Drouiard. Carolyn 168 Drozd. John 211 Druids 295 Drummond. William . . 138, 205 Dryden, Richard 344 Dryer, Rex 204 Duane, Allan 429 Duane. Drake . 155, 134, 135, 298 Dubart. Anthony 235 Dubnow. Morton 230 DuBois. Carl 150 Ouboyce. Shirley 429 Dubpernell. Dorothy .... 161 Dubrinsky. Seymour . . .215,429 Duckwitz, William 210 Dudegeon. Clair .... 155, 429 Dudl. Joan 113 Dudley, Carolyn 175 Duenewald. Delwyn 130 Duerksen, Roger 204 Dueweke, Douglas 429 Duey Philip 291 Dufek. Donald 352 Duff. Donald 203 429 Duff. Robert 140 Duffield. Alexander . . . 140, 201 Duffy. Frank 226 Duggan. Ralph 340 Duke, Patricia 124, 268 Dulberger. Lela 159 THE STUDENT ' S FAVORITE WIIHAM DRUG CO. 601 S. FOREST AVE. OPEN 7:30 A.M.- 1 1 P.M. PHONE NO 3-41 19 drop us a line . . . nbern-er you are If you can ' t find that certain item like Michigan Song Books Book Ends Beer Mugs Hi-ball Glasses Michigan Stickers Pennants Blankets Data Paper Artist ' s or Engineering Supplies we ' ll shoot it right out to you. ULRICH ' S ANN ARBOR ' S BUSY BOOKSTORE GAGE LINEN SHOP DISTINCTIVE LINENS II NICKELS ARCADE ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN PHONE NO. 2-0114 Dimbar-Borton, Inc. CONTRACTORS SUPPLIERS HEATING PLUMBING VENTILATING AIR CONDITIONING 242-244 W. Maumee St. 826 W. Huron Adrian, Michigan Ann Arbor, Michigan Dumbrique, Cecille 132 Dumm Gary 330 Dumond, Caryl 184, 301 Duncan. Diane 164, 167 Duncan. Frank 195 Duncan. James 429 Duncan-Hall. Lome 121 Dunitz, Judy 113 Dunker. Darlene 429 Dunlap. Duane 192, 429 Dunn. Arlene 126 Dunn. Austin 143 Dunn, Barbara 181 Dunn. Beverly 171 Dunn. Joanne 416 Dunn. Valerie 170. 429 Dunne. Kathleen 315 Dunniqan. George 429 Dunniqan, Richard 294 Dunker. Darlene 120 Dunscombe. Harry 315 Dunsky Deanna 113 Dunsky Robert .223,340,414,429 Dunton. Donald 142, 429 DuPras. Thomas 340 Dupay. Michael 142 DuPont. Andra 339 Dupree. Dempsy 429 Durant. Marqaret .... 186, 429 Durham. Robert 201 Durkee. Nancy 181 Durkin. Glee 120 Duryea, Earl 203, 270 Dustman Amelia 429 Dutil. Kathryn 429 Duval. Denise 339 Dwan, Molly .... 182, 265, 304 Dye, Robert 308 Dye, Thomas 429 Dye. Wayne 322 Dyqert, James 284 Dykman. Donald .... 145, 312 Dvkman. Lynn 123, 271 Dykstra Jerry 245 Dyll, Louis 245 Dynda. Jerry 202 Dyni, Cathy 116 Eagen, Dennis MO Earhart, Patricia .... 184, 430 Earl, Kenneth 160 Earl, William 137 Early, Pete 142 Easley, Donald 157, 227 Easley, James 238 Easterling, Ronald 234 Eastman, James 222 East Quadrangle 153 Eaton, Jack 140 Eaton, Lee MO Eaton, Lehman 430 Ebert, James 224 Ebling, Gretchen .... 175, 430 Ebmeyer, Gerald 206 Eckerman, Kay 175 Eckerman, William . . . 299, 430 Eckerling, Ascher .... 191, 194 Eckfeld, Florence 430 Eckfield, Mary 171 Eckhard Christa . . 164, 186, 303, 416. 430 Eckhardt, Marge 187 Eckert, Barbara 124 Eckart, Jane i 14 Eckert, Otto 51 Eckert, Ronald 238 Eckinger Kerry 157, 214 Ecklund, Pete 222 Eckrich, Peter 138, 198 Eckstein, Peter 298 Eckwall, Ellen 430 Eckwall, Sally 171 Eckwall, Shirley 121 Edelberg, Margie 116 Ederer, Ann 171 Edgar, Richard 236 Edleman, John 119, 430 Edmonds, James 149 Edmonson, Trenna . . .117, 340 Edson, Betty 170 Edualino, Emilio 337 Education, School of .... 70 Education School Council . . 326 Edvalino, Emilio M8 Edvalino, Eustacio 148 Edwards Margaret 186 Edwards, Mel 243 Edwards, Warren 148 Eeckert, Barbara 176 Effinger, Margaret . . . 126, 172 Efremoff, Anthony 198 Efron Morton 218 Eggebrecht, John 156 Eggerling, Margaret .... 187 Ehni, Thomas 217, 430 Ehrat Helen 174 Ehrlich, Stephen 149 Ehrnstrom, George 148 Eichborn, Walter 205 Eichenlaub, Donna 161 Eichler, Martin 244 Eichler, Susan 159 Eickholf, Beatrice 430 Eifrig, William 322. 323 Eiger, Lawrence 194 Eilers, Mark 430 Einhorn, Lawrence 430 Eisberg, John 208. 259 Eisenberger, Darryl 218 Eisenman, David 143 Eisman. Michael 223 Eisner, Helen .... 186, 323,430 Ekleberry, James 238 Ekleberry, Patricia 430 Eklund Elizabeth 127 Ekstrom, Peter 314 Elderman Ann 430 Eldred, Dale 430 Elison, George 430 Elkins, Janice 125 Ellenbogen, Lawrence . . . 194 Ellensweig, Shaela 178 Etlias, Marian 430 Elliot, Benjamin 217 Elliot, William 217 Elliott, Edmond 141 Elliott, Eleanor 124 Elliott, Raymond 430 Elliott, Thomas 243 Ellis, Ann 175. 430 Ellis, Drusilla . . . 173, 343, 430 Ellis, Larry 152, 154 Ellis, Patricia . . . 159. 179, 309 Ellison, Donald 222, 430 Ellison, Edward 206 Eisman, James 298 Elstrodt, Charles 430 Eltringham James 234 Elvidge, Paul . . . .201, 299, 430 Elwelf, Carole 112 Elwyn, Richard 243 Ely, Buzz 140 Ely, Cecil 205 Elzinga, Donald 308 Emde, Robert 222 Emme, George 140, 226 Emerson, Joyce 121 Emery, John .... 135, 144, 145 Endicott, David 233, 430 Engel, Stephen 151 Engelgau, Gary 206 Engelke, Judy 179 Engerer, Al 142, 323 Engineering, College of ... 64 Engineering Council .... 327 Engineering Honor Council . 327 England, Shelley 182 Engle, Duffy 177 Engle, Hilda 430 Engle, Jannette . .... 120 Engle, Sylvia 129 Engler, Gordon 230 Engman, Lewis 295, 430 Fnright, Carolyn 430 Ensign, Natalie 116 Epker, Arthur 227 Epstein, Alan .... 153, 155, 330 Epstein, Bertha 430 Epstein, David 215 Epstein, Ruth 120, 430 Epstein, Shel 215 Erhart, Jane 158 Erickson, Charles .... 150, 335 Erickson, John 216, 430 Erickson, Gail 124 Erickson, Marguerite 117,319,430 Erickson, Marilyn 122 Erickson, Roy 201 Erlanger, John 206, 430 Erlich, Iris 132 Ernst, Calvin 245 Erskine, Elizabeth .... 182, 270 Erskine, Erika . 165, 168, 303, 430 Ertag, Ellen 124, 416 Erwin, Robert 430 Erwine, Richard 193, 430 Esch, Doris 117 Eschenburg, Ronald 210 Espiritu, Trinidad 337 Estabrook, Sue 170 Estes, Gerry 224 Estes. Nancy 329 Eta Kappa Nu 306 Etter, John 226 Eusebi, Elio 157 Evans, Dave 203, 431 Evans. Delores 339, 431 Evans, Elda 130 Evans, Garret Ml Evans, George 195 Evans, Harry 198,305,308,431 Evans, Larry 210 Evans. Lynn 137 Evans, Nancy 167, 431 Evans, Robert 135 152 Evans, Roberta . . . 117.326,431 Evans, Sara 431 Evans Scholars 240 Evely, Susan 113 182 Everett Allison 431 Everett, Fred 199 Everett, Sunny 182 Everett, William 148 Every, John Ml 144 Ewend, Kurt 226, 431 Ewing, Barbara 116 Eyre. Barbara . . . 302. 329, 431 Faber, Judith 324, 431 Fannestock, Julie . . . 167, 265 Failer, Sylvan 236 Faily, Jon 322 Fainman, Burt .213, 322, 324, 431 Fairbairn, Joan 176 Fairborther Ronald .... 146 Fales, John 234 Falk, Lina 185 Falk, Stuart 236 Falkenstein, George 431 Falxman, Joan 178 Faris, Joseph 431 Farkas, Susan 196, 431 Farkas, Susan 115 Farley, Arthur 221 Farnsworth, Martha 168 Farough, Ronald 146 Farough, Timothy 227 Farrelf, Jacqueline 183 Farrell, John 431 Farrell, Nancy . . . 165, 181, 431 Parri- Mickail 128, 174 Farsakian, John 239, 431 Fasbender, Barry 200 Faul, Larry 352 Fawcett, John 143 Fay Mary 179,431 Fay, William 204 Fear, Robert 200 Fear. Ralph 198 Fedchenko, Robert 140 Feder, Delia 185 Feetham, Terry 240 Feezor, Ronald 142 Fegan, Thomas 201 Feige, Theodora 128 Feifer, Louise 431 Feiwell. Murray 141 Fehlberg, Joanne 431 Fehrenbaker, Lawrence . . . 136 Feldman, Barton 431 Feldman, Judy 116 Feldstein, Robert 150 Feldstein, Rosemarie .... 431 Feldstein, Stuart Ml Feledy, John 197 Felisky, Timothy 306 Felker, Bruce 203 Fell, Robert 307 Feller, Lu 168 Fenn, Thomas 315 Fensch, Gerald 138 Fenton, James . 189, 220, 308, 431 Fenton, Sue 182 Fentress, James 216 Ferber, Lois .... 133, 323, 431 Ferguson. Corwin 231 Ferkovich, Andrew 148 Ferrelli, Marcus 395 Ferris, Laurice 431 Ferris, Marcia 113, 181 Feury, Edward 140, 205 Fick, M ichael 145 Fiedler, Arthur 36 Fiedrich, Barbara 431 Field, Arden 328 Field, Evelyn 124 Field, Nathaniel 307 Field, Stephen 148, 335 Fieldman, Lynn 309 Fierstine, Richard 431 Figley, Earl 195 Fike, William 160 Fildew, Janet ISO Fillichio, Michael 140 Fillitt, Russell 135 Fine, Carol 128 Fine, Charles .... 146 289 333 Fine, Martin 213 Fine Nadine 126 431 Finfrock, Ada 161 Finger, Charles 224 Fingerman, Ellen 130 Fingerman Enid 130 Fink, Evelyn 126. 431 Fink, Lenore 309 Fink, Richard 198, 431 Finkbeiner, Dean . . 207, 395, 400 Finkbeiner, Warren .238,415,431 Finkel, George 218 Finkleman, Gwynne . 185. 303, 431 Finkler, Teresa . . . 126, 127, 187 Finley. Robert 234 Finn, Jane 130 Finnegan, Patrick . . . .305,431 Finnic, Gordon 241 Firestone, Phyllis .... 113. 314 Fischer, Constance 130 Fischer, Patrick 192, 431 Fischmann, Merilyn 324 Fish, Nancy 128 Fishack, Jean 182 Fishbeck, Mary Lou 181 Fisher, Carolyn 343 Fisher, Elizabeth 169 Fisher, Marilyn 114, 159 Fisher, Patricia 116 Fisher, Radford .... 238, 431 Fisher, Raymond 395 Fisher, Sally 176, 433 Fisher, William 194 Fishman, Michael 157 Fisk, Robert 233, 433 Fitch, Marcia 181 Fitelson, Margaret 115 Fitz, Arthur 243 Fitzgerald, David 227 Fitzgerald, Duane .... 305, 308 Fitzgerald, Mary 433 Fitzhugh, Lee 224 Fitzjohn, John 192 Fitzsimmons, James .... 229 Fitzsimons, Michael 204 Flagg, Steve 215 Flaggert, James 222 Flam Marvin 433 Flatland, Jerry 220 Flaxman, Richard .... 223, 432 Fleig, William 432 Fleishman, Diane 169 Fleishman, Jane 169 Fletcher House 131 Fleure, John 226, 432 Flint, Frank 224 Flintosh, John 198 Flo, David 148 Flood, John 341 Florence, Scott . . . 217, 270, 309 Flores, David 148, 432 Flores, Leo 154 Flory, Richard 340 Flowers, David 432 Floyd, Barry 312 Floyd, Richard . . . 160, 212, 432 Floyd, Robert 233, 432 Flucke, Marcia 121 Flugrath. James 148 Flyer. Michael 223 Flynn, Jane 432 Flynn, Michael 227 Fodell, Katherine .... 174, 432 Fodell, Marcella 174 Fogg, Ying 432 Foley, Michael 143 Follows Arthur 315 Font Gilberto 195 Foose Marilyn . . . 120, 326, 432 Football 352 Football Coaches 352 Foote, James MO, 259 Forbear, Joseph 145 Forbes. Daniel 219 Forbes, Patricia 432 Fcrd Frances 151 Ford, Richard 198 Ford Robert 193 Ford, Steve 142 Foree, Mary 177 Force Sylvia 115 Fowler Forest 227 Foresters 340 Forman Sidney 432 Fors William 200 Fors, Mavis 171, 432 Forshee, Mary Jean 168 Forslund. Marion 124 Forsmark, Bertil Ml Forsyth, Bart 235 Fortier Suzanne .... 174. 432 Fortuna, Jeanette .... 173. 268 Fosnaught Mary 326 Foss, Richard 149 Foss, Walter 432 Foster, Carol 123 Foster, Gail 329 Foster, Gay 116 Foster, Guy 217.432 Foster, Ian MO Foster, Joan 127 Foster, Mary June 184 Foster, Paul 227, 280 Foster, Philip 215 Foster, Ronald 340 Fotiou, Constance 115 Foulke, James M3 Fouracre, Mary Ellen .... 174 Fouts Merra Lee 315 Fowler, Gloria . . . 130, 339, 432 Fowler, Gwendolyn . . . 130,339 Fowler, Jane . 168, 276, 301, 432 Fowler, Judy 121, 173 Fowler, Wilda 122, 432 Fox, Anita 117 Fox, Bruce . . . 137, 294, 395, 432 Fox Charles 149 Fox, Peter 193 Fox Sandra 184 Fox William 234 Foxwell John 139 Frakes, Kathryn 174 Frame, Lee 150 France, Marie 339 Francis, Isabel . . .117, 326. 432 Francis, Marilyn 432 Franco Guillermo 154 Frank, Martin 213 Frank, Stewart 259 Frank, Sylvia 326 Frank, Thomas 432 Franke Marshall 312 Frankenfield, Judy 167 Franklin, Judith 173, 340 Franklin, Robert 432 Frasca, Robert 432 Fraser, Colin 205 Fraser, Diane 121 Fraser, Jean 13 Frasier, Thomas 146 Fraternity Buyers Association . 342 Frederick, Julian 332 Fredette, Armand 432 Freeberq, Carol 432 Freed, Larry 223 Freed, Robert 155, 312 Freedberg, David 230 Freedman, Cyril 237 Freedman, Helen 123 ' Freel, Michael 142 Freeman. James 198 Freeman, Jane 271 Freeman, Lee 204 Freeman Michael 215 Freeman, Myra 114, 158 Freeman, Sally 183 Freeman, Sandra 116 Frego, Jacob 225 Freita, William 138 French Club 339 French, Daniel 151 French, Gayle 432 French, Thomas 201.432 Frew, Marianna M4, 158 Friebolin, Kim 183 Fried, Lawrence .... 137, 143 Fried, Lois 128 Fried, Paul 145 Friedman, Abba 223 Friedman, Arthur . . . .218.432 Friedman, Bette . . . .117, 324 Friedman, Irving . . . .236,432 Friedman, James .... 207,432 Friedman, Michael 223 Friedman, Morton 215 Friedman, Nathaniel . . . .213 Friedman, Richard . . . 146, 230 Friedman, Ted 284, 286 Fries Betty 186, 309 Fries Charles 62 Fries, Paul 432 Friess. George 206, 432 Fritts, William 210 Fritz Donald MO Frock, Rober 220 Fronczak, Edward 155 Froseth James 314 Frosh Weekend 271 a good name is our most priceless possession In war or peace . . . thru depres- sion or prosperity, Van Boven has continued to cling to a single pur- pose . . . " quality. " This has been the foundation of our business, our creed and our gospel VAN BOVEN Oxxford Clothes Dobbs Hats Burberry Coats Johnson and Murphy Shoes Our firm is organized to supply Michi- gan Alumni all over the world with professional books, especially in the field of medicine. Let us serve You OVERBECK BOOKSTORE Ann Arbor, Michigan Clothing Headquarters for Michigan Men for over a quarter Century Saffell Bush STATE STREET, ANN ARBOR B ALFOUR ' S ALL FRATERNITY NEEDS 1321 S. UNIVERSITY Frosh Weekend Central Committee 271 Frost, Dorothy 176 Fruman, Marshall 151 Frumin Marlene 130 Fry, Albert 144. 149 Fry, Lois 159. 326 Fry, Richard 148 Fry, William 300,432 Frye, Nancy 127 Fryer, Linda 116 Frymer, Barbara .... 114 158 Fu, Arthur 149 Fu, Yi Chin 433 Fuerst, Donald 242 Fuerst, Fred 244 Fuhrer, Ronald 142 Fuller, Nancy 125 Fuller, Robert 143 Fuller. Stanley 155, 206 Fuller, William 235 Fulton, William 155. 231 Furlong, Paul 214 Funk, Edwin 217 Furman, Annette 179 Furth, Mary Jo 129 184 Fuss, Marian .... 133. 326, 433 Gabai. Evelyn 117 Gabrielse, Stephen 307 Gabrion, Charles 314 Gabrych, Patricia .... 130, 433 Gackstetter Rosalin 433 Gaecke. Paul 219 Gaffield. Thomas 198 Gaqe, Irwin 203 Gaqe, Noel 218 Gaqe. Stephan 208 Gahol. Vincente 337 Gaines, Harold 413 Galaczm. Robert 234 Galantowicz. Thomas . . 243, 433 Galazzi Stefan 150 Galbreath Robert 157 Galdonvi Mariorie .114 158 433 Galen. Clifford 155 Galens 300 Galin, Robert 236 Gall. Barbara 169 Gallaqher, Linda 124 Gallaqher. Patricia 18, Gallancv, Joan 120 Gallander. John .... 210, 433 Gallanqy. Joan 433 Galleno. Guido 433 Galliqan. James 243 Gallison. Loretta 126 Galloway. Dwiqht 245 Galloway. Robert 203 Gallowav Roseann 173 Galonska. Dee 176. 433 Galsterer. Ann 433 Galsterer. John 323 Gamble. Judy 181 Gamma Delta 323 Gamma Phi Beta 179 Gammichia. Pauline 133 Ganqier, Edward 298 Gansser Ondra 130 Gantzos. Robert . . . .217,270 Ganus. David 312 Garbaccio. Euqene 211 Garber. Beverly 339 Garcia. Anqelita 337 Garcia. Emma 337 Garcia. May Ann . . . .121, 339 Garcia. Ramon 433 Garcia. Serafin . . . 332, 337, 341 Gardhouse. Donna 181 Gardner. Janet 124, 314 Gardner. Marqot 433 Gardner. Patricia .... 161.433 Gargoyle 284 Garland. John 148 Garlic. Paul 201 Garlick. Ralph 222 Garnev. Winona 115 Garnick. Jerry 236. 433 Garnsey. James 145 Garofano, Theresa 339 Garrecht. Esther 416 Garrett. Duncan 224 Garrison, Frances 115 Garter. Sharon 122, 433 Gartner Dorothy .... 185 271 Garver, Lynn 179, 301 Garver. Mary 433 Gascoiqne. James 149 Gaskill. Richard .... 142, 433 Gassaway. Joan . .117,314,319 Gasser. Gary 148 Gast, Marqaret 173 Gastineau. Helen 159 Gates. Richard 240 Gattlieb. Evelyn 130 Gaudi. Arthur 202 298 Gault. Sandra 257 Gavin. Arthur 231 Gavolio. Mary 187 Gay. Melvin 221 Gazzolo. Franklin 207 Geake. Robert 326 Geddes House 132 Gee, Beverly 123 Gee. Raymond 226 Geer. Nancy 326. 433 Geetinq. Judy 175, 265 Gehman. Bruce 192 Gehrinq. Philip 192 Geiqer. Helen 433 Geiqer. Jane 161 Gejs. Peter 198. 433 Geisler. John 151 Geisler. Leo 433 Geisler. Warren .... 150, 344 Geist. Richard 145 Geitz. JoAnn 120,433 Geioff. Francis . . .114, 158, 187 Gelber. Gail 433 Gelder. Sandra 128. 324 Cell. Leonard 433 Sell. Peter 203 Gelman, Lloyd 194 Gelman. Sander 138 Gelula, Susan 124 Gendell. Marcia 433 Gendell. Mickey 126 Generation 286 Gennes. Stephen 433 Genthe. Lynda 176 Georqe, Mary 161 Gerace. Elsie 223 Gerarduzzi. David 220 Gerber. Gay 170 Gerber. John 197 Gerber. Joseph 237 Gerber. Marcia 433 Gerber. Richard 143 Gerdes. Walter . . . 202, 305, 308 Gerende. Lincoln 433 Gerhardt. Frederick 433 Gerhardt. Gail 121 Gerken. Euqene . . 134. 135. 153 Gerred. Marilyn 120 Gerson. Mervyn . . 144. 150, 433 Gersten. Nancy 161 Gersten. Richard .... 138. 434 Gertz. Marvin 150 Gerus. Walt 140 Gerwick. Ronald 143 Getty, Janet 174 Getz, Barbara 124 Getz. Bertram 219 Ghadhi. Parakash 337 Ghannan, Rasem 243 Gianakaris Constantine . . . 155 Gibbs. Foster 140 Gibson. Jennie 183 Gibson. Marian 174 Gibson. Robert 149 Gierow. Barbara 434 Gifford. Edward 217 Gilbert and Sullivan Society . 318 Gilbert. Alan 434 Gilbert. Barbara .... 113, 187 Gilbert, Carolyn 434 Gilbert. David 149 Gilbert. Diane 113 Gilbert. Elaine 434 Gilbert. Judy 133 Gildersleeve, Karen . . . 159, 187 Gildner. Gretchen 175 Gildner. Henry 198, 434 Giles. Conrad 434 Gilqer. Donald 198. 434 Gill. Frank 203 Gillespie, Virqinia . 161, 171, 323 Gillespie. Mary Jane .... 167 Gillett. Kay Lou .... 131, 330 Gillies. Robert 242 Gillis. Jerry 222, 286 Gilmer. Elaine 340 Gilmore. Barbara 434 Gilmore. Joseph 226 Gilmour. Niles 233, 414 Gilooly, Patricia 129 Gilson, Judy 177 Ginqold, Beverly .... 114, 158 Ginqrass. Reydi 241 Ginnari. Enrique 339 Ginsberq. Lois 115 Ginsberq. Rhoda 178 Ginter. William . . 135, 136, 137 Ginvard. Benjamin 151 Giordano. Frederick 141 Girandin Glen . 212 395 400 434 Gittes. Mariorie 169 Givelber. Harlan .... 213. 434 Givelber. Sherryl . 114, 158, 268 Gladfelter. Charles 198 Gladson. Richard .... 222 307 Glaser. William 151 Glaspie. James 189, 203 Glass. Bradley 384 Giass. John 145, 434 Glass. Sally 186 Glass. Sheldon 213 Glassberq. Donald 213 Glasser. James 142 Glassman. Stuart 434 Glattes. Georqe 434 Glauber. Lottie 120, 434 Glauberman Irma . 127 340 434 Glaza. Thomas 239. 434 Gleason. Roberta 117 Glee Club 312 Glee Club Officers 313 Gless. Anthony 138 Glezen. Janck 148 Glickman. Ralph 139 Glover. Susan 434 Glowacki. Raymond 234 Glawski. Janice 127, 184 Gluppe, George 391 Glysson, Eugene 307 Gnekow. William 138 Gnifke. Sheila 121 Goble. Mary 113, 187 Gobroqqe, Clarence .... 160 Godet. Henrietta 127 Goddis. Georges 220 Godfrey. Robert 202 Godfrey. Mary Beth 171 Goebel, Euqene 204 Goebel. Gerald . . . . 207 414 Goehner. Ruth Ann . . . 170, 329 Goerinq, Brick 204 Goerinq. Charles 434 Goetz. Anqus 193 Goqol, Martin 145 Goqolin. Donald 238 Goqulski. Paul 225 Goins. Rose Marie 126 Gold Barbara 161 Gold, James 194. 259 Gold. Kalman 244 Gold. Nancy 178, 434 Goldberq, Eleanor 116 Goldberq, Gerald . . . 215, 434 Goldberq, Gordon 434 Goldberq, Harvey 236 Goldberq. Howard 213 Goldberq, Judith .... 133, 434 Goldberq, Lois 319 Goldberg. Mark 230 Goldberq. Morton 146 Goldberq, Robert 142 Goldberq. Shirley 124 Golden. Gloria 115 Goldfinqer. Loretta 434 Goldman, Avery 244 Goldman, Barbara 127 Goldman Hilliard 148 Goldman. Maynard . 135, 144,416 Goldner. Barbara 131 Goldowitz. Margorie . . . .113 Goldsmith. Bruce 204 Goldsmith. Daniel 218 Goldsmith Theodore .... 434 Goldsmith Walter 434 Goldstein. Al 137 Goldstein, Edith .... 127, 315 Gotdstein. Gall . . 165, 169. 276, 303, 434 Goldstein. Liz 126 Goldstein Melvin 208 Goldstein. Milton . 218, 278, 434 Goldstein. Rochelle 120 Golf 398, 399 Golubics. William 192 Golumbia, Arthur . . . 218, 434 Gomberg, Dr. Henry .... 31 Gomberq House 137 Gomez, Rudecindo 149 Gonkel. Douglas 152 Gonser. Pat 177 Gonyou, Donald 434 Good. David 236 Good. Richard 206, 434 Good. Sheila 434 Goode, Carolyn 268 Goode. Jason 236 434 Goode. Michael 208 Goodhue. Carole 179 Goodman. Bernard 434 Goodman. Evelyn 169 Goodman. Helen 124 Goodman, Joyce 434 Goodman, Paul 137, 244 Goodrich, John 259 Goodrich. William 435 Goodspeed. James 142 Gooel. Richard 213 Gordon. Edward 155 Gordon. Frances .... 124, 339 Gordon. GaTI 169 Gordon. John 143 Gordon. Julia 435 Gordon. Marvin 303,435 Gordon. Michael 230 Gordon. Richard 204 Gordon. Stew 226 Gordv, Joyce 123 Gore. David 201 Gore. Ernest 139 Gorman. Alvin 228 Gorman. Edward 234 Gorst Martha 435 Gorton, William .... 141. 231 Goss Maxine 183 Gotberq, Russell 154 Gottfried, Roger 142 Getting Karl 140 Gottlieb. Joan 114 158 Gottlieb. Joel 155 Gottschalk. Earl 226 Gouqeon. Thomas 206 Gouqh. Joseph 234 Gouqulski. Casimir 303 Gould. Edmund 146 Gould. Ira 142 259 Gould, Jacqueline ... 126 129 268. 338 Gould John 235 Gould Stuart 155 Gouldinq. Peter 435 Govroqge, Clarence .... 323 Gowman. Lawrence 199 Grabowski. Walter 234 Grace. Thomas 239, 435 Gradv. James 201 Graessley, William ... 305 308 Graf. David 435 Graff. Audrey 115 Graff. Elizabeth .... 115 323 Graff. Russell 234 Graham. Donald 435 Graham. Dorothy 113 Graham. William .... 206, 435 Grahn Nancy 125 Graller. Edith 169 Gralnek, Maury 230 Grand. Cindy 178 Grand. Elizabeth 435 Grandbois. Mary Lue .... 184 Grandvilie. Sue 127 Granger, Dennis 240 Granoff. Judy 324 Granoff Maida 268 Granse. William 139 Grant. George 142 Grant. Peter 202 Grass. Patricia 124 Grathwohl. Jane .... 184, 435 Grauer Richard 230435 Grauze. Dailis 224, 435 Graves. Carolyn 130 Grawemever, Nancy 315 Gray, Cam 206 Gray, Euqene 155 Gray, James 219 Gray, Ralph 391 Graziani. Lyn 226, 435 Grebe. Henry 142. 323 Green. Allan 213 Green. Barbara 113 Green, Charles 207 Green. Douglas 199 Green. Elaine 340 Green. Gerald 151 Green. Gloria 302. 435 Green. Howard 435 Green. Linda 129. 178 Green. Marvin 435 Green, Ted 140 Green. Walter 141 Green. William . . 157, 210, 259 Greenbaum. Janice 115 Greenbaum. Jerry 230 Greenbaum. Sylvia 115 Greenberq. Alan 142 Greenberq, Dorothy 129 Greenberq. Joseph 218 Greenberq. Myla 185 Greenberg, Roger 435 Greenberger, Allen 148 Greenberger, Judy 185 Greenberger, Pat 177 Greenberqer. Roberq . . 194, 435 Greenberg, Lois 128 Greene. Beth 435 Greene, Cyra 169, 271 Greene House 156 Greene, Jerry 236, 435 Greenhalqh. Donald 237 Greenhauf. Susan 124 Greenouqh, Joseph 227 Greenspan. Cynthia 435 Greenspan, Sanford 236 Greenwald, Joanne 187 Greenwood, Glenn . . . 194, 435 Greenwood, John .... 352, 435 Greqq, Ronald 137 Gregoria, Vincente 337 Gregory, Franklin .295.414,415, 435 Greqory, Lois 121, 340 Gregory, Ralph 435 Greqory. Russell 150 Gremond. Daniel 212 Grenfell. Gary 435 Grenfell, Joyce 38 Grenlund. Mary Beth 114, 158, 171 Grettenberqer, Ann 176 Grettenberqer, John .... 204 Grewe. Sally 116, 187 Grey, David .... 276 294 435 Gribble, Charles 435 Griebel. Richard .... 156, 323 Grieqer, Donald 435 Grierson. Bill 217 Griffin. Emory 226 Griffin. Frank 235 Griffin. Joyce 116 Griffith. James 314 435 Griffith. Jane ... 164 174 435 Griffith Roberta 174 Griffiths. Ann 326, 435 Griffore. Celia 183, 315 Griqqs. Lee 227 Grille. Marshall 435 Grimaldi, Edward 224 Grimaldi. Louis 222 Grimes. Richard 202 Grimm. Jeanette . . 126, 302, 435 Grinnell, Barbara 435 Grinnell. Vernon 157 Grobe. Charles 141 Grodnik Natalie . . 185 324 436 Groff. Robert 220 Groner. Earl 436 Groner, Peter 198 Groscop, Corinne 184 Grose. Judy 180, 257 Gross. Dianne 113 Grossman. Jerry 236 Grossman. Joel 139 Grossman. Richard 215 Grosso. Elaine 340 Grosvenor. Ann 284 Grove. George . . . 189, 206, 299 Grove. Patricia 170. 436 Grove. Roy 138 Grover. Inder 337 Grover. Lyle 193 Grow. David 154 Grown. Barbara 115 Gruber. Paul 201 Grucza. Joan 436 Gruenewald. Hannah . .114, 158 Gruitch. Judith 129, 174 Grumbling, Virgil 192 Grundv. Joal 168 Gruner. Jenean 436 Grunewald. Beverly . . . 127. 323 Grupe. David . . .706.312.313 Grzesiak Nancy 436 Gubbins. Roberta .... 181. 436 Guck. Peter 214. 436 Guckv. Gerrit 140 Gudemoos. Helen . . . 159. 436 Guenther, Gorden 332 Guerra. David 436 Guerrero, Severe 436 Guest. Judy 266. 304 Guoino. Scott 137 Guillaume Marilynn .... 436 Guiness. William 206 Guiding. John 222 43A Gulkin. Samuel 194 Gumenick David 138 Gundry. Sally 159 Gunn. Robert 193 Gunn. Kenneth 219 The Alumni Ass ociation of the University of Michigan The official spokesman for the 160,000 graduates and former students of the University DIVISIONS The Michigan Alumnus University of Michigan Clubs Council The Alumnae Council The Class Officers Council Keep in 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 magazine for the whole year for only TAVO AND ONE HALF DOLLARS. This special rate applies to 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 cheapest subscription rate in the alumni world but the Michigan Alumnus is the best alumni magazine. The regular annual subscription rate. Thirty-six months three years of your alum- ni magazine. A bargain rate for alumni is TEN DOLLARS. However, for New Alumni taking advantage of the " Introductory Price " a three-year subscription costs only SEVEN AND ONE-HALF DOLLARS. $2.50 S5.00 810.00 Even greater percentage savings are available for those who subscribe for a five-year period. The cost averages only THREE DOLLARS per year in this special bargain rate of five years for FIFTEEN DOLLARS. $15.00 900 pages annually of interesting reading. The Life Subscription to The Michigan Alumnus will reach your library table as long as you live without further payments. Reg- ular price is ONE HI NDRED DOLLARS S{1 (W) OO or six annual payments of TWENTY DOLLARS each. New Alumni may obtain the life subscription for only SEVENTY-SIX DOLLARS. For Alumni families, a husband and wife. _ both alumni, can assure receiving their mag- 41 ' ,- QQ azine always. sr- Gunther. Nonette 436 Gurnev. Howard .... 226, 436 Gus. Vlichaael 140 Gusman. Lawrence 151 Guss. Allene 325 Gustafson, Marvin . . . 157, 239 Gustin. Steven 145 Gutchess. Walter .... 233, 436 Getekunst. Grace 159 Guthrie, Eleanor . . . .112, 133 Gutman. Florence 436 Gutman, Francie 24! Gutowsky. OHo 222, 436 Gutterman, Melvin 145 Guv Paul 436 Gwirtzman. Morley . . . 152, 194 Gwyn, James 197 Gvllstrom. Richard 436 Gvmnastics 386 H Haag, Carl 148 Haar, Versol 340 Haartz, David 154 Haas, Catrin 336 Haber, Mrs. Wililam .... 178 Hack, Lawrence .... 138. 257 Hackenberger, James .... 222 Hacker, Sally 436 Hackett, John 436 Hackett, Linda 175, 161 Haddad, George 217 Haddix, Peter 157 Hadley Donald 229 Haendel. Frank 436 Haeusler, Roy 145 Hagen, David 312 Hagle, Paul 150 Hague Jarnes 217, 436 Hahn David 155 Hahn, Irwin 146 Hahn, Judy 116 Hahn Lewis 155 Hahn Stewart 235 Hahn Versol 340 Hahnefeld, Elaine 120 Haines Arthur 436 Haines Helen . . . 120, 326,436 Haisley, Svlvia 117 Haiczi, Joan 133 Haken Richard 204 Hale, Frank 140 Hale James .... 436, 340, 144 Hale John 55 Hale Nathan 436 Halekas, Martha 125 Haley Andrew 201 Halford Sandra 174 Hall, Gary 152 Hall, Georgine 124 Hall, Joan 326 Hall, John 195 Hall, Margaret 170 Hall. Martha 183 Hall, Maynard 436, 314 Hall, Neddie 70 Hall, Samuel 198 Hall, Walter 152. 155 Hall, William 192 Halladay, Jack 436 Halladay, Lloyd 341 Halladay, Richard . 313, 201. 312 Haller, Charlotte . . 439, 179. 303 Haller, Jay 220 Hallett, Murray 179, 238 Hallett, Susan 179 Halliday, Bart 160 Hallman, Melvin 154 Halloran, John 212 Halpern, Jonathan 194 Halpern Marvin 215 Halyez, Victor 336 Hamaday, Lloyd .... 384, 436 Hamaday Ted . . . 138, 191,220 Haman, Judy 183, 113 Hamann, George .... 436, 141 Hamil, David 195 Hamill, Warren 156 Hamilton, Gordon 148 Hamin, Jan 126 Hamlin, Cynthia . . . .117, 436 Hamlin, George 142 Hamm, James 145 Hamann. Norman 141 Hammann, Scott 151 Hammer, Janet 179 Hammerslaq. Charles . . . .231 Hammond, Elizabeth .... 180 Hammond, Ann 176, 436 Hammond, Edward 138 Hammond, George . 189, 436, 198 Hammond, James . . . 150, 204 Hamren. Fred 437 Hancher, Carole .... 159, 326 Hanchett, Ken 150 Handelman, Joan 437 Handley, Dorothy . . . .437, 179 Handlogten, Howard .... 437 Handorf, Howard . . . .231,340 Handshumaker, Carol . .171,338 Hane William 437 Haney, William 240 Hanford, Denton 231 Hanis, Joe 160 Hanks, William 136, 139 Hanna, Bernard 437 Hannenberg, Walter 157,323,437 Hanse, Joan 133 Hansen, Barbara 179 Hansen, Dave 160 Hansen, Gerald 307 Hansen, Hal 138 Hansen, James 214 Hansen, Jessica 182 Hansen, Knute 224, 437 Hansen, Peter 150 Hansen, Richard 149 Hansen, Vickers 214 Hansmann, Woody 226 Hanson, Carolyn 130 Hanson, Dale 219 Hanson, David 195 Hanson, Donna 121 Hanson, Garrett 149 Hanson, Linscott 201 Hanson, Loretta 437 Hanson, William 155 Hantula, James 437 Harbeck, Judy 168 270 Hard, Roberta 284 Hardee, Joann 121 Harder, James 140 Harder, Linda 115. 286 Harding Richard . . . .214,254 Hardwick, Catherine . .115,437 Hardy, James 332 Hardy, Lawrence .... 220, 307 Hardy, Meredith . . 174, 326, 437 Harper, Walt 140 Hariton. Theodore . . . 437, 245 Harkema, Seymour 242 Harkman, Harold 300 Harling, Beverly 309 Harloff, Albert 336 Harmon, Robert .... 139, 222 Haroldson, Olaf 241 Haroutunian, Virginia .... 123 Harper, Darrell 143 Harper, Steve 210 Harper, Walt 140 Harrington, Edward 234 Harrington, Marlene .... 437 Harms, Alyce 437 Harris, Barbara 167, 437 Harriot, Jo Gell 186 Harris, Cherry 177, 272 Harris, Donald 143 Harris, George 243 Harris, Ira 145 Harris, John .... 298 230, 400 Harris Margo 181 Harris Marilyn 126 254 Harris, Peter 136, 137 Harris, Rachel 129 Harris, Robert 307 Harris, Sally 181 Harris, Wendy 113 Harrison, Donald 219 Harrison, Gladys 159 Harrison, James 340 Harrison, Robert .... 136, 155 Harrison Tim 340 Harrison Willard 136 Harrison, William 160 Harryman, Virginia 142 Harsh, Bev 113 Hart, Clifford 437 Hart, Gordon 148 Hart. James 206 Hart, Louisa 180 Hart, Richard 238 Hart, William 210, 437 Hartesvelt, Louis 238 Hartig, Dick 196 Hartle. Dick 222 Hartman Richard ... 437 203 Harnett, David 231 Hartnett, Jacqueline . . . .116 Hartung, Rolf 340 Hartwig, Alan 437 Hartwig, Dean 206 Hartwig, Gene 160 Hartz, Arnold 236, 437 Hartzell, John 241,437 Harvey, Cynthia 175 Harwood, Jerry 203 Hasan, Abu 437 Hashino, Akira 336 Haskell, Donald 427 Haskell, John 437, 200 Hasking, Barbara 127 Hastie, Janet 126 Hatch, Anita 175, 437 Hatch, Henry 391 Hatcher, Harlan . 34, 51, 52,73 Hatcher, Anne 34 Hatchett, Elbert 150 Hathaway, Robert 157 Hathaway, Thomas 234 Hatlem, Shirley 120, 437 Hauch, John 220 Hause, Robert 314 Hausmann, F. William ... 193 Hauss, Emily 117, 437 Hausser, James 437 Haven, Anne 122 Haven, Ruth 437 Haven, Peter 143 Hawbaker, Nancy . . . 184, 339 Hawk, Gloria 437 Hawkins, Joan 437 Hawkinson, Roy 437,246 Hawley, Arthur 138 437 Hawley, Thomas .... 146, 323 Hawn, Robert 246 Hawthorne, Ruth 133 Hayden, House 157 Hayden, Nancy 187 Hayes, Lawrence 343 Hayford, James 437 Haynes, Alex 206 Haynes. Maudie 438 Haynes, Russ 196 Hays, Tim 225 Haziman, Ibrahim 336 Hazlett James 157 438 Head, Ann 168 Head, Emerson . . .229 314 438 Head. Stanley 206 Headineton, John 438 Headlee. Drucy 129 Heald, Ruth 186 Healy, James 216 Heard, John 315 Heard, William 438 Heath, David 145 Heath John 299 Heath, Sally . . . .116. 326, 229 Heaton Mary Alice 120 Hecht, Barbara . . . 189, 239, 438 Hecht Carol 185 Hecht, David 192 Hecht. Dwiqht 192, 138 Hechtman, Rhoda 268 Heck, Edward 197, 438 Heck, Jack 157 Hectorians 29? Hedetniemi, Stephen .... 138 Hedges, Herbert 221 Hedlung Ronald 142 Hedrich, David 340 Hedstrom, Jerome 141 Heeringa, JoAnn 314 Heetderka, Dewey 242 Heffenblower, Donald .... 155 Heffner, Joanne 172 Hefter, David 201 Heqer, Diane 438 Heqq, Dann 210 Heglin, Richard 219 Hegstrom, Jack 228 Hegvik, Arthur 314 Heioerger. Bob 203 Heidelmeyer, Diane 323 Heidenreich Robert .... 238 Heidgen, John .221,307 308 438 Heier. James .414,415,214,314 Heiges, Margaret 115 Heikkien Shirley 438 Heil, Mary 330 Heilpern, Stephen . 223, 276. 295. 438 Heimerdinger, Ann . . . 161, 185 Heiner, Paul 438 Heino, Gerald 240 239 Heinrich, Eleanor .... 124, 183 Heinselman, Marlene . .438 177 Heist. Carleton 231 Heithecker, Wilfred 156 Heizmann, Margaret .... 438 Helal, Samah 149 Helferich, Claire 174 Helferich, Keith .... 220, 307 Helfarich, Omar 438 Helfman, Esther 438 Heller, Carol 120, 438 Heller, Joseph 438 Heller Kenneth .... 154 Heller, Ruth 129 268 Helliar, Winifred ! 438 Helveston. Gene 241 Helzberg, Charles 230 Hembel, Robert 221 Hemple, Sue 178 Hendershot, Gerry 210 Hendershott, Marcus . . 142, 438 Henderson, Boyd 1 203 Henderson, Elizabeth . . 165, 187 Henderson, House 133 Henderson, Richard 234 Henderson, Robert 196 .Hendricks, Lucy 184 Hendricks, Marjorie 268 Hendricks, Thomas . ... 391 Hendrickson, Lois 181 Henich, Robert 145 Henke, Tink 112, 323 Henkin, Alexander 332 Henrich, George .... 205, 438 Henrikson, Irvin 240 Henry, John 438 Henry, Kim 172 Henry, Nancy 187 Henry, Serena 438 Hense, Gilbert 438 Hensinger, Robert ... 138 216 Hensler, Lila 130 Hentschel, Barbara 329 Hetburn, Linda 175 Hepfer, William 205 Herbart, Robert .... 137 149 Herbert. Paul 137 Herkenhoff, Nancy . . . 179, 438 Herkimer, Carl 234 Herman, Charles 438 Herman, John 150 Herman, John 150 Herman, Maxine 120 Herman, Muriel .... 123, 438 Herman, William ! 235 Hermann, Gary 140 Herndon, Bill 217 Herrick, Scott 212 Herrick, Sue 161 Herringa, Jo Ann .... 1 14, 158 Herrmann, Marianne . . . .116 Herrmann, Norlene 159 Herrnstein, John 352 Herron, Richard . . 218, 270, 343 Herrstein, William 196 Hershey, David 207 438 Hershon, Marshall 438 Herter, Mary Jean ... 59 179 Hertle, David 151 259 Hertrich, Adolf 340 Hervig, Patience 126 Heslip, Keith 204 438 Hess, Robert 438 Hessel, Marilyn 159 Hesselgrave, William . . . . 213 Hessler, Mert 160 Hestevold, Byron 222 Heston, William 245 Heston, William 245 Hetherington, Susan 329,415,438 Heuser, Irene 177, 438 Hewitt, Donna 170, 438 Heynen, Richard 352 Heyner, Frederick 154 Heyner, Gregory 154 Heyner, Judith 117, 438 Heyt, Esther 439, 180 Hibbard, John 401 Hickey, James 158 Hickey, Suzanne 329 Hickman, John 192, 189 Hickman, Peter 155 Hickman William 219 Hicks, Helen 124. 183 Hicks, John 216 Hicks Irwin 227 Hicks Richard 439 Hicks. Robert 143, 335 Hidgon William 149 Hieber, Donald 143 Higby. Clare 217 Higdpn, Elizabeth 115 Higgins, Brian 259 Higgins Joan 171 Highlands, Marcia . . . 165. 182 Hilbert, Roger 234 Hilburger Albert 198 Hildebrand. Grant . . . 227, 493 Hildebrand. Kenneth .... 224 Hildebrand, Salle . 122, 289, 302. 439 Hildebrecht, Rosie 184 Hilderley, David 202 Hill, Betty Ann 171 Hill, Ceilon 439 Hill, Elizabeth 121 Hill, George 202, 439 Hill, Jane 315 Hill, Jeannine 124 Hill, Joyce 133 Hill, Lawrence 340 Hill, Phil 340 439 Hill, Richard .... 138, 295, 352 Hill, Robert 149 Hill Susan 181 Hill Thomas 191 277 Hillel Foundation 324 Hillier, Verna 128 Hilljg, Joyce 1 16, 323 Hilligan, Dennis 155 Hillman, Robert 230 Hills, Darryl 149 Hillyer John 231 Hillyer, Verna 126 Himes, Gretchen 439 Himmler, Frank 154 Hinchen, Marvin 439 Hinchen, Mary 137 Hindley, Fred 226 Hine, Edward 238 Hinerman Doran 300 Hinomoto, Hide 341 Hinsdale House . . . .114, 158 Hiphiss, William 150 Hirschfield. Gail 124 Hirschmann Jane 319 Hirst, David 154 Hirt Frank 20 1 Hirtzel, John .... 240, 276, 439 Hiss, Barbara 180 Hiss, Richard 196, 439 Hiss, Roland 243, 439 Hitchcock, John 221 Hitchman, Julia 128 Hitchman, Thomas 151 Hitt, Claudette 179 Hiorten, Al 323 Hoaglin, George .... 240, 246 Hobart, Cynthia . . . .181. 439 Hoch, Karl 439, 224 Hoch, Richard 149 Hochman, Joyce 120 Hockman, Coleman 223 Hockenburger 208 Hockey 372 Hockstad, Ray 241 Hoddy, Barbara 187 Hodge, Juanita 439 Hodge, William 143,306,333,439 Hodgeman, Jo Anne .... 172 Hodges, Donald . . . .246, 439 Hodges. Robert 206 Hodges, Susan 121. 177 Hodgman, James . . . .241,439 Hodgman, Joann 309 Hodgson, Jane 184, 439 Hodgson, Thomas 151 Hoebbel Waltraut ... 132 336 Hoegy Walter 143 Hoek. Richard 202, 439 Hoeltzel, Donna 284 Hoermann, Diane 323 Hoffines, William 216 Hoffman, Annehese 187 Hoffman. Bruce 270 Hoffman, Cecile 125 Hoffman. Elizabeth 173 Hoffman, Janice 439 Hoffman, Jay 167 Hoffman Ronald 146 Hoffman, Tony 217 Hofmaster, Gary 340 Hogan, Thomas 224 Hogan, James 197 Hogan, John 207 Hogenboom, Dean 142 Hogh Ingeborg 120 Hogle, Carol 439 Hogsten William 141 Hohmeyer Robert . . . 143, 219 Hohwart Frederick 439 Holben, Jane 176, 306 Holbert, Hayward 439 Holbrook, Jack 225 Holbrook, Susan 439 Holbrook, Thomas 221 Holladay Frosty 175 Holland, Carol 187 Holland, Frederick 152 Holland Russel 136, 141 Holland, Stan 439 Hollar Barbara . . 165. 170 439 Hollar, Edward 238 Hollingsworth Jerry .... 235 Hollis, Roberta 125 This is Pat Fhis is Ann We Hate to Say Fare-Thee-Wei! to Pat, but A great big welcome to ttie new Mademoiselle Girl Next year watch for Ann! ! She will guide you to the tops In your round-the-clock wardrobe j l J i il4 fashion conscious coeds shop at ANN ARBOR FOR YOUR MEMORY BOOK 1957 SAW THE OPENING OF W. S. BUTTERFIELD ' S Joining the STATE and MICHIGAN Furnishing you with the finest in motion picture entertainment W. S. BtTTERFIELD THEATERS 1492 Nat ' l Bank Bldg. DETROIT, MICH. M. F. GOLDTHORPE President Hollis, Bert 323 Holloway Robert .... 157, 352 Hollyer, Julia 319 Holman, Bruce 218 Holmberg, Barbara 122 Holmberg, Joan .... 170, 439 Holme, Stanley 243 Holmes, Keith 439 Holmes, Nancy . . . . 167, 439 Holo, Sanford 145, 259 Holstein, Susan 116 Holt, Frederick 199 Holtgren, Ann 314, 319 Holtgren, Lois 127 Hohon, James 439 Holtrop, Robert 242 Holwadel, Jane 182 Holzhausen, Richard .... 138 Homecoming 343 Homeier, Virginia 126 Homicz, Raymond . . . 240, 289 Honigman, Marian 439 Honigman, Robert 156 Honkala, Donald 138 Honkanon, Roger 152 Honoraries 292 Hooper, Eleanor .... 167, 439 Hoos, Shirley 120, 439 Hoover, Barbara . . . .121, 167 Hoover, Joanna 329 Hoover, Mary 172 Hope, Frederick .... 205, 440 Hope, Richard 157, 440 Hopkins, Kay 121 Hopper, George .... 212, 440 Horaczek, Anne 309 Horn, Theodore 220,284 Hornbacher. Frederick . 137, 196 Hornberg, Donald 323 Hornburg, Donval 440 Hornby, Nancy 121, 315 Homer, Robert 224 Homer, William 309 Hornett Alan 332 Hornick, Robert 202 Horning, George 440 Horowitz, David 223 Horowitz, Margo 167 Horowitz, Patricia 131 Horowitz, Richard 223 Horstman, Patricia . . .114, 158 Horvath, Yolan 126 Horwitz, Frederick . 244, 300, 440 Horwitz, Helen 169, 271 Horwitz, Richard 145 Hoshal, Barbara 179 Hosking, Trudie 115 Hoten, Morris 146 Hotham, Carol 179 Hotchkiss, Brian 143 Hotchkiss, Ralph 207 Hotchkiss, Thomas 207 Houck, George 205 Houck, Marilyn 173 Hough, James 157, 219 Houlds, John 137 Houques-Fourcade, Sylvere . 440 Houseman, Ronald . . . 140, 312 Housmann, Frank 437 Houtman, John 242 Houze, Mable 123, 124 Hovie, Anita 167, 440 Howard, Cheryl 129 Howard. Janice 440 Howard, Jay 241 Howard, Lawrence 205 Howard, Leonard 440 Howard, Marshall 139 Howard, Millicent 129 Howden, Thomas . . 152, 191, 212 Howe, Doris 121, 268 Howe, Nelson 148, 440 Howell, David 231 Howell, Frank 440 Howell, Judith 132 Howell, Lynn 245 Howell, Nancy 184, 440 Howes, Patricia 315 Hoy Carol 113, 187 Hoyett, John 160 Hoyt, Mary 171, 440 Hozak, Norman 297 Hrynik, Thomas .... 240, 289 Hsie, Margaret 132 Hsieh, Chen 332 Huard. Donald 211 Hubal, Bruce 200 Hubar, Cheryl 169 Hubard, James 314 Hubbard, John . . . 202, 259, 343 Huber House 138 Huber, Judy . . 181, 301, 319, 440 Hubinger, Joyce . . 129, 186, 323 Huddle, James 196 Hudson, Anthony 440 Hudson, Duncan 200 Hudson Raymond 157 Huebner, Karl 149 Huebschman, Joan 113 Hueman, Frank 253 Hufton, Wilfred 335 Hughes, John 137 Hughes, Robert 143 Hughes, Sandra 175 Hughs, Randall 146 Hughs, Robert 136 Huh, Kyung 440 Huizenga, Lorraine 440 Huizinga, Cornelius 242 Huizinga, James 242 Huiezenga, Philip 242 Hilbert. Joanne . . . .113, 187 Huldin, Donald 245 Hulka, William 440 Hulko, Anna 440 Hull, David 141.307 Hull, Jerry 149 Humphrey, Barbara . 181, 265, 440 Humphrey, Darragh 177 Hund, Patricia 170 Hunt, Charie 168 Hunt, Colle 150 Hunt, Frances 124 Hunt, James 352 Hunt, Marilyn 123 Hunter, Dan 202 Hunter, Dorothy 440 Hunter, Kathleen 133 Hunter. Gwen 127 Hunter, Thomas 202 Huntington, Judy .... 180. 319 Hurst, Lawrence .... 314, 315 Hurt Nell 113, 182 Hurtik, Alice 115 Huritz, Charles 213 Husted William 440 Huston, Ralph 239, 440 Hutchins, Ann 440 Hutchins, Charles 440 Hutchins, Heather . . . 175 440 Huthwaite Barton 240 Huttenlocher Richard .217,440 Hyde, Gordon 241, 440 Hyman, Richard .... 191, 215 I Ignagni, Rinaldo 440 llgenfritz, Robert 440 I nee, George 440 India Student ' s Association . 337 Ingram, Gary 220 Inqwell, Barbara .... 182,440 Interfraternity Council ... 188 Inter-House Council . . 134, 135 international Students Association 336 Interviewing and Nominating Committee . . 266 Ipson, John 212 Irvine, Edgar 148, 440 Irving Jean 440 Irwin. Beth 128 Irwin. Dorothy 440 Irwin. Jean 186 Isaacson, Jo 300 Isay Maureen . 169, 264, 265, 304 Isbister. James 189, 205 Isenberq. Edward 441 Ishida. Richard . . . 229, 272, 441 Itts, Phyllis 129 Ives, Lois 119 Izuma. Yoshie 132 Jaaskelainen, Jacquelene . .441 Jablonski, Dennis 137 Jachim, Robert 156 Jachimowicz Virginia .... 161 Jack. Russell . . . . 200, 314,441 Jackson. Ann 159 Jackson. Daniel 138 Jackson, Dorothy 148 Jackson. Frederick 200 Jackson. Joan 129 Jackson. Lawrence 238 Jackson. Lee 154 Jackson, Marian . . . .115, 441 Jackson, Marilyn 174 Jackson Mary Ellen . . 184, 441 Jackson. Richard .... 149, 441 Jackson, Teague 152 Jackson. Thomas 207 Jacobs. Gordon 441 Jacobs. Herman 324 Jacobs. Judith 441 Jacobs. Raymond 155 Jacobsen, Magens 441 Jacobson, Allan 441 Jacobson. Brian 137 Jacobson. Bruce 441 Jacobson, Clarissa . . .301,441 Jacobson. Kenneth 149 Jacobson. Michael . 230, 298. 343 Jacobson, Reeva 131 Jacobson Yvonne .... 124, 441 Jacoby. Michael .... 142, 194 Jacoby, Ruth 161 Jaconette. Richard 243 Jacques. Beverly 441 Jaffe Daniel 191, 208 Jaffe. Louis 148 Jaffe. Mark . .230,295,400.441 Jaffe. Robert 244, 441 Jaffe Ruth . . . 265, 266, 301, 441 Jaffe. Stuart 215 Jaqusch, Janet 120. 441 Jahlowski. Dennis 259 Jaillet, Thomas 148 Jaitev. Joyce 129 Jakubiak. Paul 226 Jlalti. Ahmed 336 Jalava. Ebba . . . 120, 330, 441 Jalon. Clare 170, 441 Jame. Harvey 208 James, Anne 177,441 James, Carol 170 James, Robert 212 James, Sara 121 James. Thomas 243 Jameson. Nancy 340 Jamqochian Michael .... 160 Jamison, Helen 120. 441 Janecke, Jerry 151 Janes. Huqh 235 Janetzke Sue 176 Janiqa Richard 246 Jankovich Helen 441 Janoff. Lester 208 Janowski, Donald 240 Jansma. Paul 229, 441 Januszka, Henry 243 Jaques, Darrell 300. 441 Jarcho. Carol 441 Jardinco, Robert 245 Jarosik. JoAnn 127 Jarvie, Elizabeth 125 Jasinski, Robert 149 Jaspers. Joseph 146 Jaworski Barbara 441 Jefferies Wallace 241 Jefferies, Frank 441 Jeffs. Thomas 216 Jelacsity. Terry 265 Jeltema. Bernard . . . .242,441 Jen. Eudora 174 Jencks. David 204 Jenkins Carole 113 Jenkins John 200. 314 Jenkins, Joy 179 Jenks. John 219 Jenks. Jeffrey 149 Jenninqs. John 157 Jensen. Dale 400, 441 Jensen Joseph 150 Jensen, Judith 175 Jensen. Robert 150 Jensen. William .... 306, 333 Jerniqan, Ronald 15! Jerkins, Joseph 441 Jerkowsky. Ruth 159, 315 Jesson. Jo 175 Jesson. Stanley 238 Jett. Mona 128 Jevitt. Donald 156 Jewell. Patrick 245 Jewett. Robert 245, 300 J-Hop 273 Jiminez Salvador 150 Jiratvnha. Kamol .... 338, 441 Joaq, Charles 231 Jocz. Armin 224 John. Theo 172 Johns Mary 124 Johns Shirley 130 441 Johnson. Barbara . . 123, 128, 159 Johnson. Bennett .... 135, 157 Johnson. Bruce 206, 259 Johnson Carlton 141 Johnson. Clifford .... 227, 441 Johnson. Craiq 222 Johnson. Daniel . . 157, 191, 229 Johnson. David 143 Johnson. Dennis 157,212 Johnson. Donald 442 Johnson, Doris 441 Johnson. Elearor 442 Johnson, Faye . . . 133. 326, 442 Johnson. Gloria 131,442 Johnson. Harold 442 Johnson. Howard 216 Johnson. Hugh 203 Johnson, Inqrid 184, 442 Johnson, James 314 Johnson John 234 Johnson. Judith 174. 329 Johnson, Karen 129, 183 Johnson, Kerry 206 Johnson. Lillie _ 124 Johnson Katherine 124 Johnson, Kenneth 442 Johnson, Melvin 243 Johnson. Norman .... 333, 442 Johnson. Philip 210 Johnson. Rheuben 227 Johnson, Robert 155 Johnson, Roberta 442 Johnson, Stanley . . . .137.442 Johnson, Thomas 15! Johnson. Vance 150 Johnson. Walter .... 352 400 Johnson. William . .197,414,422 Johnston. Florence 124 Johnston, Joseph 146 Johnston. Patricia .117.181,442 Johnston. Robert 442 Johnston. Thomas .... 138, 226 Joint Judiciary 272 Jolivette. Susan 442 Jolls. Thomas 136. 137 Jones Carol .... 177 187, 442 Jones. David 241. 344 Jones. Donald 238 Jones. Gary I4R Jones. Gay 172 Jones. Harold 314 Jones. Julie 120 Jones. Mary Ellen .... 170, 442 Jones. Mary Frances 175, 265, 304 Jones, Nancy 121 Jones. Paul 442 Jones. Richard 193 Jones. Robert . . . 142, 145 216 217,447 Jones, Shirley 183 Jones. Wavne 202 Jones. William 141 Jonsson. Ellen 1 14, I5R Jordan. Alvce 442 Jordan. Carl 192 Jordan Hall 122 Jordan. Mona 442 Jose. Jose 337 Josephy, Alice 116 Joseph. Constance 172 Joseph Mvra .... 178, 257, 442 Joss. William 224 Jovnt. Marie 179 . ' un ' or Interfraternitv Council 191 Junior Panhellanic Council . IM . ' uchnevicius. Vytautas .... 42? Judd. James 148 Judson. Nathan 314 .lirrlson. Sandra 183 2SO Julian. Fred 211 Julian. Mark 234 Juliana. Lois 114 Julliet. David 145 Jundos. Herminia 337 Junior Girls Play 269 Junko. Leona 442 Jurqenson, Ann 113 Justice. Abiqail 174, 442 Justice. Bruce 233 Justice, Judith 159, 174 Juttiiudate. Bhanee 338 . 169 .208 . 187 128 113 Kaatz. Joan Kabak. Stephen .... Kabat. Judy Kabuaqh, Joan .... Kadens, Felecia .... Kadens Kooki . 268 Kafka, Betty Jean . . . 182, 265, 303, 442 Kaqay, John .... 222, 229, 307 Kahn, Linda 116 Kahrnoff. David 194 Kahn, Ernest 442 Kahn. Jeffrey 138 Kahn, Priscilla 123 Kahn. Richard 230, 442 Kainass. Andrew 141 Kaiser, Diane 159 Kaler, James 150 Kalmbach. Dohn 199 Kalbaugh, Joan 187 Kallock Roqer 156 Kalt. Allan 218 Kamatoy. Jose 337 Kamen, Mary 442 Kamil. Thomas 336 Kaminsky. Ira 442 Kamper. Lillian 309 Kamphius. Robert 442 Kampner, Stanley 215 Kamps, Lloyd 242 Kamthonq, Sumana . . . 338, 442 Kanai. Koii 442 Kane, Gary 213 Kane, Richard 137 Kanitz. Nancy 442 Kanne, Jeffery 230 Kanner, Richard 236 Kanouse Marvin 201 Kantzer. Edward 137 Kany. Robert 442 Kapetansky, Frederick .... 244 Kaplan Gary 218 Kaplan Lila 257 Kaplan Morton 141 257 Kaplan. Myril 344 Kaplan, Norton 330 Kaplan Rita 339 Kaplan. Robert 223, 443 Kapp, Lois 122 Kappa Alpha Theta ISO Kappa Delta 181 Kappa Kappa Gamma . . . 182 Kappa Phi 326 Kappa Sigma 205 Kapur, Desh 337 Karabe. Carl 214 Karaqan, Nick 210 Karapetian, Karl 142 Kerash, Bruce 151 Karasik. Paula 130 Karbel, Robert 208 Karch. JoAnn !69 443 Karchevski Robert 443 Kare. John 246 Karelse. Idamae 117 Karlou. Richard 259 Karlovetz. Gretchen 128 Karolv. Andrew 312 Karon. Suzon 127 Karp. Sharon 116 Karpanth Ronald 222 Karpinka. Jerry 295, 443 Karr. David 137 Karr, Ernest 223 Karzan. Nick 160 Karzen Berbert 256 294 Kasabach Haia 152, 443 Kasiborski. Anthony 205 Kass, Larry 137 Kass Peter 225 Kass. Sharon 178, 443 Kasseriian, John 145 Kast, Kap 202 Kasten, Jane 186, 443 Katherler. John 136 Katchie Robert 213 Kato. Shunii 341 Katz. Audrey 126, 443 Katz. Austin 244 Katz. David 142 Katz, Frederic 150 Katz. Gary 443 Katz. Harvey 284 Katz. Helen 443 Katz. Howard 143 Katz Jermoe 194 Katz. Judy 169 Katz. Myrna .... 159, 178, 268 Katz. Rena 125 Katz. Suzanne 443 Katz. Sylvia 443 Katzenmever, Bert 399 Katzenmeyer. Harry 154 Katzman. Harold .... 244, 443 Katzman, Judy 113 Kauffman, Carolyn 443 Kaufman, Carvl 443 Kaufman. Richard 141 Kaulfuss. Beate 170 Kauper Thomas 330, 443 Kaupplia. Rolland 145 Kay. Donald 137, 335 Kay, Elizabeth 120 Kaye, Joyce 443 BARNES GIBSON RAYMOND DIVISION OF ASSOCIATED SPRING CORPORATION PLYMOUTH PLANT OF B-G-R 40300 Plymouth Road Plymouth, Michigan COOK PLANT OF B-G-R 40 1 E. Stadium Blvd. Ann Arbor, Michigan Kay, (Catherine 121 Kaye. Louise 181, 443 Kaye. Ronald 443 Kaye, Tobye 442 Kazmerski. Kenneth 145 Kazmierzak, Thomas 237 Kearly. Barbara 122 Keckonen. Sandra 319 Keefe. Patricia 199 Keefer. George 335 Keeling, Nancy 124 Keen. Clifford 352, 384 Keen, John 155 Keena, Diane 175 Keena, Pamela 175 Kenne, Kay 323 Keener, Janice 183 Keep. Marcia 179 Kehrl. Arlene 159 Keilstrup, Geert 400 Keip. Phyllis 127 Keivit. Harold 314 Keivit. Marilyn 315 Kelavos, Marlene 443 Kelinqos, John 305, 308 Kellaway, Jay 443 Keller. Anthony 145 Keller. Charles 138 Keller. Clark 241 Keller. Elaine 169 Keller. Marcia 176 Kellerman, Sara . . 122, 172, 268 Kelleway, Jay 229 Kellev, Donald 300 Kellev, Judy 113 Kellev, Patricia 270 Kelly. Cinder 177 Kelly. Mary 183, 329 Kelly, Patricia 183 Kelsey House 139 Kemp. John 191, 198 Kemp. Joyce 443 Kemp. Thomas 240, 335 Kendall Nancy . . . 184, 314, 443 Kendzior. Chester 229 Kennedy. Charles 51 Kennedy, James 155 Kennedy Richard 416 Kent. Joy 172 Kenworthey. Elizabeth . . . . 443 Kenworthey, Reed . . . 134, 135, 161, 302 Kepler, Keith 212, 443 Keppy. James 443 Keraus. Ruth 315 Kerkam. Benjamin . . . 153, 155 Kermath. James 245 Karkham. Benjamin 211 Kermath. James 443 Kerr. Barbara 124 Kerr. Henry 226. 270 Kerr. Joan 443 Kersheske. Jay 129 Kersten. Lawrence . . . 154, 323 Kerwell. Edward 140 Kesden. Ada 124 Keske. Paul 149 Kessel. Arleen 128 Kessel, David 284 Kessler. Barbara 178 Kessler. Judy 178 Kesten. Sanford 443 Ketchum. Thad 222 Keves Richard 237. 443 Kevs. Colin 306 Kevstone, Jay 213 Khan. Azhar 156 Khanderia, Subhash 337 Khin. William 149 Khoury Jamil 217 443 Khoury. Vera 184 Khron. Robert 191 Kiefer. LeRoy 237 Kieft, Mary Lou 175 Kieqler. Barbara 443 Kielstrup. Geert 391 Kierdorf. Diane 443 Kievel. Joan 127 Kilar. Theodore 245 Killean. Patrick 198 Killeen. Alan 179, 309 Killen. Joann 127 Kilpela Lois 319 443 Kilts. Kathryn 116, 181 Kim. Joon 312 Kim. Sanq 443 Kimple, Donald 140 Kimura. Wendell 143 Kinaschuk. Caroline . . . 186, 443 Kinaschuk, MaryAnne .... 444 Kincaid. Anne 444 Kincaid. Harry 444 King. Cathy 272 King. Cynthia 126 King, Dennis 330 King. Henry 330 King, James 229 King, Kenneth 444 King, Ralph 210 King. Roger 239, 444 King, Roland 208, 444 King. Ruth Ann 176 King, Shannon 186 King, Wayne 150 King. William 139.444 Kinqma, Eulalia 133 Kingsbury, Dale 142. 203 Kingsley, Graham 228 Kingsley, Judith 124 Kinley. Martha 116 Kinnear. Roqer 235, 444 Kinnunen. Niles 195 Kinot, Glenn 243 Klass. Gerald 194, 324 Klauer, Mary .... 182. 265. 343 Klaus. Sidney 444 Klavsner, David 444 Klawson, Mary 168 Klazer. Pearce 154 Klegman, Jerry 244 Kleid. Jack 208 Kleiman, Carolyn 124 Klein, Al 160 Klein. Barbara 178 Klein. Elaine .... 165, 178. 444 Klein. Gerald 139 Klein. Jacquelyn 124 Klein, Meyer 223 Klein, Robert 236 Klein. Thomas 189, 230 Kleinberq, Robert 215 Kleinedler. Ralph .... 154. 344 Kleinert. Karen 127 Kleinert, Stanton 444 Kleinsasser. Glen 242 Kleinsmith, Mary Anne . . . 159 Kleinstiver. Beniamin . . 197, 444 Kleinstueck House 115 KLeis, John 231 Klemach, Onalee .... 122. 444 Klewer. Terry 148, 231 Klikunas. George 149 Klimecky. Lou 196 Kling. Victoria 329 Kline. Barbara 113 Kline. James 157 Kline. Jane 329, 414, 444 Kline. Kenneth 156 Klineman. Carol .... 123 125 Klinesteker. Sally 177 Klinq. George 241 Klingensmith. Joseph .... 240 Klinqer, Susan 159 Klink. William 240, 315 Klipsch, Phyliss 180 Kliss. Barbara 127, 444 Kloha. Carol 444 Kloot. William 344 Klopfer, Nancy 116, 268 Klose. John 146 Klumpp, Karla 116, 167 Knagqs, Marilyn 117 Knapp, Barbara 167 Knecht, Mary 182 Kner, Anne ' . . . 129 Knevels. Carol 124 Knight. Gary 201 Kniqht, Gerald 142 Kniqhts, Meridelle 444 Knoblock. Peter 156 K ' nockman, Allen 223 Knodel. Margaret 183 Knollmiller. James 156 Know. Frank 309 Knowlton. James 206 Knox, Frank 306, 444 Knox, Janet 114, 159 Knox, Virginia 175 Knubbe. Shela 159. 323 Knudsen. Karen 167 Knutsen. Norman 155 Kocker. Gary 137 Kocsis. Janet 116 Koebel, Arlene 176 Koefoed. Helen 173 Koehler, Karl 235 Koelb. Helen 124 Koelzer. Judith 120 Koepcke. Grace . . 127, 171, 289 Koerts. Peter 202 Kohn, Herbert 191. 218 Kohnstamm. Donald . . 138, 213 Kohnstamm. Marcia 165, 185.444 Koivula. Juhani 332 Koiola. Lois 179 Kolb. Judv 271 Kolcheff. Donald 21 1 Kolesar. William 193 Kolflat Fred 222 Kolla, Carolyn 159 Kollmorqen, Rod 137 Kolodin Elaine 128 Kolod Randy 142 Koltyk, Silven 141, 444 Kolznak. George 146 Komar. Norman 149. 23 Konai. Koii 218 Konecnv, Robert 275 Kono. Thomas 257 Konop. Al 230 24 Konop Joan 161 171 Konrad. Gerhard 145. 306, 333. 444 Kools. John 245 Kopelov. Deborah 178 Kopelson. Ronnie 178 Koplin. Steve 395 Kopp. Glenn MR Kopper, Sandra I6t Koransky, Joyce 169 Korbecki, Josenh .... 307 332 Kordenbrock. Sylvia . . 129. 182 Korhonen. Bert 211 Kornev. Margaret 113 Kors. Paul 196 Kosar. Fippy 376 Koski. Arthur 444 Koski, Elaine 133. 323 Koski. Sharon 171 Kosmensky, Paul 139 Koss. Ronald 23 " Koss. Sandra 176 Koster. Donald 141 Koster. Janet 444 Kostman Stanley 2n Kotilla Ted I9P Koto. Barbara 174 Kotsis. Harry 217 Kott. Amalia 177 Kottina. Beth 170 271 Kotulak. Ronald 149 Kotzer. Sherry 129. 185 Kovac. Delores 159 Kovacik. Landa 444 Kovar. Robert 157 Kovinsky. Allen 223 Kouchoukos. Nick 219 Kouqhnet Fred 156 Kowalchuk. Patricia . . . 127, 171 Kowalski, Donald 211 Kraai, Dwiqht 305, 444 Kraft. Tim 212 Kraq, William 201 Krage, Harvey 323 Krahnke, Kay 116 Kramer Jolly 113 Kramer. Ron .... 219. 294, 352 Kranetz. Aaron 218 Kranzberg. Naomi 286 Krasberg, Joan 174 Krasnecki. Maria 173 Kratchman Michael 138 Kratze. David 155 Kraus. Edmond 444 Krause. Carolyn .... 319, 326 Krause. Vic 203, 445 Kraux, Edmund 236 Krauss, Theodore 445 Kravitz. Norm 137 Krawitz. Lois 445 Krebs, William 138 Krecke. Norman 200 Kreger. Connie 161 Kreger. Jack 220 Kreger, Rod 220 Kren. Cynthia 315 Kressbach. Thomas 205 Kretschmar, Robert 445 Kreul, Patricia 167 Kreuzer, John 220 Krezel. Kenneth 139 Kribbett. Peter 150 Krickstein. Herbert 300 Krieger, Paul 160 Kristal. Arline 126, 129 Kristiansen. Lilly 161 Kristselis. Anne 161, 445 Kritt, Carol 302, 445 Krohn. Carol 445 Kroll. David 445 Kroll. Jayna 445 Krohn. Robert 224, 333 Krolszyk. Lyn 150 Kroll. David 194 Krstich, Violette 314 Krueger, Barbara 326 Kreqer. Chris 160 Krueger, Fred 217 Krueger. Karen 445 Krueger. Martha 181 Kruezbeuqer, Eugene .... 142 Kruqer, Jon 146 Kruqqle. Connie 159 Krukowski, Edward 157 Krzystowczk Frank 144 Kublin Jack 241 Kucera. Gilbert 245 Kuchka. Thomas 149 Kucie. Thomas 152 Kuczierczvk. Stanley 154 Kucsera Lorraine .... 124 284 Kuffler, Victor 341 Kuhlman, James 145 Kuhn. Carl 140 Kuhn, Terry 179, 445 Kuhn. Wayne 445 Kuieck. John 237 Kuiper. Art 216 Kuiper. Suzanne 117, 445 Kuisel. Richard 222, 445 Kuivinem, Charles 198 Kuizenqa, Connie 168 Kulczak. Robert 445 Kulawpklki, Stanley . . . 340, 445 Kumpiranon, Wanna ... 338 Kunst Irene 183 Kurbis. Nancy 113 Kuriansky. Gail . . . 126, 268. 339 Kurkiian, John 217 Kurrasch. Karen 167 Kurst. Donter 242 Kurz. June 168 Kurzman Michael 218 Kushen Ivan 230 445 Kussmaul. Keith 138, 259 Kutawski. Arthur 445 Kutner. Ann 185, 445 Kuzava John 445 Kwan Yun-Tinq 341 Kwasiborski. Stan . . 199, 298, 399 Kwasnv, Thomas 740 Kyi. Maunq 445 Laakaniemi, Raymond . . . 160 Laaksonem, Helen 445 Laansma. Sue 114, 158 LaBaerte, Henry 143 LaBakas, Diane 131, 445 Laban Myron 2 23, 445 Labby. Bill 140 LaBelle, Gene 235, 445 LaBelle Jeanne 20,445 Labin, N. J 445 LaBotz, Richard .... 307, 445 Lachowicz Donald . . . 160, 445 Lackner, Janet I 16, 254 Lacock. Larry 137, 289 LaCore, Sue 117 Ladd, Joni 161 Lado, Dr. Robert 45 LaDouceur, Kay . .117. 314, 319 Lafferty, James 150 LaForge, Joan 116,445 LaFountain, Jerome 148 LaGuire Gave 114, 159 Lahde Judith 117 Laidlaw, Sue 114. 158 Lain, Michael 220 Lain, Thomas 139 Lair, Maureen 121 Laird, Don 220 Lakatos, Frank 149 Laker, Jerry 236 Lakin, Diane 179 Lakin, Judith 115 LaKritz. Gerry 151 Lamareaux, Marcia 268 Lamb, Margaret .... 170 445 Lambda Chi Alpha 206 Lambda Kappa Sigma . . . 331 Lamberis. Patricia . 278 302 445 Lambert, Sally 268 Lamcin, Lois 159 Lammy, Jean 187 Lament, Laurence 157 Lampinen, Lily 445 LaMoreaux. Duane 297 LaMozeaux. Marcia 128 Lanard, Benjamin 194 Lancaster, Mary .... 180, 319 Landau, Mace 194 Landesman, Barbara .... 445 Lander, Edward 143 Landin, Jack 231 Landis, Carol 168 Landry, John 239 Landsburg, Gordon 239 Landsman,, Sue 122 Landsnaes, Linda 182 Landstrom, Eeles 391 Landwirth, Ann 185 Landwith, Ann 185 Lanehart, Barbara 133 Lang, Robert 145 Langdon, Patsy 120 445 Lange, Jim 212 Langeler, George .... 55, 153 Langer. Carol 125. 178 Langley, James 445 Langley, Joretha .... 133,446 Langs. John 226 Langs, Stark 141 Lanigan, Linda 171 Lankard, Gayle 131 LaNovette Marca 186 Lapides, Gorden 215 Lapides, Harvey . .191, 230, 259 LaPointe, Clayton 160 Large, Virginia 329.414,415,446 Larkin, Dennis 197, 312 Larkin, James 446 Larkins, Robert 312 Larmee, Loretta 168 Larmee, Wilma . . 168, 326, 446 Laro. Deena 116 Laros. Judy 161 Larsen, Carol 130 Larsen, Clarence .... 173, 446 Larson, Alan 202 Larson, Dana 216 Larson, Donald .... 154, 234 Larson. George 446 Larson, John 146, 233 Larson. Mary 446 Larson. Norman .... 152, 259 Larson. Wilford 446 Lascody, Donald 446 Lashmett, Michael 245 Laskey, Joe 154, 446 Lasser. Lee 152, 194 Last, Ed 236 Lastine, James 446 Laszlo. Arthur 446 Latendresse, Jeanne .... 124 Latham, Allan 148 Lauchner, Kurt 203 Lauer, Jane 126, 180 Lauer, Robert 446 Lauffer, Judith 132 Lauppe, Ellen 179, 446 Laurel. Thomas 446 Lauretta, Paul 325 Lawrence, Sue 175 LaValley, Donald 195 Lave, Roy . . .227, 256, 294, 446 Lavercombe. Larry 222 Laviolette, Lynn 181 Law, John 239 Law, Phvllis 176 Law, Roger 446 Lawrence, Keith 446 Lawrence, Matice 205 Lawrence, William . . .221, 238 LAW SCHOOL 84 Lawson, Shirley . . . 176, 303, 446 Lawyer John 325, 446 Lay. Paul 150 Layher, Clifford 246 Lsyton, Rod 155 Lazarus, David 202 Lazarus, Sue 218 Leach, Harvey 146 Leach, James 446 Leach. Nancy 113 Leacock, Robert .... 138, 446 League 264 League Council 265 League Officers 2 4 Learned, Dave 242 Lease, Mary ISO Lease Sally .... 121, 180, 271 Leavell, Nancy 132, 446 Leavenworth, rHoward . . 206. 312 Lebovita, Pauline 446 Lebson, Robert 259 Lechty, Elizabeth 315 LeClair, John 142 Ledakis, Georgia 446 Lederman, Martin 154 Ledger, Winifred 113 LeDuc, Lorraine .... 174, 464 Lee Barbara 446 Lee. Betty 446 Lee Ellen 446 Lee, Harriet 446 your clothing store on the campus TICE WREN CLOTHES FOR MEN 1107 S. University Ann Arbor, Michigan Across from the Ann Arbor Bank COMPLIMENTS OF Eberle M. Smith Associates, Inc. L rp p I b has served Michigan students for 85 YEARS " Your College Book Store " 336 S. State Phone 2-0814 STATE SAVINGS BANK OF ANN ARBOR MAIN AND WASHINGTON STS. BRANCHES: Packard Stadium Blvd. Washtenaw Ave. Pittsfield Blvd. COMMERCIAL AND SAVINGS BANK Since 1893 Member Federal Reserve System Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Lee, Lawrence 244 Lee, Linda IBS Lee, Mai-Lan . . . .117, 336,446 Lee, Marilyn 446 Lee, Phyllis 125 Lee, Rachel 130, 446 Lee, Shirley 319 Leech. Margaret 446 Leed, John 291 Leedy Timothy . 188. 216, 294. 299 Leeke, Marlene 181 Lefkowit, Harriet 178 Lefcourt, Bette 178 Lefler. Jacque 174 Legome, Mark 151 Lehman, Harriet . . . .326.446 Lehman, Sarah 314 Lehman, William 227 Lehman, Chester 226 Lehman, Ellie 187 Lehr Wayne 199 Leib, Alden 141 Leibengood, Bill .... 196, 323 Leibow ' tz Malvin 447 Leichtman, Bill 236 Leidigh, Richard 155 Leiding, Keith 300 Leidy, Gertrude 132 Leighton. Marion 13 Leighton, Nancy 125 Leinbach, Janet 120 Leinonen John 140, 344 Leitch, Carol " Leith, Dean 447 Leith, Jerry 384 Leland, Elizabeth 175 Leland Jeanne .314,319.315,447 Leland, Robert 207 Lelli, Gari 145 LaMaise, Roland 447 LeMasters, Ernie 226 Lemay, Richard 207 LeMessuriur, Judy 180 LeMire, Francis 206 Lemkey, Frank 156 Lemon, David 447 Lempio, George 222 Lendesman, Barbara . ... 120 Lenz, Claire 184 Leo, Kathryn .... 319, 414, 447 Leonard, Ellen 178 Leonard, Joseph 146 Leonard, William 191 Leone. James 157, 200 Lepard, Harold 447 Leppala, Mary 161 Lepsky, Henrietta .... 129, 271 LeSage, John 217 Lesar, Mary Ellen 183 Leslie, William 330 Lester, Robert 231 Leutheuser, Robert 447 Leuzinger, Jackie 284 Leve, Nancy 268 Levenburg, Carol ll : Leven, James 218, 447 Levenson, David 244 Levensone, Steve 215 Lever, Robert 143 Levey, Karen 169, 271 Levin, Albert 157 Levin, Barbara . . .161, 339,447 Levin, Grecia 185 Levin, Judy 15 Levin, Robert 243 Levin. Sheldon . 289, 308, 415. 447 Levine, Arthur 223 Levine, Carol 116,416 Levine, Janet 447 Levine. Patricia 185 Levine, Phyllis 169 Levine, Shirley 447 Levine, Sidney 155, 218 Levine, Yonnie 114. 158 Levinson, Peter 208 Levinson, Stephen 141 Levitan, Mary 173 Levitetz, Terri 124, 178 Levitsky. Mel 215 Levitt, Phyllis 447 Levitt, Richard 213, 416 Levy, Eileen 1 9 Levy, Jerome ' 42 Levy, Judith 169 Levy Lawrence 218 Lewis Arline 276, 447 Lewis, Barbara 185,447 Lewis, Carole 131 Lewis, David 218 Lewis, Dorothy 128 Lewis, Douglas 222 Lewis Edwin 241 Lewis Ellen . ... 114, 158, 447 Lewis Gilbert 218 Lewis, Harriet 169 Lewis, Jack 238, 447 Lewis, James 52 Lewis, Janeen 447 Lewis, Joan 116 Lewis Jordan . . .218,257,270 Lewis Kirke .... 227, 230. 447 Lewis, Linda 114, 158 Lewis, Norm 236 Lewis, Richard 196 Lewis, Robert 221 Lewis, Thomas 224 Lewiston, Richard 215 Lewman, Flora Lewy, Tom 230, 309 Lexen, Andrea 175 Ley, John 207 Liakonis, Nick 142 Libman Joyce 115, 178 Libby Christine .... 170. 447 Licker, Carol 339 liddle, Alice 117 Liddicoat, John 143 Liechti, Harris 447 Liechty, Karl 142 Lielais, Janis 143 Liepins, Indulis 447 Lietz Andrew 150, 239 Liewert, Karl 151 Ligshey, llene 178, 343 Lifsitz, Jacob 447 Light, Richard 138, 447 Lightfoot, John 231 Likert, Pat 182 Lillie. Robert Lilue. Frederick 137, 344 Limond, Richard 155 Lin, Paul 137 Lindberg, Sue 177 Lindbloom, Eric .... 286, 447 Lindeman Mary 120 Linder, Stuart 160, 447 Linder, Susan 124 Linderman Duane 447 Lindfors, Carl 225 Lindman, Harold 146 Lindquist, George 143 Lindsay, Kenneth 143 Linett, Deborah .... 120, 447 Linabery Linford 151 Linger Nancy 169 Link. Oscar 238 Linkel, Maurice 291 Linel, Paul 234 Linnel, Patricia 447 Linnell, Paul 447 Linnell, Robert 138 Linsenmeyer, Charles .... 243 Lint David 143, 315 Linton, Doris 414, 447 Linton, LeeAnn 123 Lipford, Rocque 146 Lipinski, Joseph 211 Lippert, Prudy 177 Lippert, Robert 141 Lippman, David .... 139, 223 Lippman, Isadore 324 Lippman, Noel 137 Lipschutz, Stuart .... 141,330 Lipski, Burton 213 Lisk. Judith 447 Liss, Robert 213 List, Kurt 323 Lister, Cynthia 124, 184 Litsher, Paul 255 Litchfield, Susan 447 Literature, Science i The Arts 192 Littell, Dave 192 Littig, Lawrence 216 Littky, Sandra 124, 268 Little, Earl 447 Little. Sally Ann 161 Littletield. Sandra . . . 114, 158 Litvin, Joseph 447 Litwack, Marcia .... 122, 447 Litwin Joseph 307 Litzenberg, Fritz 216 Litzenberg, Professor Karl .401 Liv, Ann 126, 167 Liu, Joseph 448 Liv, Joseph 152 Llewellyn, Peter 148 Llorente, Christine 337 Lloyd House 148 Lloyd, Kenneth 245 Lloyd, Marcia 186 Lipscher, Joel 142 Lobanov, Oleg 312, 313 Lobdell Ruth 157 Locke, Sandy 116 Lockard, Miss 124 Locker, John 211 Lockwood, Joe 135 Lockwood. Leon 156 Lodge, Florence 121 Loeb, Henry 399 Loeb, Joel 215 Loescher, Wolfgang 154 Loewke, Eunice . . . 120, 319, 448 Logan, Jerry 217 Logan, Joan 172 Logan. Robert 243 Lohrman, Alice 115 Lohrman Alice 167 loikrec, Kay 115 Loikerec, Krayndel 178 Londal, Ralph 448 Londone, Sergic 307 Londone, Sergie 145 Long, Carolyn 113 Long, Helen 126 Long, Helen 127 Long, Jane 134. 135, 161 Long, Marguerite .117,319,448 Long, Marilyn 113 Longcore, Randall 448 Longfield 314, 448 Loomis, John 244, 448 Loomis Kay 326 Loos Wesley 448 Lootens Douglas . . 224, 323, 448 Lorch, David 314 Lorch, Emil 73 Loren, Eugene 143 Lorey Dorthea 319 Lorey Robert 238, 448 Lorey, Robert 238 Loring, Kay 169 Losh, Stephen 146 Loskove. RayAnne 185 Loskove, Rayanne 271 Lou, Stanley 141 Lough, Peggy 17 Laughlin, Barbara 175 Louie, Alice 184 Lousma, Jack 352 Louthan, Louis 176 Love. Heilbron 344 Love. Janet 448 Love, Martha 314 Love, Mary 287 Love, Thomas 448 Lovegrove, Bob 243 Lovell, Andre 146 Lovell, Joan 124 Lovell. Joan 123 Lovell, Raymond 219 Lovell, Robert 151 Loitch, Alan 141 Lovre, Sandra 176 Lowe Ann 304 Lowe, Edward 138 Lowe John 448 Lowe William 142 Lowell Phyllis . . .114, 158, 324 Lowery, William 156 Lowley, Paul 151 Lowrie, Edmund 221 Lowy, Paul 194 Loyer, Dick Lubin, Harold 140. 324 Lubke. William 448 Lucas, Jack 322 Lucas, Jean 289 Lucas, John 151 Lucas Kathryn 172 Lucas, Kathryn 319 Lucas, Kathryn 440 Lucci, Bernard 240 Luce, Phyllis 1 15 Luckenbavh, Carl . . . .201, 448 Luckoff, Michael 218 Lucksted. Orlin 160 Ludwig, Carrie 132 Luhn, Kathryn . . . 165, 175, 448 Lull, Donald 138 Lund John 138 Lundberg, David 143 Lundeen, John 243 Lundin, Diantha 17 ' Lundquist, Charles 448 Lundquist, David .... 193, 352 Lundquist, Sally 448 Lundy, David 448 Lunn James 141 Lunsford, Ann 1 17, 448 LuQue, Gisela 448 Lune, Ann 169 Lurie, Marilyn Hi Luschen, Henry 148 Luse, Carol 179 Lusko, Robert 211 Lutch, Michael 200 Lutes, Oakley 149 Luth, Mary 172 Lutkeitoff, Margaret .... 159 Lutomski Karl 203, 384 Lutone, Denise 173 Lutton, Emily 129 Lutton, Margaret 448 Lutz, James 197 Lutz John 143 Lutz, Robert 211 Luy. Leoncio 341 Lyle, Ann 448 Lynch, Bill 203 Lynch, Charles 322 Lynch, Mrs. Edith 137 Lynch, James 231 Lynch, John 156 Lyness, Al 223 Lyness, Alan 448 Lyon. David 146 Lyons, Frederick .... 272, 448 Lyons, Lois 326 Lyons, Thomas 198, 340 M Mabarak. Janet . . . .171,448 Mabuey. Frank 141 Miss Mac 265 MacArthur, David 233 MacArthur. James 160 Mac Cartan, Susan . . . 120,448 MacCarthy, Matilda .... 174 MacClary. Ronald 242 MacDonald, Bonnie 174 MacDonald. Judy 172 MacDonald. June 448 MacDonald. Kenneth .... 199 MacDonald Malcolm . . . .204 MacDonald. Mary 448 MacDonald, Nancy . 449, 159, 165, 172. 266. 303, 448 MacDonald. Rodney 157 MacDonald, Sheila . . . 161. 323 MacDonald. Terrence .... 221 MacDoweil. Loqan 448 Macht. John 230 Machus Robert 204 Macias. Richard 237 Macieiewski, Bernard . . 157, 448 Mack George 142, 221 Mackey Barry . . . 294, 400, 448 MacKay. James .... 195, 448 MacKay. John 160 Mackenzie. Kay 182, 448 Mackenzie Richard 238 Mackev, Kay 183 Maclachlan, James 144 MacLachlan, James 144 Mac Lennan, Donald 134, 135,416 Mac Lellan. Gerald 193 MacMichael. Mike 399 MacMichaels. Robert . .206,449 MacMillan. Barbara 161 MacMillan John 216 MacMillan Moots 221 MacMillan. Sue 114. 158 MacNutt. LaMar 238 MacOueen. Bruce 259 Madden. Jerry 312 Maddock. Bruce 156 Maddock. James 193, 207, 294, 352 Maddos. Jack 238 Madeley. Doug 220 Madorsky. Erwin 143 Maentz, Tom . . 219, 294, 352, 400 Maqarosi. Rose 114. 158 Maqarun, John 155 Maqill, Jo Anne 174 Maqnan Robert 449 Maqnptta. Alfred 449 Maquire, Lorna 271 Maher, Peter 154 Mahler. Edwar d .... 149. 449 Mahoney, Robert 449 Mahonev. Williams 300 Maier Barbara 185, 266 Maier. Ellen 116. 449 Maile Carlton 148 Maile. Marilyn 174 Maisch. Joyce 127 Maitland. Robert 284 Maiarov. Milan 200 Maiewski. Stan 146, 312 Mak. Theodore 157 Maker. David 143 Makino Tsutuma 336 Makowski. John 149 Malach. Rose 268 Maldonado. Roberto .... 449 Malecki. Sylvia 167 Malick. Alice 336 Malis. Ron 217 Malkani Sundru .... 140, 449 Malkin Martin 136 Mrs. Mallett 151 Mallett. Dorothy 173 Mallick. Carlyle 449 Malloch. Charles 305 Mallochi. Charles 449 Mallory Samuel 238 Maloney Philip 449 Malot. Mark 230 Malow. Dick 202 Malstrom. Val 158 Maltby. James 205 Mammel. Bernard 440 Mames. John 236 Manchester. Sandra 115 Mandel. Jeff 142 Mandel, Lois 449 Manello. Seymour . 139, 146, 324 Manqtrisan, Urai 328 Mann Ernie 217 Mann Etta 124. 184 Mann. Judith 159 Mann. Rhoda 116 Manning. Janice 169 Manning, Joanne 120 Manning. Mary 124, 319 Manninq, Roberta 133 Manoukian. Berj 449 Mans. Nick 207 Mansfield. Ann 161 Mansfield. Judy 129 Mansfield. Robert . . . 204, 449 Mansour. Scott 139 Mantz, Mona 449 Manuel, Ernesto 337 Manzaqol, Donald 237 Mapes. Mike 227 Mapes Rosemary 449 Maples. Paul 214 Maraviqlie. Lou 246 Marchello, Jack .... 298, 384 Marching Band 316 Marciniak. Jerry .... 352, 400 Marckwardt. Albert 148 Marcus. Diana 185 Marden. Grace 116 Marqinean, Sylvia . . . 125, 315 Margolisa, Esther 185 Marqolish, Norma 117 Marich Mike 127 Marin. Axel 305 Marin, William 156 Marine, Wayne 344 Markel. Sheldon . . . .218. 449 Markini David 155 Markley Sheldon 151 Marko. Roberta 127, 449 Markos, Mary 449 Marks. Dick 340 ' Marks Judith 449 Marks Larry 215, 259 Marks Lee 294, 449 Marks. Nancy 115 Marks. Richard 449 Markus, Lvnn 180 Markva. Neil 314 Marquardt. Dick 135 Marquardt. Lou 323 Marauardt. Richard . . 153, 449 Marr. John 449 Marriot Lee 143 Marsh Joanne 169, 304 Marsh Nancy 180. 449 Marsh. Sally 160 Marshall Byrne 207 Marshall. John . . . 150, 238, 449 Martens. James . . . 155, 191, 201 Martha Cook Dormitory. . .117 Marthenke Pat ... 128, 254, 416 Martin Benn 196, 449 Martin. Bob 340 Martin. Ceferino 148 Martin David 314 Martin Honey 180 Martin Judith 174 Martin H. Lynn 152 Martin Mac 217 Martin. Mary 120. 449 Martin, Merrill 170 Martin Pat . .116, 314, 315, 449 Martin Pepper 199 Martin Ralph 157 Martin Ron 196 Martin, Sue 182 Martin, Tony 270 Martineki. Tom 199 Martin. William 70 Marvin. Eugene 307 WILLOW RUN AIRPORT BREAKFAST LUNCH DINNERS For Reservations Call HUnter 3-2550 A Mountain of Books . . . As students you will buy a mountain of books during your college career. We, at Follett ' s, have for years taken pride in supplying Mich- igan men and women with their text books. FOILEIT ' S MICHIGAN BOOK STORE 322 S. STATE ST PHONE 3-337 1 round the clock ilh Sexton Emy lime tin rkek tititt Sexton foods air being tared vilh greater profit John Sexton Co. NATIONAL WHOLESALE GROCERS P.O. Box 533 Roosevelt Park Annex DETROIT. MICHIGAN Marvin. Valerie 177 Marx. Sandi 177 Masaki. Hansel 14? Maschino. Beverly 449 Maskowitz. Carole 452 Maskrev, Bill 220 Maslen, Jane 187 Maslyn. Richard .... 205. 297 Masnari Nino 306, 308 Mason. David 204, 449 Mason, Jane 125 Mason. Joan 449 Mason, Judy 159 Mason. Llovd 193. 449 Mason. William 305, 449 Mast. Donald 231 Masters, Kay 167 Mastie, David 146 Mateer. Bruce 340 Matties. James 150 Matheson. Norman 148 Mathews. Michael 148 Mathur, Satyendra 337 Matral. Geraldine . . . 123. 124 Matsco, Robert 211 Matten. Lawrence 194 Mattes, Brenton 192 Matthews. John 198 Matthews. Phillip 148 Mattox, Peggy 181, 449 Mattran Donald .... 314, 449 Mattson. Bob 137 Mattson, Nancy 173 Mattson, Gary 207 Matulis. Charles 450 Matzen Barbara 159 Mau Walter 450 Mauer. Ed 243, 450 Maunq, Lily 450 Maurer. Carol 450 Maurer. John 141 Mautz, Roberta 174 Maves. William 150 Maxwell. Judy 177, 304 Maxwell, James 149 Maxwell John 151 Maxwell, Molly 128, 177 Maxwell. Wally 297 May. John 141 Mayers. Sylvia 187 Maverstein, Andrea 178 Mayerstein, Andy 339 Maverstein, Merle 178 Mayne. John .... 134, 135, 136 Myner John 141 Maynard. Diane .... 130, 329 Mayor. Stephen 152 Maza. Burgle 230 Maza. Mort 236 Mazanec. Tom 212 Mazin. Donald 194, 450 Mazur, Joe 332 Mazwell Judy 343 McAdoo William 139 McAfee. Janet 168. 264, 265. 303,450 McAfee. Joan 450 McAlister. Martha 183 McAnnuallv, Roy 203 McArdle Edward 148 McAuliffe. Daniel 143 McAvinchey, James 157 McBride. David 157 McBurnev. James 216 McCaffertv, James . ' .... 307 McCaique. Daniel 141 McCain. Thomas 197 McCall, James 219 McCall. John 450 McCallum, Barbara 171 McCauley, Paul 450 McColl, Kathryn 326 McColl James 154 McColl. Janet 167 McCollum. Lonny 314 McCollum. Robert 219 McCombs. James 151 McConnell. Charles 241 McConnell. Paula 129 McConnell. Thomas 146 McCormick. Bruce . . . 314, 450 McCormick. Mrs. Eva .... 150 McCormick, James 192 McCormick, Mary 167 McCormick. Ralph 154 McCormick. Thomas 239 McCoy David 314 315 McCoy. Marilyn 159 McCoy, Mickey IPO McCoy Robert 207 McCoy. William 197 McCracken. Richard .... 450 McCracken, Richard .... 45 McCracken, William .... 137 McCrae. Richard 241 McCubbrey, Bruce 195 McCullen, Dorrance 229 McCullouqh Barbara .... 450 McCullouqh, David 210 McCullouqh, Diane 315 McCullouqh, Marilyn .... 127 McCune. Jane 183 McCune, Mariorie 125 McCusker. James 141 McDonald. Ann 304 McDonald. Bonnie 125 McDonald. James 142 McDonald, Nancy 172 McDonald. Neil 298 McDonald. Richard 307 McDonald. Robert 243 McDonald. STieila 183 McDonald, Terry 205 McDonald. True 121 McDouqal, Ann 184 McDowell. Barry 143 McDowell. Thomas 140 McEachern, James 148 McElrov, Diane 167 Mctlrov, Richard 196 McEvoy, Joseph 193 McFadden. George 220 McFarland. Patricia 171 McFarland. Rodney 226 McFatridqe, Sue 186 McGarry, Norman 148 McGarvev, Bruce 155 McGary, Charles 450 McGeachv, Melinda 268 McGee, James 450 McGinley, Dale 206 McGlouqhlin, Lee 245 McGovern John 450 McGowan. Mary .... 161, 167 Me Gowan. Richard 450 McGowan. Richard 450 McGrain. Marie 450 McGran. Nim 160 McGrath. Barbara . . . 184, 450 McGrath, Margaret . . . 174.450 McGrath, Michael 222 McGree. James 198 Mcllviane. Jean 173 Mclnnis Douglas 152 Mclntosh, Donald 298 Mclntosh George 246 Mclntosh. Noel 203 Mclntyre, Donald 238 Mclntyre, Janet 127 Mclntyre, Marcia 450 Mclvor. Donna 161 McKechnie, Nancy 161 McKee, Margaret 121 McKellar Al 140 McKenna. Keith 206 McKennan. Russel . . . 195, 450 McKenzie. Albert 245 McKenzie. Clancy 315 McKenzie. Sheila .... 120, 315 McKewen. Trudy 177 McKinney Arthur 450 Me Kniqht. Marcia 168 McKniqht, Marcia 168 McKoan, Joseph 450 McLain, Douqlass 138 McLauqhlin. Georgia .... 120 McLauqhlin, James . . . 149, 335 McLaurin. John 146, 289 McLean. David 149 McLee John 139 McLellan Gerald 145 McLellan. Robert 192 McLennan. Dbreen 127 McLoskey, Mary 174 McLott. Elvin 315 M Club 400 McMacken. Carol . . . .171, 450 McMahon. Jay 141 McMahon. John 238 McMahon. Ronald 152 McMasters. Robert 399 McMechan David 243 McMichael. Skip 295 McMillan, Juanita 120 McMillen, Janice 159 McMulland. Mary 182 McNamara, John 204 McNamara. William .... 227 McNauqht. Barbara . . 176, 301, 414, 450 McNauqht Marilyn .176 280,338 McNutt John 143 McParlan. Renee .... 121, 184 McPhee. William 207 McPherson, James 143 McRotchie, Bruce 205 McSorlev. Patrick 141 McVay, Theodore 137 McVean. Duncan 214 McVicar. James 241 McWatters. Donald 202 McQuiggan, Mark 245 Meach, Susan t73 Mead, Donna 173 Mead. William 199 Meade Michael 231 Meads. Sally Jo 180 Medalie. Donald 218, 306, 309, 450 Medical School 88 Medland. . James 137 Meeker Carol Sue 182 Mehl. Richard 196 Mehra, Viiay 341. 450 Mehta Dileep 337 Mehta. Kishor 450 Mehwald. Margaret . . . 180, 451 Meier, Donald 226, 323 Meinhard. Gordon 154 Meinke, Wayne 56 Meisner. Deane ........ 178 Mekas. Peter 139, 202 Melfi. Charles 451 Melqalvis. John 148 Melion. Lee 159 Mellin Cecil .... 135, 136, 143 Melnick Roberta . .114,158,339 Melvin John 156 Menard. Paul 200, 451 Menczer, Edward 137 Mendel John 215 Mendell Titus 451 Mendelsohn. Allen 244 Mendelson. Helen . . .116, 319 Mendenhall, Jovce . . . 168, 451 Menear, Roger 141 Menees. James 451 Menees, Stanley .... 196, 391 Menge, Richard 451 Menqes, Charles 155 Menmuir. Ann 168 Meno. Timothy . . .138,330,335 Menold George 451 Men ' s Glee Club 312 Mensah. Kueku 150, 451 Mentus. Frank 145 Menzel. Mark 142 Menzel. Mariene .... 128. 323 Menzies. Evelyn 117 Merchant. Dinesh 337 Mercuric Ernest 211 Meredith. Michael 145 Merenhoff. Barry 218 Mericie Gay 339 Merillat Luree 120, 326 Merkle. Arlene 128, 323 Merlo. Neil 157 Merrick. Frank 234, 300 Merrifield Carolyn 451 Merrill Ronald 206 Merritt. Gerald 206 Men-man Nelvie 187 Mertens William .... 325, 332 Mertz. Danile 138 Mervis. Jacuueline 169 Mesirow, Susan 169 Meske. Kay 122 Meskin. Lawrence 236 Messinger. Mary Jo . . .117, 451 Messmqer, Phyllis 451 Metsker Eugene 195 Metthner. Hugh 149 Metz, Lawrence 244 Metzqer, Dean 155 Metzqer Joan 161 Metzqer, Robert 206 Metzler. Richard 214 Metzner, David 218 Newhort Judy 179 Meyer, Albert 451 Meyer. Ann 451 Meyer, Gerald 142, 314 Meyer Janemarie 323 Meyer John .... 196, 299, 451 Meyer. Kay 113, 183 Meyer Thomas 145 Meyer, William 210. 451 Meyers, David 151 Meyers. Hannes 242 Meyers James 204, 230 Meyers. Jesse .... 136, 142,451 Meyers. John 155 Meyers, Judith 123 Mevers Julius 142 Meyers, Marilyn 339 Meverson, Barbara 185 Meyerson, Linda 159 Michael Conrad . . . . 220. 451 Michaels. Al 244 Michel. Julie 178 Michel. Nancy 323 Michener Elizabeth 120 Michiqamua 294 Michigan Crib 330 Michigan Daily 276 Michiqanensian 280 Michigan House 14? Mick, Donald 204 Mickey David 451 Micklow Frederick . . .399,451 Middlesworth. Michael ... 225 Midleton. Julia 451 Middleton, Julia 451 Middleton Vicki .... 340, 451 Mielke. Chester 451 Miekka, Shirley 173 Mieras Lawrence 242 Miqas Bernard 289 Mikat. Kurt 323 Mikolasek. James 150 Mikton. John 451 Mikusek. William 451 Milanvtch, Nick 137 Milask Gloria 1 15 Milham. Janet 186 Milholland. Val 156 Military Ball 345 Miller. Aardra 180 Miller. Adair 161 Miller. Adeline 172 Miller Alan 225. 305, 30 7, 308, 451 Miller Annette 1 16 Miller. August 154 Miller Brian 451 Miller Bruce 215 Miller. Carol 326 Miller. Carolyn 113 Miller Charlene .... 129, 177 Miller Caryl 183, 319 Miller. Charles 231 Miller Donald 195, 259 Miller Dorothy 122, 180 Miller Fred .... 149, 220, 333 Miller Gerald 146 Miller, Harold 451 Miller Marvey 140 Miller Irwin 451 Miller. James . . . 233, 340, 451 Miller, Joan 451 Miller Joel 223 Miller John .... 146, 155, 211 Miller. Joseph 160 Miller. Judith 119. 451 Miller, Kathryn 451 Miller. Lanqdon . . 149, 330, 451 Miller Lawrence 144 Miller. Lee 194 Miller. Marian 451 Miller Maria 161 Miller Meredith 187 Miller. Norman 220, 451 Miller, Patricia 186 Miller Robert 200, 452 Miller Sally .... 177, 303, 452 Miller. Susan 452 Miller. Sharon 114, 158 Miller, Terry 142, 207 Miller. William .... 219, 452 Miller, William Jr 452 Millette, Patricia .... 116, 319 Milliqan. Robert 452 Millman. Eliner 127 Millman Jason 156 Mills Ann 121 Mills. David 140, 195 Mills. Lois 171 Mills. Pamelia 171, 452 Mills. Robert 233 Mills. Ted 235 Millstein. Claire 116 Milne. Murry 297 Milne. Sandra 196, 289 Milne, William 452 Milner. Janice 115 Mimes 309 Mindel. Lawrence 230 Mindlin. Jacqueline . . . .314 Miner. Janice 315 Miner, Michael 145 Minier. Mary .... 164, 174. 452 Minkue. Bea 185 Minnema. Joan 452 Minoza, Aurora 337 Minton Lee Ann 124 Mintz. Doris 452 Mintz. Marilyn 215 Mirabelli. Ralph 314 Mirner, Jacqueline 178 Misch, Michael 192 Miskew Kathleen .... 161, 181 Mitchell. Jack 201, 332 Mitchell. Kay 128 Mitchell, Lawrence 222 Mitchell Neil 240 Mitchell, Pauline 115 Mitchell. Sherry 114, 158 Mitchell. William . 206, 325, 332 Mitea Nicholas 219 Mitzel. Roger 149 Mix. Janet 167 Mixer. Robert 246 Miyanoto. Roy 452 Modell, Kenneth 194 Modzell, Dianne .... 183, 452 Moe, Ronnie 127 Moe Ragnhild 314 Moeller. William 452 Moeltr, Joan 323 Moery, Donald 211 Moery Doanld 211 Moffatt Joyce 180 Moffcett, Joyce 452 Moffett. Marilyn 159 Mogendorff, Meta 176 Mohaiir Mohammed .... 452 Mohler, John 314 Mohney, Russell 234 Mohr, Dale 141 Mohrig. Jerry 452 Miosio. Charles 141 Moles. Ollie 341 Molyneaux Maral . . . 167, 452 Moment, Natalie .... 114, 158 Monaghan. Benjamin .... 340 Moncreiff, James 156 Monger, Jo Ann .... 121, 182 Monger, Mary Lou 182 Monrad, Margaret . . .116, 326 Monroe. Constance 177 Montague. Havry .... 237. 452 Monteith. William 235 Montqomery, Hugh 220 Montgomery, John 452 Montgomery, Priscilla .... 184 Montgomery, Richard .... 225 Montry, Gerald 146 Moon. Dale 143 Mooney. Mary 452 Mooney. Molly 174 Moore. Albert 243 Moore Bruce 191, 204 Moore. David . . . 146, 231, 254 Moore, Deanna 113 Moore, Eugene 452 Moore. George 220. 309 Moore. Gordon 241 Moore. Grace 176 Moore. James 193, 314 Moore Jerry 198 Moore. John .... 205. 305, 306, 308. 309, 414 Moore, Joseph 205 Moore. Margaret 175 Moore, Marilyn 452 Moore, Mary Ann 117 Moore Mary Sue 452 Moore. Nancy . . .161, 172. 271 Moore. Paul 143 Moore Timothy 193 Moore. William 142 Moorman, Daniel 146 Moorman, Lewis 137 Morales. Rosalina 337 Moran. Frances 117 Moran, Nancy 128 Moranq, Margaret 167 Morden. Robert .... 189, 231 Moreland, Margaret .... 187 Moreland, Sharon . . . 161, 179 Morev. Janet 130, 179 Morford. Richard 207 Morgan, Jennie 173 Morgan John 150, 314 Morgan. Milton 191, 197 Morgan, Robert 203 Morgan. Roderick 171 Morgan, Ronald 140 Morgan Sally 174 Morgan. William 220 Morgan. Willis 452 Moriarty. Brian 202 Morin. Richard 234 Moritz. John 193 Morovitz. John 234 Morrill, David 207, l?l 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 ' ! Oldest and Most Complete Store " NELSON PHOTOGRAPHERS 2460 Dixboro Rd. Ann Arbor, Michigan Phone: 2-6268 COMPOSITES PANORAMAS PORTRAITS GROUPS Morris. Donald 452 Morris. Mary 167, 309 Morris. Robert 195 Morrison. Ann . . . 127, 128, 167 Morrison. Barbara 182 Morrison. David 142 Morrison, Monica 170 Morriss. Mary 452 Morrow, Amy 159,268 Morrow. James 196 Morrow. Mary Morse. John 201 Mortarboard 301 Mortensen, Mariorie . . 120, 452 Mortensen, Mary 452 Morton. Carl 155 Morton. Charles . . . .391, 452 Morton. Clarissa 452 Morton. Mary 1 13, 181 Morton. Patricia 172 Morudas. Peter 322 Mosby, James 197 Moseler. Louise 314 Moseley. Steven 220 Moses. Henry 230 Mosher. Geraldine 125 Mosher. Margery .... 120, 452 Mosher Hall Council .... 123 Mosher Hall 123 Mosier. Susan 183 Moskal. Lynne 452 Moskowitz. Carole . . . 178, 330 Moskowitz. Stanley 452 Moslev. John 139 Moss Barbara 116 Moss Burl 145, 339 Moss. Jack 452 Moss. John 157, 225 Moss, Norman 244,452 Moss. Richard 218, 453 Moss. Rosalind 453 Mossman. Douqlas 149 Most. Carol 142 Moste Henry 240 Motz Richard 151 Moulthrop. Emily .... 172, 453 Moulton, Eugene 453 Mouteon. Ramon 146 Mowrey. Frederick 206 Moxon Charles 205 Moxley Mary 186, 325 Moyer. Mark 149 Mrowka, Eugene 154 Mueller. Blanche .... 314, 315 Mueller Foorman 137 Mueller. Gerhard . . 240. 289, 297 Mueller Norma 173 Mueller. Therese .... 314, 319 Muench, Carolyn 120 Muhrlein Harold 453 Muil, Donald 307 Muir, Novia 117 Muir. Susan 121, 180 Muir Wiiliam 453 Mulcahy Sheila 121, 173 Mullaney. Katherine 117.326,453 Mullaney. James 453 Mulligan Aillen 309 Mullinix Darrel 453 Mulivhill. Phillip .... 228. 344 Munchmever, Louis 22t Munck Philip 137 Munns. Blair 238, 453 Munro, Douglas 241 Munro. Margaret . . . .212, 170 Munro. Neil 139 Munroe. Charles 224 Munroe Thomas 193 Mu Phi Epsilon 319 Muranaka. Joan .... 161,453 Murdick. Patricia .... 123, 171 Murdoch, Charles 200 Murphy, James 143,231 Murphy, Jane 325 Murphy. Jean IR7 Murphy, Joan 127 Murphy, Marcia .... 176, 270 Murphy, Mary 176 Murphy. Maureen .... 168, 270 Murphy, Miles 453 Murphy, Nancy 168, 304 Murphy, Peggy 180 Murphy, Richard ...... 155 Murphy, Thomas . . . . . .453 Murray. Brownson 1,280,295,453 Murray. Douglas 241 Murray, Ellen lf 6 Murray Heather 127 Murray. Helen 170. 319 Murray. Jean 133.453 Murray. Joan 133, 453 Murray, Joyce 453 Murray. Judy 179 Murray, Lawrence 384 Murray. Margaret 453 Murtonen Donald 138 Murtone, Donald 138 Murwe ' s, Barbara 453 Murweis. Sandra 116 Murwin. Donald 150 Music 310 Music. School of 76 Musket 260 Musson. Thomas 237 Mustard. Russell 241 Mya-Thi. Dar 453 Myers. Charles 237 Myers. David 453 Myers. Ernest 142, 211 Myers, Janice 173 Myers, Sally .... 173, 304, 319 Myers, Spencer 241 Myers. Virginia IM Myers, William 202, 222 Myerson, Ely 140 Mvnatt, Rupp 194 Myslicki. Robert 139 N Nachman, Allan 143 Nack, Howard 191, 208 Nadell, George 220 Nagamatsu, Stanley 137 Nagasawa, Jiro 341 N agel, Richard .... 146, 205 Nagel, Ruth 319, 326 Nagelvoort, Bernard .... 453 Nagy Franklin 160,453 Nahabedian, Frederick . . . 140 N.A.I.S.N.E 338 Najjar, Ruby 315 Namen, Mary 159, 453 Narcy, John 294 Narkex, David 160 Narotsky, Harold 143 Nash, Elaine 125, 175 Nash, Howard 202 Nash, Richard 322 Nassar, Nabil 341 Nathan, Marilyn 117 Nathanson, James 453 Nathanson, Milton 244 Natural Resources 80 Naugle, Gerald 453, 160 Naumer, Walter . . 188, 299, 453 Navarre, Alan 156 Navarre, Gerald 453 Navarro, Ana 337 Naylor, Ann 180 Naylor, Peter 453 Neal, David 341 Nearing, Jane 453 Neary, Janet .... 184, 254, 416 Neely, Ann 173, 414, 453 Nedelman, Arnold 230 Neelands, Jane 165, 183 Neff. Barbara 177 Neff, John 216 Neff, Gregor 204, 453 Neff, Robert 141 Neffner, Helen 173 Negri, Beverly ISO Neiderhuber, John .... 140, I Neil, Barbara 121 339 Neil, Richard 192 453 Neily, Allen 137 Nelson, John 160 Nelson, Dean 151, 259 Nelson International House . 341 Nelson, John 143, 231 Nelson, Karen 184 Nelson, Lee Ann 167 Nelson, Linda 117 Nelson, Marcia 129 Nelson, Nordis 172, 453 I Nelson, Polly 453 Nelson, Ritcha 170 Nelson, Robert . . . 221,342,453 Nelson Ronald 146 Nemoqe, James 141 Nersesian, George 203 Nesbit, Mary 179,454 Ness, Barbara 124 Nestler, Clyde 233 Netting, Marie 167 Netzer, Roger 219 257 Neumaier, Walter . . .220,454 Neuman, Raymond 216 Neumann, Edward . . . 146, 226 Newberry House 121 Newburn James 145 Newell James 145 Newell, Jeanne . . 167, 301, 454 Newell, Nellie 145 Newell. Robert 203 Newhof, Paul 242 Newka, Elaine 167 Newlin, Henry 214 Newman Club 325 Newman, Charlotte 126 Newman, David 286 Newman, Nancy 124 Newman, Martin . . 140. 194, 259 Newman, Sharon 454 Newsom, Walter 137 Newton, Dorothy .... 170 265 Newton, Elvin 140 Newton, Flora 126 Newton Francis 231 Newton, Walter 160 Nicoara, Barbara 454 Nicoll, Mary Ann 184 Nichols, Judy . 127, 170, 268, 271 Nichols, Philip 145 Nichols, Roy 154 Nicholson, Nancy 187 Nichthause, Maude 169 Niederhuber, John 140 Niehuss, Marvin 52 401 Nielsen, Carl 237 Nieman. William 217 Nienhuis, Herman 242 Nigg, Ernest 454 NImnven, Phisamorn .... 338 Niner, William 149 Nissly, Robert 199343 Nitme, Helle 127 Nitz, Gordon 245 Nix, Marilyn 131 Nixdorf, Dietlind .... 175,454 Nixon, Mary 183 Noah, Melvin 300 Noble, Gary 243 Noehren, Robert 77 Noerr, John 228 Noffsinger. Patricia . . . . 314 Noffsinger, Mark 55 Noggle, Philip 214 Noguchi Naoma 454 Nolen, Mary . . 165, 184, 303 454 Nolte, Suediane 168 Nome, Elaine 161 Noonan, Dian 116,454 Noonan, Patrick 454 Nordberg, Carl . . 150, 219, 454 Nordern, June 229, 454 Nordgren, Ronald .214,308,454 Nordon, Cynthia 454 Norene, Ronald 217, 454 Norman, Katherine . . . 174. 280, 319, 323, 338, 454 Nornberg, Rhody 228 Norquest, Shirley 120 Norris, Alvin 454 Norris, David 340 Norris, Frederick 141 Norris, Reginald .... 220. 454 Norris, Roger 155 Northrop, Philip 401 Northrup, Murray 149 Norton, Judith 125 Norton, Melissa .... 114, 158 Norton, Patricia 121 Noryk, Leonard 454 Noskin, Stanley 142 Nott, Frederick 149 Nott, Thomas 138 November, Sally 130 Novitsky, Susan 169 Novotny, Clarence . . .191, 196 Noyes, Barbara 323 NROTC 348 Nuechterlein, Earl 149 Nugent, Sandra 179 Nulty, Jane 179. 309 Nungester, Walter 31 Nursing, School of 92 Nursing School Council ... 329 Nu Sigma Nu 241 Nutley, Dean 454 Nylander, Kathryn ... 326 454 Nyren, Marvin . . .219, 295, 352 Nyren, Phoebe 177 Nyunt, Ngwe 454 o Oakes, Charles 191, 195 Oakley, Marisue 183 Gates, Thomas . . . 197, 309, 454 Oberg, Kenneth 193 Oberfn. Fred 142 Oberlin, Robert 148 O ' Brien, David 307 O ' Brien, James 192 O ' Brien, Janet 265 O ' Brien, Patrick 211 O ' Brien, Rupert 384 O ' Brien, Thomas 335 O ' Brien, William 217 O ' Conner, Virginia 127 O ' Conner, Richard . . .235,328 O ' Dea, James 203 O ' Donnell, Richard 235 Oehler, Suzanne 124 Ogburn, Robert 200 Ogden. Joseph 142 Ogden, Sandra 187 Ogg Beverly 180 Ohlson, John 192, 312 Ohori Makoto 157 Ohrenberger, John . 192. 305, 308 Oickerson, Allen 138 Oickerson, Allen 138 Oksas, Donald 454 Okun, Larry 244 O ' Leary, Laurelle 113 Oleinick. Irving 137 Olender, Charles 145 Olive.. Ben 220, 454 Ollivier, Robin 136 Olmstead, Marjorie 454 Olmsted, Sally 1 76 Olsen, Frederic 150 Olshansky, Donald 454 Olson Eldon 136, 140 Olson, Jack 140 Olson, Janet 454 Olson, Karen 315 Ondersma, Ralph 242 O ' Neill Michael 231 O ' Neil, Margaret 172 O ' Neill Hilda 454 O ' Neill, Mary 122, 309 O ' Neill, William 454 Ong, King-Ben 341 Onisko, William . . . .235, 454 Onkin, Ronald 143 Oosterbaan, Benny 352 Ooosting, James 238 Opitz, Herbert 323 Oppenheim, Carol 454 Oppenheim, Priscilla .... 185 Oppenheim, Ruth .... 169, 454 Oppenneer. Keiht 155 Oram, Stephen 330 455 Orcutt, Winston 214 Orebaugh Ann 167 O ' Reilly. Brendan . . . .298, 391 Orenstein, Ellen 169 Orenstein. Gail 169 Organizations 249 Orlik, Jack 200 Oringer, Richard .... 148, 194 Orman, Stuart 455 Ormand, Fred 314 Ormerod, Ronald 137 Ormond, Benita 455 Orr. Marilyn 115 Orris. John 157, 217 Ortengren, William 344 Ortenqrew, Ralph 142 Ortwein, Joan 184 Orvis, Douglas 195 Orwig, James .... 295 352,400 Ortwig, Ralph 243 Osborn, Ann 184 Oscherwitz, Binnie 169 Osius, George 138 Osius, Richard 221 Oslund, Rand 455 Osmer, Connie 173 Osmun Monroe 202 Ostafin, Peter 55 Ostling, Acton 314 Ostrander, Wayne 137 Oswald, Robert 307, 455 Ottaviano, Anthony 225 Otter, Loren 141 Otter, Paul 160 Otterman, Leila 337 O ' Tool, Nancy 181 Outcalt. Herman . . . .243, 455 Outcalt, Mark ISO, 455 Owen, David .... 197, 294, 391 Owen, Lorena 133 Owens, Janet 326 Owston, Peyton 139,340 Pace 290 Pace, James . . . .298, 352, 391 Paciotti, Warrie 170 Padilla, Lorraine 337 Padover, Claire 185 Page, Carl 289 Page, George 219 Page, Nedra 125 Page, Patricia 455 Paganelli, Frank 151 Pahl, Margaret 184, 268 Pahl, Mary Anne . . 179, 280 334 Paith, Carol 113 Painter, Constance 130 Pake, Alan 217 Palen, Rosemary 124 Palkhiwala, Baji 337 Paller, William 340 Pallin, Donald 196 340 Pallin, John 196 455 Pallisard, Robert 148 Palm, David 201 Palma, Richard 199 Palmer, Betsy . 164 171 182 304, 306 Palmer, Carol 186 Palmer House Mi Palmer, Judith .117,180,314,308 Palmer, Julie 1 12 Palmer, Leslie 116 Palmer, Mary Jo . .117,302,455 Palmer, Nancy 186 Palmer, Norma 455 Palmer, Penny 161, 180 Palmer, Thomas . 140 Palen, Rosemary 183 Palutke, Wally 229 Pande, Hariprasad 337 Panhellenic Association ... 164 Panhellenic Board of Delegates 165 Panhellenic Executive Council 164 Pankin, Gloria 455 Panush, Elissa 1 17 Papke, Arlene . . . 122, 323, 455 Papke, Joan 323 Pappas, Henry 455 Pappas, Paul 230 Paprawski, Edmund 154 Paquin, Joyce 132 Parady, Patricia 131 Paraskevas, George 155 Paris, Dian 181 Paris, Jean 455 Paris, Joel 156 Parish, Nancy 177, 455 Park, Colton 214 Park, James 222, 257 Park, Roger 245 Parker, Alan 139 Parker, Chandler 195 Parker, Mrs. Dorothy .... 131 Parker, Elizabeth 174 Parker, Fred 226 Parker, Ivan 55 Parker, Mary 455 Parker, Michael 160 Parker, Shirley 455 Parkhanis, Suresh .... 337 455 Parkhurst, Ted 246 Parkinson, James 146 Parkinson, Jerry 137 Parkinsonh, Patricia 173 Parkman, Alan 192 Parks, Terry 137 202 Parker, Gorden 142, 335 Parlberg Karen 142 Parnes, Phyllis 324 Parr, Mary 127 Parr Robert 194 Parra, Rafael . . . 332. 336, 455 Parrish, John 210 Parsons, Howard 140 Pascasio, Ema 337 Pascual, Renato 337 Pasikov, Renee 455 Paskov, Stanley 236 Paskoff, Louis 137 Pasquier, Helen 159, 268 Pasquill, John 205, 455 Passman, Mary Jane . . . .117 Pastoor, James 138 Pastoor William 242 Patanelli, Mat 352 Patch Morgan 137, 204 Pate Michael 146 Paterson, Donald .142,305,308, 455 Paterson, Loma 121 Paterson Thomas 197 Paton, William 81 Patow, Jerry 323 Patten, Margaret 187 Patterson, Ann 168 Patterson, Elizabeth .... 117 Fraternity and Sorority Stationery . . . 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Robert 227 Patterson Thomas .151,210,259 Patton, Champ 202 Patton Mary Ann 131 Paulen Ann .... 119, 302, 455 Paullin, Charlene .... 319, 435 Pauschert Joanne . . . 174. 455 Pavlik, Robert 157 Pavlove llene . . .117, 302. 455 Paxton, Glen 154 Paxton Harold 455 Payne John 143. 312 Paynter William 214 Pe Myint 455 Peake, Claudia 112 Pear Anthony 201 Pear, Walter 455 Pearlman, Alan 139 Pearlman, Lawrence .... 455 Pearsall, Gurney 455 Pearson, Charles 195 Pearson Maxwell 384 Pebbles, Barry 137, 289 Peck, Gary 194 Pederson, Benjamin 241 Pedo, Kathryn 114, 158 Pedrick, Lawrence 154 Peeples, John 227 Peer William 455 Peery, Judith 174, 309 Peirsol, John 455 Pellegrend, Dominick . . . .314 Pelto, Maurice 241, 456 Pelto Janet 133 Pelto Mary 455 Pelton David 227 Pelton, Warren 456 Pemberton, Patricia 456 Pemberton, Robert 199 Penberthy Richard 221 Pence, Madeline IEO Pendergast John 197 Pendexter Jill 121, 180 Penfil, Richard 151 Penner Sheila 456 Penner, William 203 Penny, Harold 456 Perpraze. William . . . 192, 456 Percy, Brian 157 Percy, David 157 Pereira, Milton 456 Perelli Wanda 315 Peres, Victor 151 Perfect, Tony 138 Perigo, Patricia 456 Perkins, Ann 456 Perkins, William 456 Perlberg, Rose 161, 304 Perlman, Mailyn .... 315, 319 Perlstein, Michael 141 Pernick, Stuart 236 Pero, Roy 206 Perrett George 199 Perring, Kay 121, 180 Perri, Vincent 154 Perry, Charles 139 Perry, Eleanor 117 Perry, James 344 Perry, Robin 137 Perry, Ronald 143 Pershing Rifles 344 Perskari, Alice 114, 158 Peshkin, Barbara 178 Peske, Richard 217 Peterjohn Richard . . . 395, 456 Peterlein Walter 300 Peters, Gail . . 254 Peters, Lawrence 151 Peters, Lynette 117, 456 Peters, Neill 201 Peters Ronald 146 Peters. William 195 Peterson, Clarence 145 Peterson, Deana 456 Peterson, Duane 220 Peterson, Houghton 314 Peterson, Nan 133 Peterson, Peter 241 Peterson. Roxanne 180 Peterson, Thomas 196 Pethick, Donald 211 Petrella, Ronald . . . .216.456 etricoff. Mark 142, 230 Petrie, George 234 Petruschke. Patricia 126 Petruska, John 246, 314 Pettengill, Jane 456 Pettengill, Ruth 113 Petzinger, Mildred . . . 122,456 Petzold, Jack 323 Peurach, Carl 246, 456 Preyser, Kenneth 223 Pfeifer, Carl 456 Pffeiffer, Joan 180 Pfingst, Patricia 159 Phaneut, Joyce 182 Pharmacy, College of .... 98 Phelan, James 235 Phelps, Dudley M 401 Phelps, James 315 Phelps, Sylvia 183 Phi Alpha Kappa 242 Phi Chi 243 Phi Chi Theta 331 Phi Delta Epsilon 244 Phi Delta Theta 207 Phi Epsilon Pi 208 Phi Eta Sigma 308 Phi Gamma Delta 209 Phi Kappa Psi 210 Phi Kappa Sigma 211 Phi Kappa Tau 212 Philippart, Arvin 207 Philippine Club 337 Phillips, Goeffrey 143 Phillips, Louis 237 Phillips, Margaret 456 Philp, Robert 143 Phi Mu 183 Phipps, Greta 319 Phi Rho Sigma 245 Phi Sigma Delta 213 Phi Sigma Kappa 214 Photivihok, Ouravan . . 338 456 Piatt, Mrs. Gladys 177 Piazza. Robert 139 Pi Beta Phi 184 Picard, Frances 168 Pickle, Lawrence 456 Pickett, Charles 142 Pickles, Marilyn 173 Piehl, Mary Louise 456 Pierce, John 245 Pierce, Marcia 121, 184 Pierce, Nathaniel 241 Piercv. Marae 286 Pierpont, Wilbur 52 Pierrot, Jeanne 339 Pietrangelo, Edward .... 151 Pietras, Roger 224 Piewert. Karl 335 Pike, Carol 181 Pike, Judith 129 Piket Terry 160 Pi Lambda Phi 2IS Pilkinton, Judith 127 Pillon, Carol Ann 456 Pillsbury, Paul 323 Pincoe, Barbara 456 Pines, Phillip . . .230, 299,456 Pingel, Carl 239 456 Pinkston, Sadie 115 Pinkulbut, Sanong 328 Pinkulbut, Vichian 338 Pinto, Carlos 339 Piotrowski, Carolyn ... 181 456 Pippel, David 198 Pipper. George 456 Pipski, Richart 240 Piskitel, Margaret .... 123, 456 Pi Tau Sigma 307 Pitek, Martin 152 Pitts, Robert 294 456 Pizar, Russell 314 456 Place, Overton 456 Plama, Michael 343 Planck, George 201 456 Plant, Earnest 456 Plant, Marcus 401 Plard, Sylvia 161 Plaskett, Robert 204 Plastow, Nancy ... 1 35 153 161 Plater, Edward 142 Platner, Margarett 121 Plato, Paul 141 Platt, Thomas 192, 343 Pletcher, Theodore . . . . ! 204 Pletyak, Frank 225 Pliner, Thomas 158 Plodzien, Leonard . . .456 Plott. Clarideth 456 Plough. Irving 146 Plummer, Helena 457 Plumb, Kenneth 457 Plutinsky, Anthony 155 Podhurst, Aaron .... 223, 457 Poe, Janet 1 126 Poel Robert 155 Poeliet, Allan 157 Pohland, Carolyn 131 Pohly, Mary 319 457 Poirer, Mark 149 Poirier, William 335 Poland, Duncan 157, 457 Poland, Ronald ! 457 Polera, Rocco . . . 149, 314 457 Poling, Jeffrey 146 Poll, Jacqueline .... 128 329 Pollaccia, Nina 172,457 Pollack, Alice 1 178 Pollack, Franklin .... 213 457 Pollard, Richard 1243 Pollex, Harriet 323 Pollock, Herbert . . 195 305 457 Pollock, William . . . . . ! 245 Poloskey, Donald 395 Pompian, Richard . 157 202 344 Pongpanich, Sutin ... 338 457 Pongracz, Marie 187 Pontius, Henery 142 Popa, Oliver 137 Popaski, Frederick 243 Popovich, Elynro 168 Popov. Richard 141 Poppen, Janet 167 Popper, Arline 178 Porritt, Jack 238 Porter, Gretta 457 Porter, Kenneth 220 Porter, Mary Jo 171 Porter, Stuart 192 Porter, William 237, 312 Portman, Myra 125 Portner, Marvin ........ 223 Portnoy, Janice I 15 Ports, Joan 168 Portwood, Romulus .312,313 457 Portz, Laura 172 Porges, Gail 457 Posner, Lawrence 457 Post, Donald 204 Postma, Norman . .305 307 308 Postmus, Roger 242 457 Poters, Robert 227 Poticha, Gerald 213 Potter, Charles 210 Potter, Frederick . . . .222, 391 Potter, Nancy 457 Potter, Richard . 222, 295, 400, 457 Pougnet, Joan 171 Povenz, Jacqueline 167 Powajba, Helen 1 16 Powder and Horn 304 Powers, George 195 Powell, James 199 Powell Susan 113, 180 Powell, William 212 Power. Eugene 51 Power, Roger 217,457 Powers, Charles 146 Powers, James 238 Powers, John 216 Powers, Martha 113, 326 Powley, Gerald 457 Powley, June 457 Poyedynok, Alexa 457 Prahst, Gary 352 Prakken, Susan 1 17, 457 Prasita, Kamel 35 Pratt Barbara 131 Pratt Richard 156 Pratz Marilyn 457 Predmore, Carolyn . 1 17, 301 , 339, 457 Preish, Carolyn 171 Preis, Jacques 223 Prentice, Robert .... 229, 457 Prescott House 159 Press, Doris 125 Pressley, Daniel .... 312, 457 Preston, Ann 177, 457 Preston, Edward 227 Preston, Kenenth 156 Preuss, Lawrence 457 Price, Ellen 219 Price, Lee Ann 184 Price, Richard 203 Price, Susan 185 Prices, David 139. 322 Prichard, Donna 457 Priest, William 246 Prieto, Arline 126 Priester, Dale 151 Primack, Marvin . . . .244,457 Prince Richard 213 Prindeville Jane .... 182 343 Prior, Judith 132, 457 Pritchard, Peter 197 Probst Constance 130 Probst, David 216 Proctor, Phyllis 457 Proehl, Arnold 227 Professional Fraternities . . 232 Prutzman, Kathryn 457 Provine, Daniel 142 Prueske, Elmer 148 323 Prufer, Carl 142 Prunk, Thomas 216 Prybyski, Barbara 457 Pryce, James 207 Pryce, Michael 207 Pryer, Rita 326 Psi Omega 244 Psi Upsilon 214 Ptacek, Robert 352 Ptak Vera 177 Ptak, Zednka 329 Publications 274 Public Health, School of . . 100 Pudduck, Ronald 457 Pugh. William 200, 458 Pugno, Alfred 214 Pugno, Diane 170 Pukonon, Reijo 152 Pulitzer, Melanie .... 185, 268 Puraus, Olgerts 183, 458 Purcell, Philip 233 Purmalis, llze 125 Purther, Donald 213 Pusch, Gerald 295 Pusch William 278 458 Puthuff, Edgar 201. 458 Putnam, Marjorie 121 Putney, Timothy 199 Pyper John 136 139 Pyrros, Christopher . 306, 309,458 Pytzak, Edward 143 Ouada, James 155 Quadrants 136 Ouail. Isabel 119 Quan, Kuo-Chun .... 152, 458 Quarderer, Trese .... 121,458 Quay. Robert 191, 200 Quayle. Robert 315 Query, Sally 179 Quick, James 200 Quick. Margaret .... 117,254 Quicke. Ellen 122 Quiggle, Linda 113 Quinto, Joan 458 Quinn, Timothy 152 Quinones. Nicholas 141 Quirk. Thomas 238 Quon, Betsy 128 Qureshi, Muhammed .... 458 Rabell. Maria 339. 458 Rackham School of Graduate Studies 104 Racicot, Ronald 140 Radak, Lawrence 458 Rader, Blaine 156 Rader, Scott 216 Radich. Mitchell 143 Radsack. Edward 160 Raqains, Phillip 201 Paqains. Thomas 142 Rahn. Nancy 182 Rahn. William 246 Raider. Madeline 178 Rainwater. Linda 173 Raisch, William 199 259 Raisor. Thomas . . . 189. 197, 458 Raiczi, Barbara 302, 451 Rakvica, Carol 168 Raleiqh, Donton 344 Ralph. Catherine 122 Ramsdell, Lewis 197 Ramelmaeier. Ralph 141 Ramsey, Maurice 330 Randak. Frank 196 Rankin. Richard 193 Randall. Barbara 168 Randall. Corydon .... 19? 453 Randery. Viiay 307, 458 Randolph, Margaret . . . . 458 Rankin. Carol 168, 329 Rankin, Elaine 133 Ransome, William 15: Rapson, Earl 458 Rapson. John 198 Raroqiewicz, Lucian . . 150 453 Rasch. Martha 174, 453 Rasmussen, Allice 180 Rasmussen, John 224 Rasmussen, Julia .... 175, 459 Rassweiler. George .... 1 228 Rattner, Lqurence 458 Rau, William 143, 210 Raubenqer, Patricia 128 Raunheim. Susan 178 Ray, Emily 159 186 307 Ray, Eva 122 Ray, Joseph 458 Ray. Richard 246 459 Ravman. Russell 208 Raymond, Carter |57 Raymond, Jerry 160 Raymond, Myung 458 Rea, Walter 55 188 Read. Susan 130, 179 Reardon. Timothy .... 240 458 Rearick. Martha ' 315 Rearick. Janet 276 458 Rearick. Richard .... 216 299 Reavis. Glen 146 Reault. Margaret 177 Rebbeck. Judith .... 128, 339 Rector Robert 242 Redick. David 197 458 Redner. Martha 184 Reed. Golin 220 Reed. Kent 238 Reed. Russell 458 Reeves, Donald . . 204. 297. 34? Reeves House 140 Reqo, Carlos 332 Reh. Michael 152 Reichart, Anne 458 Reichle. Henry 160 Reid. Mary 458 Reid. Wayne 152 Reidinqer, Allen 220 Reidy. James 344 Reif. Barbara 173 Reifler, Richard 223 Reikstins, Uldis 307 Reimer. Hubert 146 Reimers, Gerald 234 Rein, Irwin 223 Reines. Jacobo 458 Reinhard. Douqlas 154 Reinhart. Rosemary 458 Reinholz. Carl 4 8 Reiser, David 225 Reist. William 152 Reinsteins. Kurt 154 Reisiq, Joanne 458 Reisiq. Susan 121 Reisner. Marianne . . . 121,458 Reissinq. Susan 174 Reiter, David 218 Pelyea. Bruce 459 Rembiese, Donald 395 Rendziperis, Helen 125 Rendziperis. Nicholas .... 459 Renfrew. Bruce 210 Renfrew. Robert 459 Rennell. Judy 170, 326 Rennell. Theodore 226 Reno. Theodore 459 Rentshcler. David ... .217 352 Penwick, William .... 155 221 Reosti. Ronald 143 Reppard. Richard 154 Requena. Juan 344 Resanond. Praiwan . . . 337, 338 Reshetylo. Daria 459 Resnick. Myrna 178 Rettke Donald 149 Reuben. Joyce ... 120 302. 459 Revelli. William 314 Revmard. Dianna 121 Reynolds, David 145 Reynolds Floretta 459 Reynolds Judy 179 Reynolds, Michael 227 Reynolds, Patricia 326 Reynolds. Penny .... 130. 175 Reynolds, Richard 459 Rezwick Allan I3S Rhodes. Charlotte . . . 326, 459 Rhodes. John 201 Rhodes. Marlene .... 129, 174 Ricamore. Ann 127 Rice. Alan 234 Rice. Carol I2 1 ) Rice. Jack 143 Rice. Louis 148 Rice, Raymond 333, 459 Rice. Warner 291 Rice. Wilbur 459 Rich, Barbara 169 Richard. Timothy 459 Richards, Adrienne 183 Richards, Charles .... 308, 459 The PRETZEL BELL A Michigan Tradition Clinton Castor your host 120 EAST LIBRARY The Chas. A. STRELINGER CO 149 E. Larned St. Detroit 26 Tel. WO 2-7474 Machine Tools (Metalworking Machinery) Cutting Tools Industrial Supp ' ies " Boston " Standardized Gears Power Transmission Equipment Material Handling Equipment " Morse " Drills, Reamers, Taps " Osborn " Industrial Brushes " Delco " Electric Motors " Carboloy " Tools " 3M " Abrasives " Yale " Hoists Hand and Electric " Simonds Abrasive Co. " Grinding Wheels " Cleve ' and Tramrail " Carrying Systems Serving Industry Since 7884 No Blue Washdays The quality workmanship guaranteed at the University Laundromat eliminates washday blues for Michigan students. WASH AND DRY DRY CLEANING DROP OFF SERVICE DYEING SERVICE SHIRT SERVICE CLOTHING FOLDED UNIVERSITY LAUNDROMAT 1327 S. University Phone NO 8-84 12 THE PARROT ON STATE STREET Serving Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner We sell for less closed Sundays THE CHATTER BOX Corner of SOUTH STATE AND HILL Richards. Eunice 117 Richards, Gibson 217 Richards, Harold 141 Richards, Jean 183, 459 Richards. Judy 183 Richards, Lenore 127 Richards. Suzan 129 Richardson, Barbara 130, 168, 459 Richardson. Eunice 161 Richardson, Ernest 143 Richardson Franklin 138 Richardson. Robert . . . 222, 241 Richelew. Meryl 155 Richiqer, Barbara . . . .319,459 Richman, Ernest 196 Richman. James . . . .218,270 Richman, Judy 116 Richman. Paul 236 Richmond. Charles 208 Rickert. Ellie 177 Rickert. Robert 206 Richter, Esther 177, 185 Richter. Helen Jo . .114. 159,212 Richter. Maurice 141 Rickman, Robert 315 Riddle. Henry 154 Riddle. John 142 Rider, Betty 116 Ridge, Donald 221 Ridqway Thomas 154 Ridley. Donald 312 Rieben. John 459 Rieder. James 203 Rieder. Richard 203 Rifkin James 137, 230 Rifle Team 341 Riqhtmyer, Virgean 459 Riise. Ellen 459 Rilev. Lucy 184 Rincfcey. Richard 152 Rinella Bernard .... 207, 343 Rinq, Estell 126 Rinqel, Howard 230 Rinqelberq, Melvin 238 Rinkel, Maurice 55 Risqin. Oiara 233 Risk. Patricia 127 Riskevics. Karlis 459 Risman, Ann 117. 459 Risman, Michael 156 Ristad Clarence 459 Ritchie William 149 Ritter, Joseph 137 Ritzmann. Paul 152 Rizzo. Frank 234 Roach, Francine 174 Roach. Jane .... 329, 414, 459 Roach. Michael 219 Robart, John 160 Robbins, Annette 459 Robbins, Beverly 459 Robbins. Buckley 221 Robbins. David 148 Robbins. Donald 459 Robbins. Hurley 154 Robbins. Lawrence 223 Roberts. James 219 Roberts. John 148 Roberts, Joseph 203,459 Roberts, Marlene 131 Roberts Marshall 140 Roberts. Mary 128, 182 Roberts. Terry .219,414,415,459 Robertson, Charlotte . . . . 459 Robertson, George 145 Robertson, James 143 Robertson, Margaret . . . .116 Robertson, Martin 150 Robertson, Sarah 179 Robertson. Virginia . . .313,459 Robichaud Hamilton .... 198 Robiner. Donald . . . .218, 459 Robinson, A. D 401 Robinson. Claude 220 Robinson, Donald 352 Robinson, Howard 459 Robinson. Joan 177 Rob ; nson. Kay 113, 186 Robinson, Leonard 145 Robinson. Nancy .... 121, 167 Robinson. Ned 202 Robinson, Robert .... 196, 459 Robinson, Shari 169 Robinson, Ted 218 Roble. Ray 225, 459 Robson, Georqe 196 Robson, John 141 Roche. Barbara 170 Rock, Nancy 459 Rock, Stanlv .... 134, 135, 149 Rockaway, David 219 Rockefellow Richard . . . . 224 Rockerhousen, John 137 Rockershouse William ... 195 Rockne. Susan . . . 121, 257, 271 Rockwell. Thomas 222 Roda. Edward 205 " odefer. Terrell 148 Roderick. Douglas 145 Roderick. Sally 175 Rodqers, Darlene 159 Rodqers. Robert .... 233, 459 Rodman, Jean 128 Rodman, Joan 26 Rodriquez, Carmelo 145 Rodriguez, Juan . . . .151, 344 Rodriquez, Michael 384 Roeben. Frederick 214 Roeder. William 459 Roeglin Karen 161, 268 Roehl. Carol 186 26 Reeling. Jerry . . . 140, 193,340 Roemer, Richard .... 200, 460 Roeser, Frederick 217 Rogers, Jacquelyn 460 Rogers, Jill 180 Rogers, John .... 141,238, 335 Rogers, Lawrence 460 Rogers, Ronald . 237, 414, 415, 460 Rogers, Stanley 146 Roglin. Karen 173 Roh, Lyn 177 Rohn. David 284 286 Roland, Richard 141 Rolev. Mary 128 Rollin, John 229 Rolins, Jack 189 Rollyson, John 219 Rolsten. Carolyn 173 Romanek, Joseph 154 Romana, Jagdip 460 Romano. Peter 238 Romine. Mrs. Robert .... 173 Ronan, Frank 395 Rooke. James 196 Roos, Barbara 309 Roose Darlene 181 Root. Willard 384 Ropeta. Jo Ann 153, 159 Ropeta, Steven 155 Rorabacher, David 460 Rorhbach Martha 171 Rosbe, Barbara 116, 179 Rosbolt, James 234, 460 Rosbolt, Oscar 460 Rosbolt, Paul 234 Reseller Joan 120 Rose. Carol 169 Rose. Clark 136, 137 Rose. Felice 460 Rose. Gibson 215, 460 Rose Janice 185 Rose John 142, 307, 460 Rose. Nancy .... 124, 178. 271 Rose. Sandra . . 173, 301, 329, 460 Rosen. Barbara 127, 460 Rossen. Deborah 128 Rosen. Lawrence 460 Rosen, Marqot 161, 284 Rosen. Michael 194 Rosen. Sol 460 Rosembaum, Carolyn .... 171 Rosenbaum. Carol . . . 120. 460 Rosenbaum. Henry 223 Rosenbaum. Joan 314 Rosenbaum. Libby . . . 169, 460 Rosenbaum. Lou 230 Rosenberg, Donald 460 Rosenberg, Doris 116 Rosenberg, Hilda 116 Rosenberg, Michael 215 Rosenblum, Max 215 Rosemfeld. Alan 146 Rosenfield, Selma 460 Rosengarten, Lou Ann . 123, 125, 416 Rosengard, Natalie . . . 125, 131 Rosenquist Stanley 204 Rosenquist, Harold . . . 143, 194 Rosenthal. David .... 139, 223 Rosenthal, Ronald 194 Rosenthal. Sheldon 460 Roseveare, Ronald 157 Rosewater, Flossy 116 Rosin. Richard 215 Rosin. Merle 236 Ross. Beverly 460 Ross Carl 160 Ross. David 191, 211 Ross. Edward 195 Ross. Elizabeth 460 Ross. Fave 125 Ross. James 241 Ross, Judy 181, 460 Ross, Marqaret . 165, 173. 303, 460 Ross. Raymond 138 Ross. Ruth 178 Ross. Terence 237, 323 Ross. William 148. 189, 221. 299, 460 Rossen. Harold 223 Rossman Sandra 339 Rotche, Phillip 330 Rotenberg. Samuel . 140, 194,259 Roth, Carol 167.460 Roth. Jack 215 Roth. Marcia 181 Roth. Suzan 339 Rothenberg. Allan 218 Rothman, Marilyn 113 Rothman. Nancy .... 185,460 Rothman Ruth 460 Rotko, Michael 194 Rottapel. Elaine 125 Rotter. Norman 230 Rotunno Michael ... 217 295 352. 400.460 Poty, Aqustus 243 Roty. Robert 460 Rotz Frederick 140 Roudov Olqa 125, 339 Roumel! Steohanie 125 Roumell. Ted 243 Rout, Mariorie 460 Routson Donald 149 Rovin, Sheldon 236 Rovner. Nancy 169, 460 Rowe. Barbara 460 Rowe, Marqart 174 Rowe. Millicent 173 460 Powe. Paul 234 Rowe. Sally 460 Rowe. Sarah 154 Rowland, Randa 121 Rowley, Ann IRO Rowley, Raymond 145 Roweley Sarah 121 339 Royer. Alice 184, 309 Rover .I ' idv 126 Roval. Virqinia . . . 165, 174, 461 Rozema, Donald 242 Rrumin. Marlene 268 Rubenberg. Marian 123 Rubenson. James 146 Rubenstein. Arnold 150 Rubenstein. Carole 120 Rubenstein. Linda .... 185, 461 Rubert. Sally 117 Rubin, Barbara 461 Rubin. Charles 141, 207 Rubin, Frederick .... 230, 461 Rubin. Michael 230 Rubin. Richard 208 Rubin, Roberta 185 Rubinfield. Charles 202 Ruby, Sydney 461 Ruch, Carl 461 Rudder. Ralph 148 Rudenel. Robert 295 Rudesill. Richard 295 Rudesill. Robert 391 Rudich, Connien 461 Rudin, Irene 116 Rudman. Carol 461 Rudnicki, Kathryn 319 Rudolph Marsha 268 Rudow Carl 145 Ruetz, Peter 116 Ruffner. Janet 117, 315 Ruqgles. Patricia .... 167, 461 Ruhl. Barbara 180, 461 Ruhula. Richard . . 188, 189, 211 Ruiz. John 233 Rumbauch, Lawrence .... 144 Runburg, John 221 Rupp. Mary 165, 180 Rupp, Noreen 176, 461 Rupprecht, Donald . . . 206, 461 Rurabacher. David 205 Ruch, Charles 151 Rusciolelli, Mariorie . . . .115 Rush Kathleen 117 Rushford, Gail 133 Ruskin. Arnold . . . 142, 305. 308 Ruskin. David 230 Runak. Richard 230 Runak. Robert 240 Rusell. Morley 233 Rusell. Sandra 176, 270 Russell Thomas 235, 461 Russell. William 234 Russo, Samuel 243 Russotio. Cecile 126 Ruth, Barbara 171 Rutherford. Mary . . . .121, 177 Rutledqe, Susan 180, 304 Ruttenberg Michael . . . . 215 Rutz Stuart 461 Ryall. Hugh 201 Ryan. Gordon 148 Ryan, Mary 173 Ryan. Michael 220 Ryan, Mimi 164 Ryan, Richard 245 Ryan, Robert 193 Ryan Sharon 173 Rykoff. Steve 230 Rvcus, Mitchel 160 Rvsets. Jo Ann 135 Sabik, Stanley 205,314 Sabin, Mark 218 Sabiston, Dean 461 Sacchetti, Antonio . . . 120,461 Sachs, Sally 120, 461 Sackandy, Patricia 174 Sackett, Al 210 Sadi, Laila 176, 280 Sadi, Selma 176 Sadiii Filomena 337 Sadler, Richard 151 Sagansky, Norman 215 Sage, Julie 339,461 Sager, Ruth 131 Saghera, Santokh 461 Saidman, Mark 318, 259 Sain, Lauryl 159 Sakai. Fairy 120, 461 Sakkinen, Mike 137 Sakofsky, Edith 461 Salans. Lester 461 Salem, Edward 223 Salesin, Eugene 213 Salkover, Sue 169 Salle, Jerome 194 Sallison. Loretta 178 Salmen, Paul 225 Salmon, Judy 169 Salo, Kamarine 461 Salvesen, Olaf 150 Salvosa, Salvador 337 Salzman, Steven 223 Sam, Gordon 148 Samuels, Merla 169 Sampson, Joanne 126 Sampson, Lawrence 151 Sampson, Peter 192, 461 Samsidihardjo, Warsito . . . 461 Samuels, Merla 461 Sanback Charles .... 332, 461 Sandall, Gary 241 Sanders, David 461 Sanders, Mrs. Hildreth ... 178 Sandilands Ronalds 224 Sands Kenneth 246, 461 Sandt, Priscilla 113, 340 Sandweiss, Henry 139 Sandweiss, Samuel 139 Sanford, Louis 461 Sanford, Martha 179 Sanger, Edward 143 Sannar, Alton 212 Sanom, George 461 Santa, Joseph 289 Santamaria, Eduardo . . 146, 306, 333, 461 Santicci, Bruce 155 Santinga, John 242 Sanzal, Tala 461 Saputo, Richard 155 Sarbey, Helen 131 Sarclson, Irma 302 Sargeant, James 203 Sargeant, Joseph 234 Sargent Robert 140, 203 Sarich, Zerina 461 Sarin, Donald 461 Sarna, Donald 143 Sarraf, Leonore 168 Sarros, Mary 116 Sarya, Arnold 238 Sasaki, Edward 312 Saslaw, Marjorie 185 Sathirakul Kamchorn .... 338 Sattley, Martha 180 Sauarino, Sarah 182 Sauer, Conrad 137 Sauer, Mary 462 Saulson, Iram 122. 461 Saunders, Nancy 176 Sauter, Margaret 117 Savage, Judy 121 Savell, Dean 198 Savelle, James 155, 198 Sawyer, Dale 151, 259 Sawyer, Robert 204 Sawyer, Thomas 298 Sawacki, Ralph 139, 203 Sawman, Thomas 149 Sawyer, Tom 257 Sax, Stanley 215 Saxon, Anne 122 Saxon, Sharles 137 Sayles, Harriet 462 Sayles, Robert 238 Saylor, Richard 314 Scadron, Michael 213 Scafide, Alice 268 Scales, Beverly 176 Scarney, Shelley 180 Schaan, Frederic 150 Schaberg, Janebeth . . 125 179 Schacht, Richard 462 Schaefer, Lucy 128 Schaefer, Otto 152, 340 Schaeffer, Regina 127 Schaefer, Robert 222 Schafer, Regina 339 Schaffner, Dorothy . . . 268, 271 Schamach, Iro 462 Schanz, Barbara 127 Schantz, Sharon 462 Schanz, Barbara 462 Scharbart JoAnn 170 Schatz, Frederick .213,330,414. 462 Schatz, Irvin 143 Schechter, Daniel 462 Schechter, David 194 Schechter, Robert 230 Scheeres. Jake 242 Schieb, Trudy 170, 265 Schein, Clara 309 Scheips, Mrs. Alfred .... 323 Scheips, Mrs. Alfred .... 323 Scheips, Rev. Alfred .... 323 Schallenberger, Margaret . . 462 Schenk, Mary 161 Scheppers, William 206 Scherer, Karla 177 462 Schermer Donald . . . 142 259 Scheu, Sally 170 Schick, John . . 139, 306, 323, 462 Schicks. Barbara 462 Scheibler, Barbara 168 Schied, Edward 238 Schiff, Eugene 230 Schiff, Michael 218, 339 Schiff, Paula 128 Schiller, Kathryn 167 Schiller, Richard .... 194, 324 Schimmelpfenning, Kenneth 143 Schindler, James 142 Schipper, Nancy 462 Schirmer, Marilyn .... 177, 462 Schlanderer, Mark 203 Schlanger Michael 215 Schlatterer, Edward 152 Schlesinger, Miriam 125 Schlozman, Daniel 208 Schluchter, Lawrence .... 151 Schlusberg, Jean 185 Schmae, Manfred .... 323, 430 Schmalzriedt, James .... 138 Schmelzer, Evelyn 329 Schmidgall, Tasso 462 Schmidfapp, Clarinda . . . 130 Schmidt, Donald 462 Schmidt, Frederick 241 Schmidt, Jerry 323 Schmidt, Professor Leo A. . . 235 Schmidt, Ricard .... 154, 245 Schmidt, Stephen 139 Schmidt, William .... 139, 231 Schmidt, William .... 139, 231 Schmieg, Glenn 146 Schmier, Carol 178, 462 Schmuck, Richard 198 Schmude Donald 157 Schmult, Carl 157 Schmunk Virginia . . . 329, 462 Schnabel, Gretchen 112 Schneeberger Bruce .... 206 Schneider, Barnett 160 Schneider, Gary 323 Schneider, Helene 116 Schneider Janet .... 130, 186 Schneider, Jerry .... 191, 208 Schneider, John .... 150, 259 Schneider, Joretta 323 Schneider, Joseph 246 Schneider Michael 142 Schneider, Richard 300 Schneider, Robert . . . 146. 160 Schneiderman, Michael . . . 462 Schneiderman, Rhoda .... 125 fresh from our farms to you . . . ICE CREAM Made on the farm by EXPERIENCED DAIRYMEN in one of the most UP- TO-DATE ice cream plants in the MID- DLE WEST! Famous for quality since 1896 MILLER ' S DAIRY FARM STORES A. Z. SHMINA SONS CO. DEARBORN AND ANN ARBOR CONSTRUCTORS OF MEDICAL SCIENCE AND SCHOOL OF NURSING BUILDING FOR THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN A campus favorite . . . LUMBARD ' S UNIVERSITY DRUGS ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN 7225 S. University you always save time at NO PARKING PROBLEM DRIVE RIGHT THROUGH 1 14 E. William Phone NO 3-7191 Open 10 A.M.-12 P.M., Sunday: Noon to 7 P.M. Weber ' s Supper Club Fine Foods Deliciously Prepared Michigan ' s Finest Selection of Imported Domestic Wines Beer Banquet Accommodations OUT HURON STREET ON HIGHWAY U.S. 12 2 MILES WEST OF ANN ARBOR Phone NO 2-0743 13-15 Nickels Arcade Ann Arbor, Michigan Where Students Meet to Chat and Eat BREAKFAST LUNCH SODAS CANDIES Schneirle, Christina 314 Schnorr, John 307 Schnott, Peter 203 Schoenhals, Clyde 33; Schoenhals, Donald 238 Schoening, Barbara . . .116.340 Schofield, Carol 268 Schemer, Elizabeth . . . 170, 462 Schooff, Carol 186 Schooff, Judy 161,268 Scnooff, Kenneth 241 Schoolmeester, James .... 462 SchoonMaker, Lynn . . . 129, 172 Schostak, Muriel 302 Schotland, Edward 194 Schottstaedt, Richard .... 462 Schrader, Charles 206 Schramm, Judy . 116 Schravesande, Marian .... 125 Schreiber, Ellen 186, 323 Schreiber, Fred 224 Schreiber, Gerald 462 Schreier, Leonard . . . . . .244 Schreur, Paul 235, 462 Schriner, Elizabeth . . . 129, ISO Schroeder, Albert 241 Schroeder, Charles 241 Schroeder, Gary .... 152, 323 Schroeder, Walter 234 Schubeck. John . . . 240, 339, 462 Schuberg, Charles 15 Schubin Naomi 13 Sc hueller, Gretchen 172 Schulman, Howard 194 Schulski, Edmond 462 Schulson, Jayne 178 Schultz, Carl 225, 462 Schultz, David 203 Schultz, Helen 115, 167 Schultz, John 340, 462 Schultz, Paul 200 Schultz, Richard 138 Schultz, Roberta 257 Schultz, William 307 Schulz, Barbara 462 Schumacher Kaye . . . 174, 462 Schumacher, Robert . . 137, 214 Schumacker, Sara ' 59 Schurr, Donald 280 Schurr, George 150 Schuur, Gerald 220 Schuster, George 19! Schutt Lianne 129 Schutzberg. Arnold 341 Schwaderer, Mary 113 Schwaderer, Ronald 138 Schwartz, Aronld 213 Schwartz, Charles . 213, 305, 305, 462 Schwartz, David 194 Schwartz, Phyllis 462 Schwartz, Richard . . . 143, 259 Schwartz Ronald .... 333. 462 Schwartz, Sara 268 Schwartz, Stephen 194 Schwartz, Sylvia .... 178. 462 Schwarz, Joseph . . . .219, 312 Schwarz, Sara 113 Schweinsberg, Stephen ... 234 Schwimmer, Frederick . . . 462 Sclacht, Richard 202 Scoles, Donald 141, 226 Scott, Adelaide 462 Scott, Betty Jo 314 Scott, Bruce 148 Scott Douglas 237 Scott George 391 Scott. John 221 Scott Robert 141, 212 Scott Ronald 217 Scott, Susan 463 Scott Thomas 300 Scott Virginia 167, 463 Scott William 142 Scott House 141 Scovera, Ronald 142 Scovill, Susan 315 Scranton, John 463 Scroll 303 Scruggs, Jean . . .251, 265, 304 Seaborn Jeanne 180 Seabright William 157 Sealby, Robert . . . 222, 298,395 Searing, Richard 141 Sears, Karen 172, 270 Seastrom, Jack 157 Sebaly, Jon 203 Sedam, Elinor 123. 124 Seder, Lawrence 463 See, Bary 227, 463 Seeds, Jeanne 161,463 Seefor, Shorn 324 Seeley, John 146 Seelev. Robert 142 Seelye, Sylvia 177 Seeman William 146 Segal, Stanley 218 Segar, Robert 230, 463 Segel, Marilyn 265 Seger Susan .... 182. 414, 463 Segeriund, Barbara 463 Sefbert, Carolyn . . 125, 159, 181 Seidel. Kenneth 323, 340 Seidemann, Robert .... 208 Seidler, John 314,463 Seifert, Charles 243 Seigal, Stuart 208 Seigal, Paula 159 Sekles, Frances 183 Seligsohn, Irwin 194 Sellers, Robert 219 Sellevold. Judith .... 159, 326 Selman, Robert 463 Semmens. Joanne 319 Semmler, Ruth 122 Senberg, Selma 178 Senior Class Board 414 Senior Class Officers .... 415 Senior Society 302 Senter Albert . . . 144, 150, 463 Serena, Barbara .... 114, 158 Sergeson, James 204 Sergy, Cynthia 463 Seth, Shanti 337 Settas Jenny 114, 158 Settles, Phillip 221 Sevebeck, Barbara 171 Sevebeck. Carol .... 171, 463 Sevilla, Deuardo . .233.337,463 Sewell, Robert 143 Sewell, Stephen 141 Seydel, James 139 Seymour, Roger 463 Seymour, Susan 463 Shadeck, Matthew 463 Shafer, Robert 217 Shaffer, Frances 161 Shaffer, Ronald 238 Shaffer. Ronald 463 Shaftoe ' ] Shagrin, Judith 463 Shah Maneshchandra . . 337, 463 Shah, Sharad 337, 463 Shaklee, Francis 306 Shalan, Donald -215 Shambes, Pauline . . . 182, 463 Shambes, Sophie 1 82 Shamm, Nancy ' 28 Shane, Steven 151 Shannon, Edward . 173. 189,207, 295. 299, 352 Shantz. Ann 176 Shantz, Mary Lou ... 126, 176 Shapiro, Barry 230. 259 Shapiro, Bernard 236 Shapiro, Carol . US Shapiro, Inez 85, 463 Shapiro, James 146. 230 Shapiro, Janet 161 Shapiro, Judith 178, 463 Shapiro, Linda ]85 Shapiro, Lois i ' ilo Shapiro, Sandra .... 185, 268 Shappert Lawrence . . . , . 1 98 Shapoe, Virginia .... 315, 31 ' Sharkey, Peter - 224 Sharp, Charles . 1,294,338,463 Sharp. Robert 207. 463 Sharpe. Grant 341 Shatusky. Michael 352 Shaub David 198 Shaw. Peter J63 Shaw. Sally 120, 463 Shawaker, Sally 128 Shawley, Martha 126 Shaye, Robert 318 Shea, Dareene 123. 326 Sheashan, Janet (2 Shear, Rhoda IJ3 Shearon. James . . . .295,463 Shedloursky, James . . .228, 335 Sheets, Joanne . . . 165. 170, 463 Sheffler, Frederick 206 Sheffield, Bert 13 Sheffield, Sharon 326 Sheffler, George . . . . . . 463 Shegos, Raymond .... 238, 463 Shehan, James 238 Sheill, Gordan 226 Sheiman. Robert 259 Sheimer, Naomi 120 Shekter, Diane 463 Shekter, Murray .... 236. 463 Sheldon, Frederick 342 Sheldon, John 464 Sheldon Philip . . . 305, 333, 464 Sheldon, Robert 145 Sheldon, Shirley 464 Sheldon, Stanley 149 Shellow William .... 160, 208 Shelton Shirley 128, 340 Shen, Yas 45 Shennefield, Ann 180 Sheon, Aaron 215 Shephard, Janet 129 Shepherd, Donald 211 Shepherd, Max 150 Shepherd, Muriel 17. Shepp, Nancy 169 Sherburne, Nelson . . . 204, 257 Sheridan, John 156 Sherlock, Robert 401 Sherlock, Thomas 307 Sherman, Brent ' 96 Sherman, David 464 Sherman, Ethel 1C Sherman, James 464 Sherman Joseph 343 Sherman, Lawrence . 148, 215, 230, 259 Sherman, Nancy 128 Sherman, Ruth 129 Sherrod, Eugene 141 Sherwin, Mimi 116 Sherwood. Bernath 203 Sherwood, Frank .... 139, 464 Sherwood, Richard 143 Shevin, Elizabeth 464 Shew, Janet 115 Shewchuk. Robert .... 240 464 Shields, Cary 133 Shields, Charles 222 Shields, Richard 233 Shifman, Rosalie 123 Shinqleton, James 143 Shilling, Barbara 464 Shilling, Frederick 217 Shimizu, Kozo 464 Shimoda, Jane 125 Shinnick. Barbara .... 126, 175 Shipp, Susan 177 Snippy, Ronald 340 Shirley, Richard 245 Shively. Tamara 268 Shlain. Leonard . . t . . . . 223 Shlanta, Stephen . . . .414, 464 Shoebaker, Dale 160 Shoeholz, Barbara 169 Shook. Marjorie . . . .114, 158 Shore, Donald 341 Shore Marcia 115 Shorr, Ronald 230 Short Sandra 214 Shortt. James 306. 314 Shovein, Gail 120 Shravesande, M arion ... . . 181 Shrem, Victor 464 Shroyer, Rodney 198 Shubert, Judith . . . 125, 268, 271 Shubert, Norman . 230, 284, 464 Shulman, Naomi 115 Shulte, John 139 Shur, Sleanor 464 Shure, Linda 464 Shurtleff. Mary Jane . .114, 158 Sicelly, Pat 182 Sicking, Richard .... 141,214 Sickles, James 228 Sieder. Janet 168 Siegan, Bruce 218 Siegel Gloria 464 Siegel Joel 213,330,464 Siegel. Marvin 230, 464 Siegel Milton 236 Siegel William 464 Sieqelbaum, Sandra 125 Siekman John 332 Sietz, Cynthia 128,314 Sigma Alpha Epsilon .... 21 Sigma Alpha lota 319 Sigma Alpha Mu 218 Sigma Chi 216 Sigma Delta Tau 185 Sigma Kappa l Sigma Nu 220 Sigma Phi 221 Sigma Phi Epsilon " 2 Sigman. Herbert . . 135, 153, 154 Sigman. Lionel . . .294, 352,359 Sikkema, Donald 464 Sikkema, Wesley 464 Sikorski. John . 134, 135, 144, 152 Silbar, Richard 231 Silbiger, Francene 464 Siler. Lawrence 15 Silver, David . . . .218, 294.464 Silver, Lawrence 141 Silver, Rona If Silverberg, Lillian 46 Silverman, Barney 194 Silverman, Bette 15 Silverman, Carol 126 Silverman, Philip 225 Silverstein, Barbara . . . 120, 464 Silverstein, Lois 116 Silverstone, Janis .... 181, 464 Simcox, John 14 ' Simich, Stevan 297 Simmer, Mitchell 146 Simmons, Alan 206 Simmons, James . . . .217,464 Simmons, Nathan 149 Simmons, Sally 130 Simonds. John Zl] Simons, Wiliiam 221 Simpson, Carol 126, 268 Simpson Patricia . . . .114, 158 Sims. Charles .139 Sims, Doris 178, 464 Sinesio, Patricia .... 159, 464 Singer, Joan 123, I2b Singer, Phyllis . . . 120, 302, 464 Singer, Sheila 464 Singer, Stanford .... 194, 259 Singh, Hardas 341 Sinqham, Nancy 341 Singham, Roy 341 Sinnery, Sue 1 ' 2 Sippel, Cornelius 151 Sippola, Helen 117.339 Sirkorski, John 144 Sirikul, Vichit 338 Siroskey, Petronella . 159, 322, 325 Sisinyak, Eugene . . 137, 352, 400 Sisson, Ed 196 Sitterley, Brooks .... 198, 342 Sitterley. Nancy .... 129, 187 Sjoberg, Roy 138 Sjolund, Roger 225 Skabardis, Rita 131, 464 Skillings. Walter 464 Skinner, Al 226 Skinner, Chet 219 Skinner, James 335 Sklar, Arthur 464 Sklar. Jay 284 Sklar. Michael 143 Skonieczny, Chester .... 224 Skrade Jacquelyn 131 Skur. Ellie 185 Slack. Donald 155 Slaght. Lloyd 464 Slater. Donald 220 Slawson. Nancy 315 Slawson. Nina 124, 182 Slayton Richard 225 Slesers, Juris 289 Sloan Laird 391 Sloan Marilyn 125, 178 Sloane, Gail 125 Slocum Marcia 121 184 Slocum, Sallie 187. 323 Sloman Margaret 159 Sloss, David 214 Slosser, Gerald 13 ' . Sluggett, Joan I7( Slutsky. Arnold 223 Slyfield, Sally 130 Smaqa, Dennis 212 Small, Donald 340 Small, George 233 Small, Lorraine 127 Small, Terence 314 Seniors 411 Smalla, Jeanne 315 Smalla, Joanne 120, 319 Smeltzer, Joseph 201 Smetana, Dorrit 465 Smetana, Gerald 465 Smillie, Charles 465 Smit Marjorie 120 Smith, Addison 233 Smith, Allan 30 Smith, Berkley 291 Smith Caroline 465 Smith Charles 151, 340 Smith, David 152. 219 Smith, Donald . . . 145, 312, 465 Smith Donna 181 Smith, Elizabeth 125 Smith Eugene 151 Smith Frederick .... 154, 219 Smith, Gerald 211 Smith, Glen 151 Smith. Gwendolyn . . . 125, 323 Smith, Harriet 175 Smith, Hubert 198 Smith, James 142 Smith, Jane 326 Smith Katherine .... 1 17, 126 Smith Kenneth 465 Smith, Kevin 150 Smith Linda 167, 177 Smith Margaret .... 133, 465 Smith, Marilyn . 168, 173, 414. 465 Smith, Marsalene 465 Smith Marshall 155, 344 Smith, Mary 113 Smith, Patricia 161, 268 Smith, Peter .... 145, 216,312 Smith, Philip 312 Smith, Ralph 465 Smith, Richard 140, 465 Smith, Robert 204, 308 Smith, Rodney 199 Smith, Roger 149, 197 Smith, Sandra 113, 177 Smith Sharon 159 Smith, Sheldon 156 Smith Sherrill 1 17 Smith, Stanley 157 Smith, Stuart 199 Smith, Susan 17 Smith Theodore .... 157, 202 Smith, Thomas . . . 206, 222,226 Smith, Truman 137 Smith Velma 125 . Smith Wayne 154 Smith William 237, 352 Smith Yancey 153 Smythe, Robert 197, 465 Snell, Judy 129, 183 Snider, Eugene . . . 298, 352, 395 Snider, Lawrence .... 141,215 Snider, Nancy 161 Snyder, Andrea . . 182, 264, 265, 301. 465 Snyder, Bart 340 Snyder, Bilie 465 Snyder, George 145 Snyder, Karen 465 Snyder, Richard . . 294, 416, 465 Snyder, Robert 137 Social Work, School of . . 102 Soderberg, Milton 138 Sodergren, Dorothy 337 Soderman, John 143 Soe, Christian 152 Soeder, Thomas 205 Soet Henry 465 Soffin. Bert 116 Sogard, Cynthia 168 Soggard, Mort 225 Sokoloff, Tammy 173 Sol, Sandra 125, 306 Solganik Vivian .... 123, 125 Soloko, Daniel 246 Solomon, Gerald 465 Solomon, Irwin 194. 465 Solomon, Jerry 223 Solomon, Lee 465 Solomon, Merwin 465 Soluri, James 145 Sombatsiri, Krit .... 338, 465 Somers, Antoinette 456 Somers, James I3j Somora Sharon 132 Song, Won Jin 149 Sonneborn, Charles 225 Soper, James 465 Soph Show 270 Sopko, Phyllis 171 Sorenson, Nels 138 Sorgenfrei, Mary Alice ... 323 Sorscher, Barbara 127 Sotiroff. Philip 220 Souslin, Richard .... 307,465 Soutar, David 207 South Quadrangle Council . 136 South Quadrangle Quadrants 136 Southworth, Miles 226 Spademan, Charles 465 Spalding, Richard 154 Spalter, Marlene 161 Spangler. Val 240 Spanish Club 339 Sparber, Byron 465 Sparber Gloria 465 Sparber, Sandra 465 Sparkie Carol . 176, 264, 265 303, 465 Sparks, Edward 141 Sparkes, Harvey 139 Spector Sheldon .... 140, 339 Spehar, Harold 225 Spehar, Robert 141 Spence. Edwon 216 Spencer, Richard 204 Spensly, Robert 149 Sphinx 298 Spidel John .... 219, 352, 400 Spielman, Jerome . 189, 213, 465 llliatratio Cmaietg of FuUoH Sflplmn Dirition Rokerl,ka -r IHm Confab Co. There ' s satisfaction in meeting a challenge Working at Edison, there ' s challenge in the very air you breathe. It ' s logical. This is a growing company in a growing industry. And growth always creates problems. This is also a pioneering company, constantly challenging the accepted ways of doing things. Challenge, opportunity, progress . . . they ' re like steps. The steps that lead to a satisfactory career. And advancement within the company is the standard practice rather than the exception. e have heard it said that Edison is a good place to work. True! One of the reasons that makes it so particularly for high school graduates entering the business world for the first time is that Edison people are friendly, sympathetic and helpful. If you reside in metropolitan Detroit, we invite you to visit our Employ- ment Department, 2000 Second Avenue. Elsewhere, job application forms are available at any Edison customer office. THE DETROIT EDISON COMPANY Spierling, Helen .... 130, 186 Spiers, Thomas 221.465 Spiess, Mary 113 Spilin, Edward 143 Spindle, Richard 199 Spiro Marilyn 465 Spolyar, James 217 Spooner, Thomas 150 Spoor, Sally 130 Spoutz, Mary 115 Sprague, Gary 206 Springer, June 465 Springsteen, James 142 Spring Weekend 262 Sproat, Donald . . . 139, 151. 465 Sprowl, Louis 171 Squire, Jon 149 Squire, Nancy 130 Srinivas, B. K 337 Stacilauskas, Ronald . . . . 466 Stacy, Ann 126 Stafford Diana 176 Stafford, For 340 Stafford, Gayla 466 Stafford, Lawrence . . . 333, 466 Stafford, Marilyn 466 Stafford. Rod 340, 466 Stafford, Thomas 241 Staiger, Jon 146 Stahl, Gustave 339 Stahl, Robert . . . 298, 203, 272 Staley, Pat 161 Stambaugh, Roy 243 Stamell, Rhoda 466 Stamm, Nancy 126 Stamos, Peter 466 Stanford, Thad 241, 300 Stanger, Peter 206,328 Stanger, Robert .... 235. 328 Stainski, Ann 127 Stanley, Curtis 156 Stanley, Diane 129 Stanley James 143 Stapleton, Harvey . . . 214, 466 Stapleton Thomas 137 Star, Doris 169 Stark, Herbert 157 Stark, John 152, 259 Stark, Phyliss 159 Starke, Lois 115, 268 Starkweather, Frank 139 Starman, Marvin 218 Starman, Sheila 129 Starman, Sheila 169 Starrett, Lynn 174 Start, Armond 242 Stashak, Barbara 128 Stasak, Marvin 148 States, Jack 210 Stathopoulos, George .... 466 Stavash Carol 314 St. Clair Arthur 466 St. Clair, John 146 Steavens, Alan 157 Steckart, Gale 173 Stedman, Fred 156 Steel, Fred 219 Steel, Leah 183 Steeles, Susan 129 Steenhusen, Sally 466 Steffes, Jackson 146 Stegehuis, Ronald 242 Stegenga. James 222 Steganga. Frederick .... 466 Stehouwer, Edward 466 Steigleder, Suzanne . . . 179, 466 Stein, Beverly 116 Stein Robert 324 Steinberg, Michael 194 Steinberg, Ronald 137 Steinberger, Louis 466 Steiner, Charles 196 Steiner, John . 141, 305, 307, 308 Steinhardt, Babette 120 Steingold, Fred 466 Steinke, Robert 196, 466 Steinmeyer, William . .312,466 Steketee. Sally 180, 266 Stelle Andrea 184, 466 Steller, Robert 196, 340 Stem David 138 Stempel, Sylvia 141, 309 Stempin, Carl 143 Stempson, James 204 Stenberg, Patricia .301,314,315, 319, 466 Stenger, Robert .... 233, 466 Stenseth, Raymond 233 Stephan, Dale 315 Stephen, Donald 224 Stephen, James 312 Stephen, Shlanta 205 Stephenson, Bettina 161 Stephenson, Frederick . . .237 Stephenson, John . . . . 212 466 Sterling, Ann 168, 466 Stern, David 142, 194 Stern, Louis 218 Stern, Raya 161 Stern, William 218 Sternaman, Kenneth 148 Sternberg, Richard 254 Steuben, Norton .... 189, 194 Steudle, Dorothea . . .115,268 Stevens, Bruce 212 Stevens,, George 189 Stevens, James 240 Stevens, Joseph 157 Stevens Joyce 159 Stevens, Robert . . 137, 237, 466 Stevenson, James .... 219 312 Stevenson, Willard 148 Stewart Donald 466 Stewart. John 192 Stewart, Wesley .... 138 201 Stewart, William . . . 137 231 Stockels, Carol 466 Stickland, Robert 466 Stickles, Sue 168 Stieben, Shirley 183 Stiefel, Richard 216 Stiglitz, Bruce 218 Stieglitz, Francine 466 Stillman, Burn 236 Stillwagon, Allan .... 137, 416 Stinchcombe, William ... 157 Stinson, Eugene 466 Stirton, William 52 St. Juliana, Lois 158 Stockard, Martha .... 180, 455 Stocker, Ralph 246 Stockmeyer, Cris 222 Stockwell House 126 Stockwell, Sally 126, 167 Stoddard, Margaret .... 466 Stoehr, John 214 Stoehr, Michael 214 Stoffel, Judy 173 Stokes, Carole 182 Stokes, Susan 170, 309 Stolorow, Dianne 115 Stone Carl 144 Stone, Jack 466 Stone, Karl 135, 146 Stone, Philip 339 Stone, Ronald 215 Stone, Stuart 466 Stone, William . . . 230, 309, 466 Story, Frank 199 Stott, Katharine .... 133, 466 Stout, Nancy 181, 319 Stovall, Jack 467 Stover, Judy 325 Stowe, Leland 30 Stoyack, Edward .... 138,467 Strayer, Charles .... 295, 467 Strabel, John 207 Strable. Sally 113 Strachan, Jean 161 Straffon, Lloyd 143 Strahle Suzanne 183 Straight, Sidney 167 Strain, Georgia .... 176, 467 Strake, Phyllis 129 Strand, Carol 122 Strangways, Kay 167 Straszewski, Thomas .... 201 Straub, Timothy 140 Strauch, Gerald .... 300, 467 Straunch. Ramon 141 Strauss House 160 Strauss, Martha 120 Strausser, Gene 142 Street, James 217 Street, Michael 143 Streeter, Elizabeth . . . 126, 168 Streicher, Janet 315 Streicher, Velma 315 Streiff, Karl 55 Streit, Gretchen 177 Strelbitsky, Denise 113 Strem, Ervin 141 Stribley, Margaret 467 Striffler, Dave 340 Strobel, Donald 137 Strobel, Jack 241 Strogel, Donald 202 Stroh, John 240, 278 Strollsteimer, Gary 138 Strong, Douglas 141 Strong, Gordon 257 Strong, William 306 Strom, Calvin . . . 206, 307 467 Strom, Peter 201 Strother, David 142 210 Stroud Carol 129 Strutz, Carolyn 121, 323 Stuart, Kenneth 291 Stuart, Norton . . . 203, 299, 467 Stuart, William 210, 467 Stubblefield. Otha 467 Stuckey, Arlene 127 Stucky, George 222 Studebaker, William . . 140, 220 Student Government Council . 252 Student Religious Association 322 Student Religious Organizations, Council of 322 Stuebner, Roland 143 Stuenkel Robert 196 Stull, John 142. 467 Stullman Bernard 140 Stumpfig, William 193 Stupsker, Myron 156 Sturc, Sue ... 185, 265, 272, 304 Sturgeon, Gail 181 Sturm, Waldo 195 Sturtz, Rosemary . . . .121, 174 Stutz, Judy 114, 158 Swarez, Lucille 112 Sublette, Warren 148 Sudasna, Savang 338 Suec, Albert 138 Sugarman. Lucille . . . 120 467 Suhr, John 160, 298 Suino, Angela 121 Suino, Sandra 121 Sulfaro, Anthony 193 Sullivan, Fredda 180 Sullivan, Harold 332 Sullivan, Jean 326, 329 Sullivan, Joan 1 16 Sullivan, Julia 467 Sullivan, Lyda 121, 467 Sullivan, Mary 179,467 Sullivan, Paul 234 Sullivan, Sue 182 Summers, James 341 Summers, John 195, 467 Summerwill, Richard . . . .220 Summerwill, William . . . .384 Summit, Robert 467 Sumner, Ronald 222 Sunbathers 334 Sundel, Elizabeth 185 Sunderhaus, Earl 143 Sundhagul, Somsri 338 Superfon, Neil 143 Surbis, John 149 Surnow, Seymor 223 Surowitz, Shirley 127 Surridge, William 227 Susman, Louis . . .230, 259, 343 Sussman, Bluma 123 Sussman, Dennis 467 Sussman, Joel 213 Sutcliffe, William 149 Suthipongse, Vongphan . 338, 467 Sutiroff, Phillip 140 Sutliff Barbara 126, 167 Sutter, Elaine 170 Suffer, Joseph 467 Suzuki, Norman 467 Svirsky, Michael 467 Swaggerty, Virginia . . . 172, 467 Swanberg. John 196 Swaney, Robert 222 Swaney, William 219 Swanger, Gail 467 Swanson, David 205 Swanson, Elmer 391 Swanson, Margaret 467 Swanson, Marilyn 116 Swanson, Sherry 175 Swanson, Timothy 312 Swanston, Douglas 148 Swartz, Donald 139 Swayer, Robert 141 Swayze, Judy 114, 158 Sweeney, Gerald .... 155, 193 Sweeney, Joseph 332 Sweeney, Thomas 312 Sweet Beverly 130 Sweet, Judith 171,467 Seidan, Eleanor 124 Swigert, Baird 20. Swimming 380 Switzer, Edward .... 298, 400 Switzer, Gail 121 Sykes, Betty ISO Sykes, Jeanne 173,467 Symphony Band 314 Symphony Orchestra . . . .315 Symons, David 216 Symons James 237 Szatukiewics, Helena . .117,467 Szczotka, Richard 210 Szell, George 37 Szemborski, Alfred . . . 233, 467 Szemborski, Chester .... 467 Szoke. Richard 154 Szucs, John 467 Szurpicki, John 240, 289 Tabor. Sally 172 Tach. Harvey 140 Taddeo Anthony 146 Taflan, Donna 173, 268 Tagamets, Toivo 145 Taipale. Sue 130. 163 Tait, Janet 1 15 Talbot Joseph 202,467 Talley. Robert 342 Tanabe. Tatsuro 154 Tanke, Eugene 467 Tanner, Bruce 149 Tanner. James 139 Tanner. Jessica 467 Tanner. Robert 145 Tansey. John 197 Tanton. John 243 Tap Robert 160, 344 Tapalt, Charlene 129 Tapia Mohammed 337 Tara, Abdullah 467 Tarrant, Autumn 468 Tarrant Lawrence I4S Tarrent. Alicia 184, 303 Tarrier. Randy 207, 298 Tarlowe, Anne 120 Tashnick Anthony ' 151 Task. Sandra 468 Tassone. Elizabeth . . . 325, 468 Tate. Ardis 177 Tatham. Judy 186, 319 Taub, Eli 141 Tauber. Shelby 468 Tau Beta Pi 305 Tau Delta Pi 223 Tau Kappa Epsilon 224 Tauriainen, Charles 468 Tautz. Bernie 143 Tayebi, Hakim 467 Taylor. Ann 168 Taylor. Charles 139 Taylor Claudia 181 Taylor Donald 468 Taylor. Hosed 468 Taylor House 142 Taylor, Joan 177, 186 Taylor John 238 Taylor. Joyce 119, 468 Taylor, Karen 184 Taylor, Lynn 186 Taylor Myrtle 468 Taylor Neil 206 Taylor, Paul 46R Taylor. Ray 212 Taylor, Sandy 172 Taylor. Sara 468 Taylor. Sharon 173 Taylor. Thomas 214 Taylor Trudy 1 28 Taylor, Welbv 216 Taylor Woody 216 Taylor Ward 468 Taylor Willard 154 Taylor William . . . . . . .153 Tazelaar Robert . . 242, 307. 468 Teal. Stewart 152 Teatsorth Claudia ... 125 330 Technic 289 TECHNIC 28? Teichert. Ralph 222 Teiq. Marlowe 154 Teilman. Andrew 231 Teilman. Toger 468 Telahun. Hailu 336 Tenenbaum, Lee . . . .230.468 Tennanc. Gloria 468 Tennant, Susanne .... 123. 125 Tennis 396 Teodoro. Nenita .... 120, 468 Tepper, Shirley 468 Terman, Earl 468 Terrill. Sara 172 Terry. David 143 Terry. Mary Abbott 180 Terry. Ross 155 Teutsch. Jean 120 Tha. Chan 468 Thailand Club 338 Thai. Lois I6 " Tharp. Marlene 116 Thatcher, Helen 124 Thayer, Lois 468 Thayer, Russell 468 Thayer. Sally 182 Thede. Dexter 142 Theodossin, Ernest 276 Theophelis, Antigone .... 176 Theta Chi 225 Theta Delta Chi 226 Theta XI 227 Thewalt. William .... 189 200 Thieda. Robert 137 Thiel. Dale 200 Thiel. Dave 200 Thies. Patricia 181, 268 Thoma. Jane 170 Thomann, Omer 152 Thomas . Ann 181 Thomas, Barbara 468 Thomas, Carolyn 182 Thomas, Charles 149 Thomas. Janet 131 Thomas. John 222, 46R Thomas, Marcia 113 Thomas. Marion 182 Thomas. Mary Ann . 276. 30 1 , 468 Thomas. Nancy 117,315 Thomas. William .... 146, 468 Thombs. Richard .... 152,212 Thompkins. Agnes 123 Thompson. Alan .... 151, 197 Thompson, David . . 139, 146, 202 Thompson, George 468 Thompson, Jane 182, 343 Tho ' mpson, Martha 187 Thompson, Nancy 180 Thompson, Norman . . . 242, 468 Thompson, Onnalee 159 Thompson. Richard 145 Thonvai. Prakaithong .... 338 Thorburn. Phyllis 268 Thome. Nancy 161 Thornton, Jerry 140 Thornton. Robert 246 Thouin. David ... 196 305 308 Thrailkill, Gene 314 Throndson. Sandra . . . 123, 187 Thurston. Sandra 113 Thuma. Ann 284 Thunder. Doug 323 Thurber. Charles 152 Thure. Terry 142 Thurlow. James . . . 212, 297, 400 Thurman. James .... 193 468 Thurston. William . . . .295, 395 Thwina. Patricia 468 Tice. Eveiyn 123 Tiedke. Rachel 182 Tiaelaar, Donna .... 127 183 Tillitson. Mary 254 Tillitt. Russell 144 Tillotson. Peter 201, 298 . Tilmann, Virginia 125 Timmony, Laily 131 Timoshenko, Stephanie ... 121 Tindall, Eleanor 132 Tinqley, Judy 113 Tinker, Jean 184 Tinker, Mary 161, 468 Tinkham Janice 177 Tipp, Eric 217, 46R Tipp, John 217 Tippak Catherine 468 Tippery. Kenneth .219,295.395 400. 46 1 Tischer. Nancy 468 Tishlyttle Mary 186 Tite. Mariorie 323, 468 Titferinqton. Ann 469 Titus. Robert 205 Titus. William 235 Tobeler. Joyce 172 Tobias. Daniel 144, 150 Tobocman Alfred 146 Tochel Al 151 Todd. Cynthia 180 Todd. Ronald 469 Todd. Shirley 168 Todd. William 23R Todleben Barbara 120 Toepfer, Robert 227, 469 Tokae. Michael 156 Toker. Ronnie 158, 271 Tolkemitt Susan 129 Tolman. Norman 306 Tolman Ruth 469 Tom. Ronald 204 Tomala. Bettv Lynn . . . 126, 167 Toman. Charlene 115 Tomaszewski. Lester . . . 246, 469 Tomchuk, Mariorie 469 Congratulations Class of 1957 Welcome to the ranks of Michigan Alumni. Your happy days at Mich- igan will make you want to keep in contact with the University and its many graduates. We, the subscribing Alumni Clubs, provide this oppor- tunity and invite you to participate. ILLINOIS CHICAGO Max Robert Schrayer 175 W. Jackson Blvd. Wociated Agencies Inc. Chicago, Illinois MAINE PORTLAND Arthur H. Morrison 290 Baxter Blvd. Portland. Maine MICHIGAN CADILLAC Richard Crandell Evening News Bldg. Cadillac, Michigan GRAND RAPIDS George J. Slykhouse 110 Ass ' n of Commerce Bldg. Grand Rapids 2, Michigan HOWELL Art Heikkinen 521 Wetmore Howell, Michigan NORTHYILLE Robert Yerkes 20178 Haggerty Northville. Michigan MISSOURI KANSAS CITY George H. Gangwere Commerce Bldsj. Kansas City, Missouri ST. LOUS Daniel W. Burlingame 34 N. Brentwood Blvd. St. Louis 5, Missouri OHIO AKRON James E. Thayer 1606 1st National Tower Akron 8, Ohio CINCINNATI S. Samuel Scoville 2757 Linshaw Ct. Cincinnati, Ohio CLEVELAND Mr. Paul S. Brentlinger c o Harris-Seybold Co. 4510 East 71st Street Cleveland 5, Ohio TOLEDO Donald M. Haw kins 807 Owens Illinois Bldg. Toledo 4, Ohio OKLAHOMA OKLAHOMA CITY Miss Mary Francis 1401 N.E. 70th Route 1, Box 90 Oklahoma City, Oklahoma WASHINGTON SEATTLE R. M. Burley c o The Pacific Tel. Tel. Co. 1915 Terry Ave. Seattle 1, Washington WISCONSIN MILWAUKEE Chan Pinney c o Wisconsin Paper Products Co. 121 N. Broadway St. Milwaukee 2. Wisconsin Toomelein. Howard 395 Tomev. Theresa 469 Tomlinson. Robert 198 Tonkin Donald 213 Topol. Steve 223 Toporek. Cyril 145 Torcum. Leslie 174 Torregrosa, Jose 149 Tortora. Edith 113 Toth. Carol 114, 158 Totten. Halden 148 Tower. Mary 144, 182 Tower. Robert 237 Towev. Maureen 168 Town. Ronald 469 Towne. Roger . 195 Townsend. Georgia . . . 117.469 Townsend, Michael . . . 155,217 Townsend. Wayne .... 192, 270 Towsley. Judy 179 Toy, Le-Anne 330 Tavama. William . . . .234,469 Tovzan. Betty 132 Track 388 Trackler, Jane 121 Tranger, Donald 469 Transue. David 245 Tranzow. Franklin 259 Trautner. Robert 212 Trautz, Maurine 187 Traverson. Peter 221 Travis. Michael 145 Travis. Thomas 332, 469 Treat. Judson 206 Treder. Donald 137 Trefts. Hub 340 Treglown, David 469 Treiber. Ted 203 Trepanier Donald 323 Tresselt. Carl .... 140. 306. 333 Trestain. Arthur 146 Trevarthen, Richard 312 Triangle 228 Triangles 297 Trible. Margaret 180 Trigon 229 Trim. Donald 200 Tripp R obert 233 Triolo. Alfred 339 Trishman. Jean 121 Trittipo, Anthony 217 Trivellin. Maria . . .114, 158, 469 Troelsen. Donald 204 Troin. Walter 152 Troll. Geraldine 128 Tromblev. Jacqueline .... 121 Troop. Donald 234 Trost. Frederick . . 189, 2 ' 9 256, 294 299, 469 Trost, Robert .... 188. 219. 298 Troxell. Lawrence 340 Truax Doris 113 True. Nelita 319 Truesdale. Jane 127 Truesdell. Phyllis 172 Truex. Donald 206 Truog. Stephen 193 Trupin. Tyra 159 Truske Patricia 186 Trussell. Margaret . . . 322, 469 Trythall Sarah Jane . . . 130, 182 Trythall. Sylvia 180 Tsao. George 341 Tsalikis. Kiki 469 Tseng. Cynthia 113 Tsoi. Katherine 116 Tucci. Nancy 127 Tuchow. Gerald 469 Turner. Charles 222 Tucker. James 284 Tucker Kenneth 244 Tucker. Robert 157 Tulsen. Thomas 228 Tulos. David 140 Tung, Dorothy 469 Tuomaala. Allen .... 135, 149 Turcotte. Gerald . .241,300,415 Turcotte. Jeremia h 469 Turks Gunta 469 Turner. Gayle 171. 469 Turner Janet 125, 175 Turner. Keith 222 Turner. Sara 1 14, 158 Turner Thomas 221 Turrell. Joyce 323 Tuttle Donald 150 Tuttle, Terry 243 Tweedie Terry 198 Tweddle, Allan 141 Twomev. John 141, 196 Twork. Carol 159 Tyler House 161 Tyszka, Raymond 156 Tziahanas. Thomas 156 u Ufer. Mae 163 Ugoretz, Kent 228 Ugeretz. Richard 146 Uhl, Janet 315 469 Uhrick. Sylvia 184 Uilkema. John 196. 469 Ulper, Tiina M2 Ulrich. John 212 Underwood. Jean 469 Unhanand Pramual 469 Union 254 Union. Lois 185, 469 Union Staff 259 Unrot. Linda 116 Unseld. Charles 157 Umemoto. Alice 129 Upham. Donald 307 Urban. James 191, 226 Urban. Patricia 128. 171 Uren. Anne 340 Uren. Dorothy 119 Ureu, Anne 340 Urow, Howard 194. 289 Urguhart, Charles 231 Urschel. Ann 183 Usher. Judith 178 Uzelac. Stevan . 240, 294. 399, 469 Uiis. Alfred 469 Vail. Peter 143 Vail William 157 Vaivods. John 155 Valberg. Jerome 213 Valentin. James 142, 340 Valentine. Ann 469 Valentine David 220 Valentine Gaille .... 181, 469 Vana. Kent 188, 191, 201 VanAlsburg. Cecil 201 Van Alst. Dennis 234 Van Antwerp. Douglas .... 151 Van Asselt. Walter 151 Van Atta. Charles 469 Van Beek, Gordon 469 Van Blarcom, John 340 Van Camp, Peter 198 Vance. Don 469 Vance Joanne 113 Vance, John 340 Vandenberg, Karen 469 Vandenberg, Ward 221 Vandenbosch. Thomas .... 206 Vandenbrink. Paul 242 VandePolder. Donald .... 242 Vander. Judith 469 Vanderfolk. Richard 228 VanderKloot. William .... 344 Vander Kooi, Vernon .... 242 Vanderploeg. Roger 207 Vandervoort. Peter 192 Vander Wagen, Robert ... 242 Vander Wai Jack 242 Vander Woude. Hugh .... 242 Vandeventer. Edward .... 227 Vande Warker. Richard ... 157 Van Dyk. Arnold 470 VanDvken, Gene 242 Van Fleteren, Grace . . . .113 VanGelder. Robert 218 Van Gressel, Thomas .... 207 Van Gressel, Thomas . . . .407 Van Haften John . . . 226, 470 Van Haften, Peter . . .226, 259 Van Hoeve, Janet 470 Van Houten, Hugh 237 VanLoon, Julie 174 Van Malsen, Wesley .... 188 Van Matre, Madeline ... 148 Vann. Mary Lou 183 VanNocker, Virginia .... 470 Vannort, David 202 Van Nvis, Case 242 Van Otteren, Gordon .... 214 Van Pelt, James . 207, 298, 352, 400 Van Putten James 242 Van Schoick Polly . . . 184, 304 Van Schoick, Richard .... 241 Van Selow, Neal 241 Van Sickle, Charles 340 VanTassel Loren 201 VantSlot, Peter 242 VanTuyl, Norma . . . .171, 304 Van Tyne House 143 VanValkenburg, Robert .305,470 VanValkenburg, Ronald . . .242 Van Wagnen, Janet . . . 167. 126 Vargas, Cave 224 Vargas, Orlando 137 Varian, Robin 391 Varin, James 307 Varsogea, Olimpio 154 Vatanasatheon, Komgrich . . 338 Vanroch, John 207, 312 Vawter, ' Paul 205 Vennstra, Charles 142 Veivant, Daravan 338 Velden. Edward 199, 470 Velden, Pauline 470 Velick, Leonard 215,470 Velvel, Lawrence 218 Venema, Clare 242, 470 Verbeke, Beke 171 Verbos, Marie 121 Verduin, David 231 Veres. Betty 117 Verlee, David 143 Vermullen, Nancy . . . 123, 125 Vestal Carol 181 Vincent, Robert 155 Vincente, Carlos 344 Vichiendhatukan, Apivat . .338 Vick, Pat 130 Victor Vaughn 130 Vielmetti, Douglas . . . 155, 330 Villa, Ella 315 Villanueva, Jorge 337 Villemure, Irene 133 Vincent, John 234 Vinson, Carl 323 Viravan, Amnuay 338 Vis, James 203 Vitz Paul 470 Vivas, Ivette 339 Vliet, Polly 182, 470 Vogel Carolyn 120 Vogt William 143 Vokac. Robert 235 Volis, George 206 Volkert, Judy 187 Von Esh, Frederick 227 Von Furstenburg, Betsy ... 39 Von Maah, Cornelia . . 179, 470 Vorenkamp, Richard .... 243 Vorgitch, Martin 138 Vos, Clarence 470 Vose, Trudy 129 175 Voss. Ray 220 Voyce, Jan 182 Vukovich, James . . . .211,470 Vukmirovich Neva .117,319,470 Vulcanj 29 Vyas, Manoharlal 337 w Waarala, James . . . ISO Wacker. Doris 120 Wade, Ivan 146, 470 Waechter, Joanne 161 Wager, James 140, 192 Wager, Paula 159 Waggoner, Raymond .... 243 Wagner, Daniel 235 Wagner, Doris 177 Wagner Gordon 160 Wagner Herbert 342 Wagner, Irwin 218, 324 Wagner, Jean 181 Wagner, Lawrence 231 Wagner Robert 470 Wafte Charles 145, 200 Waits Charles 141 Wakely David 470 Waker Carl 307 Walch Kathryn 470 Walczak Laverne 140 Waldeck Carol 186 Waldeck, Robert 231 Walders. Lawrence . . . 208, 470 Waldmen Lotta 169 Waldo, Gary 149 Waldron, Charles 140 Wales, Beverly 315, 470 Walgenbach, Rena 470 Walgenbach, Wanda .... 171 Walgreen, Charles . . .202,470 Walke Karla 179 Walker Barbara 470 Walker, Carl 206 Walker Frederick .206,312,313 Walker Harry 308. 470 Walker Howard 470 Walker Jeanne 470 Walker June 470 Walker Karen 116 Walker Malcolm . .152,289,297 Walker, Robert 243 Walker Susan . . . 179.268, 271 Walkotten, George . . . 246, 4 0 Walkowicz, Beverly . . . 325, 470 Wall, Carey . . 165, 171,280, 338 Wallace, Ann 127 Wallace, Laura 470 Wallace, Robert 470 Wallach John 312 Wallack, Paula 120 Wallach Susan 159 Wallingford, Ronald . . . . 391 Walper John 193 206 Walser, Nancy Walsh, Patricia Walter Ann . Walter, Erich . Walter, Janet 179 243 470 52 . 168, 470 Walter Ronald 229 Walter Shirley 470 Walters, Alden 242 Walters. Allan 141 Walther, Gary 220 Walton, Stanley 340 Waltz, Robert 205 Wander Herbert . . . 232, 272, 295, 471 Wang, George 471 Wanket Ach 235 Warbasse, Wendy 471 Warburton, Key 216 Ward Elizabeth .... 167, 471 Ward, Horace 238 Ward Marcia 121 Ward, Martha 180 Ward, Richard 206, 471 Ward, Robert 204. 297 Ward, Samuel 308 Warden t Eric 143 Ware, Elizabeth .... 164, 179 Wargelin, John .... 225, 312 Wargelin, Paul 225 Warnemuende, Rosemary . . 167 Warner, Fred 196 Warner, Frederick 196 Warner, Janice . . . 133, 340, 471 Warnok, Sharon 113 Warren, Kingsley 214 Warren Maudella 117 Warren Nancy 125, 187 Warren, Todd 216 Warren Ward 160 Warren, Wayne 400 Warren. Wickland 150 Warrener Laura 329 Warrick Robert . . 134, 135. 294 Warshawsky, Albert . . . 194, 471 Warshawsky Stanford .151,259 Wartel, Robert 223 Wartell, Charles 471 Washabaugh, Peter ... 30, 471 Washburn, Cress 113 Wassell, Jane 471 Wasser, Laurence 152 Wasserman, Bethany .... 339 Wassil, Nicholas 231 Waters, Ethel 38 Waters, Paul! 284 Watia. Tarmo 139 Watkins, Dorothy .... 127, 471 Watkins, James 241 Watkins, Janice 177 Watrous, Dorothy 112 Watson, Barbara 471 Watson. Bonnie 181 Watson. Charles . . 234. 300, 471 Watson, Frances 181 Watson, Hallie 179 Watson, John 225 471 Watson, Richard 143 Watson, Wayne 155 Watson, Schwartzwald .... 205 Watt, James 471 Watt, Jeanne 174 Watt, Jocelyn 184, 471 Watt, Richard 471 Watterworth, Loyal 471 Wattrick, Donald 212 Watts, Donna 121. 171 Watts, Ralph 471 Watzel, Ann 125 Waugh, Alice 181 Wax, Harvey 208, 471 Waxman, Robert 213 Way, Diane 167 Way, Donald 231 Way, Judith 284 471 Weaver, Janet 167 Weaver, Kay 133 Weaver, William 39 Wemm, Joseph 151 Webber, Laura 286 Webber. Nancy 471 Weber, Janet 471 Weber, Marjorie 471 Weber, Richard .... 234 323 Weber, Ronald 146 Weber, Theodore 259 Weber, Walter 352 Weber, William 234 Weberman, Seymour .... 149 Webster. Arthur .... 144, 145 Webster, Gail 175 Webster, Gretchen ... 180, 343 Webster. Jean 471 Webster. Jeremy 471 Webster, Jerimiah 245 Webster, Robert 220 Weemhoff. George 196 Wegienka, Laurence .... 471 Wegmann. Ruth 129 Wegner, Gretchen 180 Wegner. Kenneth 220 Wegst. Walter 145 471 Wehner, Harrison . . . 295, 471 Wehner, Nancy 171 Wehring Bernard 140 Weichsel, John 284, 286 Wehner, Edward . 196, 328, 342, Weier, Thomas 141 Weiker, Tony 343 Weinacker. Karl 471 Weinbaum, Barbara .... 172 Weinberg. Stanley 160 Weinberger, Diane 115 Weine, David 236 Weiner, Sarah 169 309 Weinert, Adrianne . . .114, 15 8 Weingarten, Rhoda .... 113 Weinstein, Ruth 116 Weinstein Sandra 115 Weinstock, Marlene . . .319,471 Weinstock. Samuel 213 Weipert, Victor 146 Weir, Charles 219, 471 Weir, Cynthia 172, 471 Weir, Lorie 257 Weisbach, Sharon 123 Weisberg, David 145 Weisberg, Joan 471 Weisblat. Howard . . . 194, 471 Weise, Donald 141 Weise, Marilyn 471 Weisenberg, David . . .213,472 Weisenfeld, Michael .... 148 Weisman, Robert 197 Weiss, Annabel 472 Weiss. Barbara 185 Weiss, Civia 112, 122 Weiss, Frederick 141 Weiss. George 116 Weiss, Harvey 188, 218 Weiss, Joan 116 Weiss, Lawrence . . . .213, 472 Weiss, Lenore 472 Weiss. Martin 143 Weiss. Michael 194 Weiss. Richard 218 Weiss. Ruth 117 Weiss, Sandra 125. 271 Weitzel, Werner . . . .202,344 Weitzman, James 218 Welch. Philip 144, 146 Weldon Vincent .... 240 289 Welke. Robert 204 Weiker Jack 160 Weller, Tony 207 Wellington, Graham . . . .472 Wellman Joanne 172 Wellman, Lee 186 Wellman, Mary 172 Wells, Christine 126 Wells, Curtis 221, 472 Wells, James 206 Wells, Jay 191, 228 Wells, Jerome 229 Wells, Peter 216 Wells. Russel .... 136, 137, 472 Wendlund, Donald 142 Wendrow, Sylvia 117 Wendt Alice 130 Wenley House ISO Wentzel Richard 214 Wepfer, Virginia 472 Werrell Shirley 340 Wersenfield, Michael . . . . 259 Wertheimer. Frederick . . . 218 Weschle, Richard 241 Wesley, Susan 179. 472 Wesolow, Gayle 472 Wessinger, Leo 246 West, Howard 241 West Margaret .... 315. 319 West Robert 154 West Sharon 472 West William 334 Westby, Joan 472 Westcott. Eleanor 130 Westerburg, Robert 143 Westover, Frank .... 143, (f) WesHhal, Judy 180, 257 West Quadrangle Council . . 144 West Quadrangle Judiciary . 144 West Quadrangle Quadrants 144 Westwood. Kathryn 472 Wetherholt, Ruby Ann ... .116 Wetzel Robert 157 We vand John 224 Weybrecth. Ann 171 Wezeman. Claude 242 Whaley, Ross 202 Whaling Martha 182 Wheat, James 199 Wheat, William 193 Wheaton, Lawrence . . .233.472 Wheeler, Carol 186, 472 Wheeler, Kaye 174 Wheeler, Mary 172 Wheeler Richard . . . . 246, 472 Wheeler, William 142 Whelan, Robert 220 Whelchet. Louise 183 Wheller. Carol 164 Whering Bernard 335 Whicker James 222 Whinery, Margaret 117 Whipple Elmer 204 3cre Robert 314 Whitaker, Charles 160 -e Benjamin 140 e Bradfrod . . 199 312. 472 White Charlene 161 e Diana 184 - -e Douglas 143, 472 White, Edward 414.472 White. Gerald 152 White, Hubert 202 White James 156, 245 White. Jill 184 White. Judy 130 White Lawrence 199 White Nancy 179 148 White Susan 170 White Thomas 152 Whitehouse Frank 234 ehouse. Robert 155 field, Lois 323 Whitehall, Richard 215 - :ia 326 Whitman, Marilyn 177 Whitmire. Nancy 159 Whitmore Leslie 229 Whiton. Lela .... 161 268 326 Wh i 154 Whitwell, David 314 Whirry. Albert 234 Wiard. William 231 Wible, Arthur 204 Wicker, Mary 129, 179 Wickham, David 314 Wlckham. Donna .... 184 265 Wickham. Joyce 329 Wickham. Susan 186 Wicks C a- ' :e 329,472 Widman, Judy 186 Widmann, Lino 145 Wienke. Joyce ... 126, 129. 268 Wiersma, Margaret 183 Wiese, John 472 Wiese, Nocolaas 472 Wikstrom. Jerry .... 156, 472 Wilcodk. Gary 148 Wilcoi, David 191.214 Wilcox, Donald 314 ast, Frances 181 Wilcon, Mary 127. 182 ::, Rei 241 Wilcox, Theodore . . . . 137 201 Wild. David 243 Wild. Eric 472 Wildern, Kay 121 Wilensky, Steven 142 Wiles, Linkie ... .180 Wiles. Martha 472 Wiley. John 151 Wiley, Roderick 216 Wiihoit Cris 220 Wilk. Lawrence 244 Wilkie, Diane 187 Wilkie. Walter 156. 344 Wilkins. Charles 142 Wilkinson Myrl 152 Wilkinson Sally 184 303 Wilkinson William . . 241 ' 472 Wilks. Robert i 149 Will. Calvin . . .139 Willard. Myron 472 Willard Nancy . .284 Willard. Walter 137 Wills. Donald 308 Wille. Robert 142 Willens. Alan 194. 472 Williams. Albert .... 206 472 Williams Anne 182. 472 Williams. Barrett 148 Williams Carroll 340 Williams Charles 141 Williams David 192 Williams Diane 472 Williams, Donald 146 Williams, Eugene 137 Williams. Forrest 472 William Frederick . . .295.472 Williams Gaylord 155 Wiliiams. Jack 211 Witiams. James 315, 472 Williams Jean 176 Williams Jerry 160 Williams. John . 151, 155, 198, 473 Williams Lawrence 233 Williams Roger . . 235, 328, 473 Williams. Thomas 237 Williams. House 151 Williamson. James . . . 137. 323 Williamson. Margaret .177,473 Willits. John 149 Willman Kenneth 323 Willms. Judith 473 Willoughby. Jean . . . . 174. 270 Willse. Duane 225 Willwerth Robert .202.208.473 Wilson Barbara 185 Wilson, Bruce 229, 312 Wilson Charles .. 227 278, 473 Wilson. David 151 Wilson. George 333. 473 Wilson. Francis 473 Wilson. Jane .... 184 186 473 Wilson John 314 Wilson. Kathleen 473 Wilson. Kathryn 176. 266 Wilson. Laura 473 Wilson. Lu 182 Wilson. Margaret 126 Wilson. Mariane 183 Wilson. Mary 172 Wilson Richard 245 Wilson. Rita MS Wilson. Robert 145 473 Wilson Stuart 156 Wilson William .... 148 473 Wilten. Frederick .... 143 297 Wiltse. Ann 133 Winched House 152 Windeknecht. Thomas . 144 146 305 30B Windham. Julia 184 Windisch Jay 222 Wine. Ray 352 Wineman. Alan 141 WInq, Martha 473 Winqate, Verdia . . 123, 124. 473 Winqler, Robert 151 Winkelhaus. Janet .257 303 473 Winkelstein. Alan 473 Winkler Judith 473 Winn. Nancy 187 Winn. Thomas 473 Winn. Stephen 194 Winoqrad. David 236 Winship. Wendy .... 114, 158 Winski. Jerrold 213 Winslow. Kenelm 201 Winstin. Reid 473 Winston. Nancy 181 Winters Robert 197 Wintner. Marcia 125 Wintroub. Robert . . .208 Wirt Karl .314 Wirtz. Kathryn 179 Wise. Geraldine .... 169 265 Wise. Morton ' . 223 Wise. Sandra 169 Wise. Shirley 113 Wiseman. Havrilla .... 314 Wiseman. Joyce .... 114 158 Wisener Robert 227 WIshnick David 208 Wisniewski. Ramon 473 Wissel Marjorie 128 Wiswell. James 197 Witfiam. Jerry 473 Witherspoon. Gail 132 Witherspoon, Saundra .... 161 Witsoe Lawrence . 323 Witt Florencia . . .336 Witte. David 243 Wittick June .... 159 183 268 Wittow Barbara .... 169. 473 Witwer. Robin ... 117 Witzky. Hans 246 Wixom Charles 473 Wohllebe Winnifred 170 Woiciak. Robert 314 Wolbern. Gerald . 215 473 Wolf. Dn ' el . ' 155 Wolf. Elizabeth 473 Wolf. Lawrence .... 149 Wolf. Milton 194 Wolf. Richard 204 473 Wolf. Sanford 208 Wolfe. Daniei 154, 215 Wolfe. Hilton 141 Wolfe. Janet 473 Wolfe Norman 137 Wolfe Virginia 113 Wolff. Barbara 117 Wolff Roberta 314 Wolfstein Ralph . . . . 244 473 Wolqast. Judy 172, 326 Wolqast, Peter 473 Wolnowski. Howard . . 149 344 Wolski Marilyn 123 Wolter. Daniel 145 Wolverine Club 343 Women ' s Athletic Association 404 Wonder Lillian 161 Wong. Hyacinth 473 Wong, Jeanette 131 Wong Lawrence 243 Wong Sybil 473 Wonq, William 341 473 Wood, Alex 201 Wood Douglas 473 Wood, Jean 174 Wood, Katherine .... 123 124 Wood Marilyn 173 473 Wood. Mary 141 Wood. Patrick 161 473 Wood. Richard 222 474 Wood. Robert . . . 193 207 474 Wood. Russell 474 Wood. Sharon 133 Wood Terence 142 Wood. William 155 Woodard Anne .. 179 254 474 Woodard. Fren 474 Woodard. Frederick 211 Woodard. George 155 Woodburne Michael .... 149 Woodcock. Shirley 133 Woodhams. Frederick . . 140, 202 Woodman George 141 Woodruff. John 157 474 Woodruff. William .... i 157 Woodrum. Jana 117 Woods. Laurence 183 Woods, William 224 Woodworth. Mary . 126 302 474 Wooley Jon 254 Wooiey. Margaret 123 Woonton. Sally 177 Wooten. Ramon 155 Wooton. Roger 157 Worden Georae 474 Workman Marilyn 116 Worrall. Beryl 171 Worrell Shirley 167 340 Wouahter, Marsha .... 182 Wozniak Jeanette 472 Wray. Carol 181 Wren Nancy 176 Wrestling 384 Wriaht, Barbara ... .186 Wright, Carl 474 Wriaht Charles 211 Wriqht, Clifford 155 Wright. Dana 168 Wriqht. Frederick 197 Wriqht. Narry 139. 217 Wriqht James 154 214 Wriaht. Marion 302 474 Wriaht Patricia 127.183,319,474 Wriqht. Richard 217 Wriqht, Roger 151 Wriqhton. Thomas 154 Wrona. John 219.474 Wrona Norbert ' . 240 Wuepper, Kird 141 Wulfsohn. Peter 213.474 Wunderlich Norma .... 340 Wurst Charles 142 Worst. William 137 474 Wurster. Janet ... 125 186 326 Wurster. Lois ' . 124 186 Wurtz. Kay 187, 329 Wyche Donald 156 Wyle, Nancy Sue 170 Wylie, John 219. 295, 414, 415 474 Wyllie. Robert 474 Wyly, Evans 235 Wyma, Joyce 474 Wyman, James 145 Wyngarden Marilyn .... 182 Wvsocki. Virginia 159 Wyss Mary Beth .... 186 270 Wytonick. Dallas 140 Wytycky. Larissa 133 Wyvern 304 Yaqelo, Joanne 122 Yaqer. Sally 1(7 Yakes. Ruth |J7 Yalowitz. Philip 218 Yampolsky, Robert 194 Yanko. Robert 243 Yaskoqq, Barbara 125 Yasuda. Phylis 474 Yatchak Darlene 474 Yates, Harvey 218 Yates. James I. 146, 193 Yaw. James 195 Ybsa. Ylala 341 Yeagley, Pauline 116 Yee. Donald 145 Yqay. Rosalie IIS Yiannias. John 151 Yip. Sidney 224 Yode. Leslie 176 Yoggy, Gary 154 Yokes. Jean 127 Yonas Martin 149 Yonkers. David 225 Yonders. Katherine ... 184 266 York. Carl I 220, 284 York. John 234 Yoshonis. Karl 243 Young, Barbara 126 474 Young, Donald . . .203,298 474 Young, Jean 114 159 Young, Jeanine . . .161, 323, 329 Young, Judith 120 Young, Lawrence 143 Young, Martha ' 69,474 Young, Margaret .... 121 i 171 Young Patricia 323 Young, Phyllis 171 Young. Thomas . . . 139, 191,222 Youngblood, Bernadette . .474 Younqblood James . . .241,474 Yourofsky. Diane 474 Youse. Cynthia 474 Youse. Lawrence 246 Youse. Rex 305. 303 47 Yrastorza. Josephine .... 337 Yuen. Allan 336 Yung, Edmuns .141 Zachary. Jack 217 Zack. Burt 244 Zaqray. Jo Ann 123 Zaiki, George 205 Zaitzeff. Eugene 305. 306, 333, 474 Zako. Louis 474 Zamiara Jeanne 186 Zaparyniuk, Joanna 131 Zargengo. Alfred 138 Zaveri. Navinchandra .... 474 Zavitz, Judith 132 Zawakzki. Joseph . . . . 225 312 Zavanchkowski William . . . ' ?41 Zdanowiez. Philip . ... 140. 25 Zdrodowski, Marilyn 126 128 181 Zeerip. Edward ...... ' . 207 Zeiqler. Philip 474 Zeiler, Buzz 323 Zeilinger, Ronald 214 Aelenka Jerry 149 333 Zelisse. David 189 224 Zemke. Ann (14, 158 Zempel. Sally 1 474 Zendmeer, Arlette 319 Zenian, Paul 155 Zern, Richard .135,136,142,474 Zervas Steven 384 Zeta Beta Tag 230 Zeta M 231 Zeta Tail Alpha 117 Zieqleman, Robert 230 Ziegler, James 198 474 Ziegler, Terry 155, 198 Zieman. Virginia 474 Zilber. Maurice 139 Zill. Charles 323 Zilli. Gloria 329. 475 Zimmerman, Alan 145 Zimmerman. Claire . . .117. 475 Zimmerman, Frank ' 228 Zin. Alvin 215 Zinqer. Donald 204, 257 Zinger, Frederick 1 228 Zinn, George 201 Zinner. EJIen 185 Zlnsmaster. Sandra 173 Zipper. Temma 131 Zioperman, Constance . . . 178 Zirnitis. Liga 475 Zitner. Robert 210 Zivich. Matthew 222 Zlatkin, Albert 143 Zobans, Gena 115 Zollner. Karl 152 Zolotow. David 475 Zook. Lois 117 Zook. Phillip 259 344 Zoss. Linda 128] 324 Zouyras, Donald 157 Zrull. Joel 245 475 Zucchet. Roger . . .189 195 299 Zuck, Sylvia 132 Zucker. Michael . . . .213,475 Zuckerbrod, Roberta .... 113 Zuckerman, Lawrence .... 235 Zuelch, Margaret . . 182,414,475 Zuern, David 152 Zuqere. Joel 208 Zuirbolis. Jacob 142 Zurawka, Jack 137 Rrrfiit Eveul Portrnil l-hir.f World Wr B PM iHirlnrian Balhj Latest Deadline in the State VOt, UKVIl. . 4T ANN AKIWIR MICHIGAN, HI M)M NOV ' CMBfJt M, l " il I HE CO OuAl It is quiet now. The telephones no longer jangle, the typewriters are still, and the darkroom radio is silenr. The office, cluttered with the photographs and copy blocks which are now in this volume, is deserted. Our task completed, we. the 1957 MICHIGANENSIAN staff, present to you a book which chronicles the year at the University. May it be that our per- spectives were not provincial; our ineptitudes not glaring; our errors and omissions not damaging. May the Ensian ' s repre- sentation of Michigan, 1957 be as ever vital to you, its readers, as the memories of producing it are to us. To have served my fellow students and my University and to have received the support of the many who are dedicated to producing a fine yearbook has been a privilege and an honor. I should now like to pay tribute to the many persons who have contributed their talents and energy to the book. Their devotion and loyalty have made the 1957 MICHIGAN- ENSIAN possible. I can only hope that I was able during the year to aid them as much as they were able to aid me. The engravings were manufactured by Jahn and Oilier in Chicago. Ed Hackelman. who solved our problems with prud- ence and diplomacy: John Hancock, who expedited our plates in times of crises; and Russell Benson, who provided his inimitable artistic touch, deserve the highest praise. Four flying hours to the south of Ann Arbor, the Benson Printing Company in Nashville, Tennessee, handled the book with efficiency and a sense of dedication. To Norman (Buddy) Shaw, who accomplished the impossible without complaint; to Joe Ledbetter, who personifies Nashville to Chuck and me; to Jennie High, whose voice with a smile was a pleasure to hear; and to Mr- Claude Bishop, whose patience and judgment in making up the pages are unsurpassed, I owe my most sincere appreciation. Chicago ' s S. K. Smith and Company designed our cover and Bob Ihrig allowed us to experiment with signing the cover contracts in the fall. His patience and understanding are commendable. James T. Colonna of Colonna Studios in New York photographed more than two thousand seniors and provided us with the prints far in advance of the deadline. Here in Ann Arbor, Harold Nelson of Nelson Photographers took the group pictures and furnished us with the proper identifica- tions. Across the street, the University Administration was ever ready to lend a helping hand. University Relations Director Arthur Brandon ' s Information and News Service furnished many excellent photographs and the University ' s Photo Service solved many of our photographic reproduction problems. The Michigan Athletic Publicity Department and their counter- parts at other universities willingly granted our requests for press passes and information. The Board in Control of Student Publications, its chairman. Professor John Reed; and Professor Wilbert McKeachie. chairman of the Ensian Committee, exhibited faith in our judgment and an acute understanding of our difficulties. To Mau- rice Rinkel, Secretary of the Board, is due my gratitude for his timely advice and knowledge. Werner Mattson cheerfully tracked down our accounting errors and was always ready with an answer to our perplexing questions. At 420 Maynard the Michigan Daily shares our telephones, chairs, typewriters and the company of our junior editors. (They will avow that we share theirs.) Dick Snyder and Lee Marks have tolerated our inanities and provided solace in times of trauma; Dave Silver deftly managed to find room for Ensian publicity. A special vote of thanks goes to Dave Grey and his Daily sports staff for the excellent handling of our sports copy. And to Herb Wander, my predecessor, I owe appre- ciation for judicious advice and friendship. This, the sixty-first edition of the MICHIGANENSIAN. stands as a monument to its staff. Kathy Norman and Diana Cook gave unstintingly of their time and effort. Without their capabilities, chaos would have reigned. The junior editors nosed in under the wire when the chips were going down for the third time, and the tryouts cheerfully tackled innumerable thank- less, but necessary, tasks. The delicate and pains-taking drawings in the opening section were executed by Elise Curtis and the division pages were skillfully done by Bill Seabright. Credit for the color photography goes to Russell Benson, Harold Nelson, and Charles Saxon. The quotation from Carl Sandburg on page 41 I is copyright by Harcourt, Brace. The photograph above the quo- tation was furnished by the Detroit News. The Ann Arbor News, Michigan Department of Conservation, and Rentschler ' s Studio also provided photographs. To my coffee drinking confrere and steadfast companion, Ensian Business Manager Chuck Sharp, go well deserved kudos for a job well done. His staff did much to smooth the way. General Sales Manager Glenn Carlson supervised the phono- graph record which accompanies this book. It was produced by University station WUOM under the capable direction of Ed Burrows. The disc was pressed by Allied Records of Hollywood, California. In a few days, the 1958 staff will be seated b ehind desks and typewriters and telephones which we have always con- sidered as ours. The traditions and services of the MICHIGANENSIAN will continue and life will move on. But the 1957 MICHIGANENSIAN will endure long after we have been forgotten. Brownson Murray


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University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

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University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

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