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

 - Class of 1958

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 530 of the 1958 volume:

AN IN MOSAIC the University of Michigan ann arbor THE 1958 Carey G. Hall Stevan Siniich I .nl., Sadi Harold S. Barron C. David Martriuon Editor Rusinrvs Mana r Prrsonnrl Manager Engravings Editor Copy Editor if nxftarm , : !S 3 K.T4 ... -f " A ; ? n%, -ft. ' -s- ' -:: MICHIGANENSIAN: DEPICTING A PATTERN OF .... " V ! Se rx-1 ' t slSSB " JJ IL; uN IT 6 SS sssi i OF STUDENT LIFE FOR THE YEAR 1 9 5 8-M ICH I G A N IN MOSAIC The Campus Divergence Fused Diag bench, a pretty girl and warm May sun lucky fellow. " Taking five " with a Good Humor in front of Angell Hall frivolity framed in Grecian loftiness. Gaunt trees and a rain-slick Diag lethargic but never lifeless. ic hig.m means many things to many different people. Vk .timme who can rightfully call the University a part of his life what it means, and you may receive almost any kind of answer. To some, Michigan means the ful- fillment of lift-long dreams and ambitions; to others, it is only a beginning. Michigan means good times, laugh- ter, and enjoyment to some; to others, it means long hours of weary effort. Ask the engineer what Michigan means, and he will probably reply with an image of slide rule--, I..M. lab reports, and " all-nighters. " From the lit student, you may receive an abstract answer, illustrated with pic- tures of Mason Hall, the old General Library, and term reports. Whoever he is, whatever his goal, each student at the ( ' niversity of Michigan has his own world, composed of things he treasures. This is why Michigan has so many different meanings because each person assimilates those elements which have a particular value for him. There are as many different Michigans as there arc Michigan students over twenty-three thousand of them this year. And yet, varying as they are, these many " worlds of Michigan " all belong together. They arc related, like the tiny pieces of a mosaic. Fit these many worlds together, and suddenly there emerges a distinct pattern, a unified entity that goes beyond its separate parts. This pattern is Michigan. This is the essence of her greatness unity in variety. This is Michigan in Mosaic. f occupy a central position in any student s life, be he an engineer or a musician, an econ major or a pre-med student. There are many dif- ferent attitudes toward the universal problem of the book. Some come to Michigan expressly to study, and study they do. They shut themselves away in lonely garrets to read, to write, and to contemplate on the affairs of man. At the other end of the scale are those who get through college with a minimum of " book-learning. " They may be seen any afternoon at Drake ' s, and any evening at the State; they are also seen at 3:00 A.M. in the South Quad basement study hall, around the middle of January. But most Michigan students land somewhere in between these two extremes; most of us learn somewhere along the way to cope with the problems of learning and still have our share of fun. Academic pursuits at Michigan assume a dynamic quality. Everywhere there is an emphasis on progress, on the latest developments, on " keeping up with the field. " Knowledge becomes an active and vibrant pursuit. On the campus, this vibrance is reflected in changes to the face of the Uni- versity: the razing of the old Romance Languages Building, the opening of the Frieze Building, and the completion of the new Undergraduate Library. Amid the mad rush and the relentless pressure of studies, the thought- ful student occasionally pauses to reflect on the meaning of his efforts. What is he gaining? How much will he remember? Education is elusive- ; its results defy definition. It is like the mosaic composed of many elements, many impressions, many bits of learning; taken separately, the pieces tell him little; but fitted together, they fall into a pattern, diffuse perhaps, but definite and meaningful. This pattern is education. Lectures, notes, and brains Today ' s campus-dweller, living by the code of the cigar- ette-hutts-iii-enHee-cups and buckle-in-the-back era (char- .11 tei i nl l an alarming conformity they never had in dad ' s ila ! ) , faces the same old classroom problems that scholars as far back as Demosthenes have been obliged to fight. Foi ' .M-nriations the nailing tingle of a sleeping foot, the drooping eyelid, and the stiff neck propping a heavy head against an uncompromising wooden bench back, have plagued seekers of the intellectual. The subject of the lec- ture is often a matter of less immediate concern than the problem of producting a discrete yawn, sitting in the front in . Some, who polish their technique through four long of 8 o ' clocks, develop it into a real art; they ' re the lucky ones who can yawn with closed mouth and still ap- pear innocently attentive. Modern science, naturally, has come to the scholar ' s res- cue. They ' ve added pastel-colored walls, fluorescent light- ing, and huge picture windows (complete with cold draft) to keep the student ' s blood circulating above the hiberna- tion level. Psychology has brought many innovations in teaching methods, one of the most promising being the in- jection of stale jokes into lectures at appropriate intervals (students already know the newest ones -shopworn stories keep them alert to see who ' ll laugh) . But no one has yet found a satisfactory substitute for the students ' best weapon against boredom, known even to the ancient Greeks: sheer willpower, granulated with a dash of grit. Lecturing in shirtsleeves, the teacher of today becomes an active participant in the fascinating, dynanrc process of learning. The taking of good class notes cannot be reduced to a mere science it is an art that only practice, coupled with a spark of genius, can produce. An upturned sea of student faces in a lecture room presents a real challenge to the skillful teacher. Some students busily scribble, attempting to catch every fleeting word; others listen intently, pausing only occasionally to .jot quickly; a few find the hour too early, and catch up on sleep with covert dozing. Etched in clear outline against the deep blue Michigan sky, Burton Tower stands as both a landmark to students returning to the University and sentinel to her multitudinous activities. The bright, discordant strains of the carillon evoke the image of the Michigan mosaic. Burton Tower: Focus of time and culture From hiuh at o e tin- I ' nivrisity campus, since 1938 the Charles Kind Caiillmi has announced the beginning of each -chiKil il.iv .mil ihr passing of each quarter hour. Housed .il [ the I. lined M. ui. m LeKov Burton Memorial Tower, die caiillon repiesents a combination of two important I. iii-is of academic activity: time and culture. In the thousands nl people whose business is the aca- ilemir world. Burton Tower serves as a constant reminder i t man ' s finitude. within the boundless immensities of knowledge. For the coed hurrying to class from the Hill, or for the professor leisurely strolling to an appointment, a ylaiu-e at Burton ' s great clock recalls the inexorable flight of time that precious commodity pervading all of man ' s endeavors. Time Miners with the beauty of art in the tower ' s great chimes. Periodic concerts of holiday or traditional music written for the hells are showered over the heads of thou- sands of people who, day by day, pass within the sound of the carillon. The power and beauty of the chimes is perhaps one of the most distinctive aspects of the University campus, lemembered in shaip clarity by both the Ann Arbor resident and the casual visitor. Burton Tower is also the focal point for students of the Music Depaitment. who turn their heads from their work e i-rv fifteen minutes to await the passing of the chimes. The tower houses several teaching studios, the Departments of Music Literature and Theory, and the Music Library. Within its stately walls is laid the groundwor k for many of the I ' imeisity ' s contributions to the whole world of cul- ture. The great granite obelisk houses a number of leaching studios, where aspiring musicians develop their art under expert guidance. Music students appreciate the convenience and completeness of the Music Library, housed in Burton Tower. Here are available complete scores of the works of major composers, ma- terial on music theory and history, as well as periodicals and journals. University carilloneur Percival Price stands be- neath the metallic dome of Burton Tower ' s largest bell. Professor Price presents frequent concerts throughout the academic year, featur- ing classical works, as well as original music of his own composition. Students find friends among the faculty Will automation pervade even the classroom? These electronic computers seem to answer yes. Yet no one will ever find a substitute for the marvelous interplay of human minds in the unfathomed process of learning. Faculty members become just good friends as the girls of a sorority house entertain a man and wife who are both University instructors. To attain a more personalized atmosphere in liberal arts education, instructors in freshman English courses schedule weekly conferences with each student. Special problems and prom- ising accomplishments receive attention. Stu- dents find their instructors willing to sacrifice free time to help them develop the art of com- position. 10 Talents, wisdom are shared Top artists of the concert world, frequent guests on ilu I ' niversity ' s Hill Auditorium stage, take time to meet students informally and to share experiences. Here a Daily reporter interviews the lovely and gra- cious Rise Stevens. To those whose prime dedication is the advancement and refine- ment of the nrls. thr working day is not over at 3:00 o ' clock. The famed Stanley Quartet, all of whose participants are faculty mem- bers, presents frequent concerts of chamber music for the benefit of students and the general public. An English instructor takes time out to meet with his students over coffee, after regular class hours. Special areas of interest are inves- tigated informally. Attendance is not required, but nearly everyone is present. One of the distinctive characteristics of the Michigan mosaic is the diffusion throughout all its multiform parts of a certain spirit of exchange a sharing of the finest intellectual, emotional, and artistic experiences of life. Education demands this sort of exchange, not only of ideas. l)iit of feelings and the deepest understandings of which man is capable. A good teacher is not just a person who can lecture well to a classroom full of note-taking students. He is any man or woman who has tasted life, has found some- thing valuable, and who is able to reach people, through whatever talents he possesses, and share with them what he has found. He is the actor, the concert singer, the lecturer from another country, the quiet instructor working humbly and faithfully without fanfare. The quality of an educational experience depends greatly on the degree and quality of rapport between teacher and student. This rapport requires effort on both sides. It requires wisdom and a sincere concern on the part of the teacher. It requires the ability to share. ftfl An atmosphere of informality radiates warmth and friendliness, as President and Mrs. Hatcher chat with students at a tea in their home. Teas, policies, and campus activities . Ainnni; i he special events of ihe year attended by the President was (he dedication of the Student Activities Building, during which he participated in the ceremony. The topic of conversation could be chocolate pie, increasing en- rollment, or Sputnik when Dr. Hatcher is chatting. Students always find him a stimulating, enjoyable person, as witnessed by the smiles on these students ' faces. Holding the position in the University which ramifies into every area of the academic world, President Harlan H. Hatcher executes his many duties with wisdom and di- plomacy. As the chief representative of Michigan, he has demonstrated his abilities in wise policy decisions and firm administration. A busy schedule of various activities dominates the life of a college president; yet President Hatcher realizes that close student contact is a necessary aspect of his position. Several times throughout the year, he and Mrs. Hatcher open their stately home to the campus and enthusiastically meet the student population. In his office, Dr. Hatcher is constantly confronted with the problems of administration, and relations with legisla- tors, the press, faculty, alumni, and the student body. Each of these he meets in a capable and effective manner. Under his supervision, Michigan has grown not only in size but in integrity. President Hatcher continues to empha- size that " all investigation that advances the boundaries of knowledge is pertinent to our University. " Obviously a party is in progress, but where is the host? Right in front, sit- ting on the floor! The picture attests to the informality and fun that make a tea at Dr. Hatcher ' s a most enjoy- able experience. Color and contrast on the American scene International students at the Union demonstrate conclusively that other cultures and customs have their role, not only within the liberal arts classroom of the University, but in the social life of all her students. Friendships first formed during freshman dorm days are preserved by a weekly get-together over a snack. Contrast in cultures is typical of the Michigan scene. But the attraction of window-shopping is world-wide, and understood by women everywhere. 14 c olor, illumination, and motion are three essential characteris- ti( s of the Michigan mos.iu . Among the liveliest and most color- ful personages on the campus are those who each year leave behind their homes in other lands and conic to .1 far-off place called Michigan to study. Bringing with them a wealth of na- tional and cultural heritage, they move quietly among us, in- quiring, listening, exchanging ideas and views. Their ways are not our ways. There are many adjustments to be made, many new customs to learn, many strange enigmas to contemplate. American students seem constantly in a rush; they can be very brash, very loud, and at times unkind. Ameri- can ways are streamlined, designed for .1 fast pace; they can seem confusing and cold to newcomers. But the international student quickly discovers that although many do ignore him, there are still some who care there are those who will help him find a room, who will chat with him, who will be his friend. A chance encounter sometimes leads to a warm association, a friendship based on rapport which spans the cultural gulf. This, after all, is the purpose of coming to an American school: to learn to understand people, people whose background is differ- ent from one ' s own. Coming t study in a foreign land requires great strength of purpose, determination, and even courage. It is a turning point in anyone ' s life. It means stepping out of familiar and comfort- able habits, and opening one ' s mind to new views, some of which may be extremely disturbing. It means learning to give and to rctcive, both in a new and unfamiliar idiom. Coming to the University to study means self-insight plus the ability to relate to others. It means assuming one ' s own, individual place in the vast multi-colored mosaic of Michigan. % A round the periphery of the Michigan mosaic, giv ing it a flavor and a tone, are certain elements of " college culture. " College culture means simply the composite of everything nobody studies but everybody knows about. It grows up insidiously, out of catchy phrases, out of being together, out of the many interests that somehow only students share. It is the product of many hours of incidental learning, all of which is mysteriously so much easier than the other kind. College culture shows up best in the ways we spend our leisure time and the things we do to- gether, just for fun. Each student has his own fa- vorite way of " losing himself. " A movie at the Campus, complete with Mr. Magoo cartoon; read- ing Peanuts over coffee; a Bohemian apartment party; a date for the Eddie Hey wood jazz concert these are elements of college culture. There are the intellectual pursuits: browsing at Bob Marshall ' s or listening to high-brow hi-fi ' s at the Music Center. There are the afternoon activ- ities: coffee at the Betsy Ross, shopping at the Collins Shop, the frisbee game at the house, or just plain chatting on the stone benches in Mason Hall. And of course, there is evening fun : two tickets for the Musket or G. S. show, bowling at the Union or ice skating at the Coliseum, the pledge formal, the house party, or perhaps a study date. The many elements that make up the unique culture of college days arise from the reality of be- ing with others. Each student at Michigan learns, somewhere along the way, to relate himself to those around him, to shape and adjust and orient his life so that it makes sense, so that it fits into the pattern of the real world. Just being together is not quite enough; being together must extend to inter-relat- ing before that pattern emerges. All work and no play who ever said so? She wouldn ' t put on ire skates at home without protesting she really couldn ' t skate. But when he ' s a hockey player and a rink guard well then, that ' s different. At home, no one would dream of walking to a formal danre. But at Michigan, where cars are hard to come by and taxis expensive, a short hike in heels becomes just another part of the evening ' s fun. Good linn v ran take many forms, from the big dance to the informal Saturday night movie date. Not too many people in the " outside world " would wait in line for a film but at any Ann Arbor theater the only alternative to pre-9:00 o ' clock boredom is reading every line of the advertisements. 17 In the afternoon, a time for relaxation Mornings are for work, but afternoons are for fun these words echo the sentiments of many a Michigan scho- lar. Theoretically, one could study in the afternoon, and not have to stay up till all hours finishing that paper for to- morrow. But then again, books will always wait and the afternoon sun won ' t. There is no feeling quite so exhilirating as the end of that class at 3:00. Freedom until tomorrow morning! What ' ll it be? A quick pool game at the Union, a shopping spree, or maybe just a stroll across the lawn under tiny spring leaves? A coffee date, or a good workout at the IM? The list is endless; the decision has to be fast, or the precious time is gone. But then, that ' s the beauty of a free afternoon: if you want to, you can do exactly nothing. Where else such glor- ious license? L The famous " P-Bell, " immortalized in song and trumped-up story, is always ready to play host to a carefree gang of students. A free afternoon means a good chance to polish up bowling tech- niques for tournament play, for scoring on friends, or just for re- laxation. Cares and worries seem far away to a couple spending an idyllic spring afternoon at Island Park on the Huron River. Afternoon or evening anytime ' : a good time for a pizza gathering. i In the evening, things to do together Apartments arc a convenient adjunct to rampu.s living their chief distinction being their suitability for that unique in- stitution, the apartment pary. Such gatherings usually take on a slightly Bohemian air. A few couples, a stack of records, and a little liquid refreshment combine to raise youthful spirits almost anytime. Candles and checkered tablecloths transform the Union ' s basement grill into a Latin Quarter cellar cafe each Friday night, as the Little Club swings into being. For the athletically inclined, an evening of fun can be built around :ui walrr games, played at either the Women ' s I ' ool or thr I.M. Afternoons mean study, errands, or fun The bell in Burton Tower tolls four times the atmosphere changes " school is out. " For a brief interval between afternoon classes and dinner, we enjoy a diversity of activities. A few virtously dash to the library, but most of us feel that this is the time for a break. Everyone has his own conception of relaxation. Some are off to meetings. The League, the Union, the SAB, and the Publications Building are filled with busy, bustling people. Oth- ers take advantage of the fact that tomorrow ' s classes are far away by catching up on errands. This is the period for buying toothpaste, ordering gifts, or stopping at the post office. A large number of students are somewhat less industrious. To them, the end of classes means a chance to meet friends and to proceed to the nearest snack bar for a cup of coffee. No matter how we choose to spend them, these afternoon hours are an important part of our college lives. They provide moments for fun, for accomplishmen t, and for reflection. Philosophical debates, the forthcoming week end. that horrible econ exam, or one ' s future career all find their place in conversation over a cup of coffee. It ' s a happy occasion when a girl can take an hour out to have the jeweler join two pins with a chain. Friends, fancy, familiarity build the mosaic . . . KNniULBE III Mill 01 LOCAL SPECIAL DEUT An hour between classes means a chance to play the debonair man- about-cainpus at the local haberdashery; but whether window shop- pint; or deciding how this month ' s allowance will go, her approval must come first. No matter how much " must be done, " no matter how close the exam, afternoons are simply not the time for forced intellectual labor. The long, quiet evening stretches out ahead, with " really, plenty of time to study. " Right now, be- t i-rn 3:00 and 5:00, there ' s a place for what " the real me " wants to do. Now is when imagination takes wing, when a man or woman takes a minute to stand apart from the day and look honestly at himself. This is the hour for stepping away to view the totality of one ' s craftsmanship. This is the hour for insight: this is the time to discover the Michigan mosaic. Whether it ' s written during an afternoon Anthro lecture or after class on a Diag bench, an occasional letter home reminds the folks that " all is well in AV A late afternoon drizzle sends students scurrying into the book- stalls, not along the Seine, but less poetically, " along State. " Late Friday afternoon is the sly time to tiptoe into Lombard ' s to trade a scrubby I.O.I ' , for a crisp greenback and an evening ' s gaiety. 21 Hill Auditorium Host to thousands, A gallant, smooth-talking and quick-witted Master ol Ceremonies sets the scene for the next spectacular act on the bill of Varsity Night. A singing lady in white smiles deftly at her accompanist before turning a captivating charm to the audience and first prize as Varsity Night n inner. A solid block of human figures, capped by a flock of patrons willing to stand throughout the entire performance, faces the Philadelphia Orchestra and its conductor, Eugene Ormandy, during the annual May Festival. Many have traveled from every part nl the state to be present at this three-day presentation of the world ' s great music, performed by some of the most dis- tinguished artists of our time. sanctum of the great, patron of the stage arts " Mr. Show Business, " none other than famed George Jessel, graced (he stage of Hill Auditorium in October with his one-man presentation, " The Story of Broadway. " Raymond Massey, Agnes Moorchead, and Brian Donlevy appeared in I he Rivalry, " a historical drama of Lincoln by Norman Cor- win; the prc-Broadway performance at Hill took place in November. I Giving way occasionally to levity. Hill Auditorium rocked with raucous sounds as professional Jerry Mulligan and his troupe scored a resound- ing success at the Panhel- sponsored Jazz Concert this winter. Senator illiam F. Know land ( R-California ) addressed a mass Repub- lican rally in Hill Audi- torium in October, held a press conference for The Michigan Daily. Voices and taxis in a climate of culture The great Hill Auditorium dome echoed with the resonant chords of " Laudes Atque Carolina " at the Michigan-Ohio State Combined Glee Club Concert in November. At the conclusion of their sep- arate presentations, the two clubs joined in " Carmen Ohio " and " The Yellow and Blue. " Outside the light-flooded lobby, complacent taxi drivers wait patiently for the great gulf of human traffic which marks the close of an eve- ning at Hill. Whether it was a concert, a lecture, or a jazz ense nible, the fitting end to an evening out is a cup of coffee in a secluded booth at Drake ' s. m 24 B ulky, stolid, and impressive, Hill Auditorium stands as a symbol of a more serious side of college experience. For it is at Hill that Mich- igan students have the opportunity to witness events rightly termed " cultural. " It is here that great music may be heard, performed by great artists; it is here one may experience the movement of high drama, or the intellectual stimulation of leaders in current political thought; it is also at Hill that one may meet well-known personages in programs of their own: Carl Sandburg and Mrs. Kleanor Roose- velt both appeared this year. The annual Choral Union Concert Scries, the Lecture Series, th: p Burton Holmes Travelogue . May I estival time, and the Christmas performance of Handel ' s " Messiah " are all familiar events to Mich- igan students. Here, within the reach of all. is a vast panorama of rich cultural experience; here is the opportunity to know first-hand man ' s highest and best; here is the chance to add new pieces to one ' s own educational configuration. Hill Auditorium does not always confine itself to the great and the serious. It has its lighter moods, punctuated by Skit Night, pop con- certs, and Lantern Night. There are times for fun, for simple enjoy- ment and relaxation. Standing close to the center of the campus. Hill Auditorium be- comes a familiar landmark to students, just as the events that take place within its walls become landmarks of development. Hill sym- bolizes those elements of college experience which require effort for discernment, which need to be carved and shaped and fitted into one ' s life, and which acquire full significance only with the perspective of time. ilk! C 3 aO rdinarily a stately, unobtrusive midwestern city, Ann Arbor undergoes a sudden metamorphosis to become some- thing of a Texas " boom town " on football Saturdays in the fall. The change begins sometime late Friday afternoon as students begin letting their hair down at TGIF ' s in anticipa- tion of the big day. It gathers momentum rapidly at Saturday mid-morning, as the first few cars begin arriving from points unknown. By noon, the change is almost complete: hi-fi ' s blaring " The Victors " out Quad windows, proud mothers and dads touring the campus, traffic jams that test everyone ' s endurance, sunshine warming the crisp autumn air. By one o ' clock Ann Arbor, chameleon-like, has changed her identity. Shops close down as traffic dwindles and streets are all but deserted. Attention shifts to the Michigan Stadium, where yellow mums and raccoon coats have sprouted sud- denly from nowhere. A rash of little children are polishing big red apples and calling their prices in shrill voices. Other voices scream " Park here! " as enterprising homeowners sacri- fice their lawns in one-day business ventures. The familiar popcorn and peanut vendors compete with the souvenir sellers for the crowd ' s cash. Everywhere people are hurrying, con- verging toward the great game. Gazing across the crowd-filled Stadium one cannot help noticing how, even in the mass, each individual retains his identity, remains distinct from his neighbors. Yet one is equally aware of a certain totality which is independent of the many individuals gathered there. Suddenly there comes into focus a definite pattern which one recognizes with no effort. It is the familiar mosaic that is Michigan. V Fall Saturday in Ann Arbor Bandmaster and Drum Major relax be- tween performances to enjoy a few minutes of the game with the crowd. " Gitcher Soovineers! " cries the eager pennant hawker as crafty fans take a second look at the furry toy animals and chrysanthe- mums that loosen even the most miserly dimes and quarters. Michigan Band Day draws high school bands from all parts of the state. For the first time this year, drum majorettes and Marching Band members formed this huge human pageant as spectators rose for the national anthem. " Oh, no! " A bouncing cheerleader freezes to take in a doubtful play. Precision of movement and excellence of tone stimulate the thunderous roar from the stands as the Michigan Marching Band performs. All the color, all the excitement, and all the thrill of a Michigan football game are embodied in a scene of quick action, as Jimmy Pace breaks away in a spectacular run, against the mosaic background of the Stadium crowd. ft. Spirit of the Fall Hi.ivini; tin- dements sun, rain, or snow crowds of loyal students, piideful alumni, and hopeful fans throng to the stadium, with the echo of " Go, Blue! " resounding in their I. ' ot..teps. AI ' IIT heing propelled through the gates by these mobile crowds, a panorama of pennants, colored hats, mums, miniature footballs, and cider jugs unfolds before the foot- ball enthusiast. A fast tempo of excitement and cheer perme- ate-, the mind and body of each spectator as the Michigan Man Inn- Hand takes the field in pre-game maneuvers. With no waste of time, the team pours through the tunnel onto the gridiron, to the vibrating and exhuberant roar from the stands. The crowd rises; the team takes formation. All await, tense anticipation, the referee ' s signal to indicate the in ki k-oll suddenly the crowd is engulfed in laughter as a fiaiemiu mascot conveniently romps onto the field. Tension is temporarily broken, the game ensues. Once again the at- mosphere is pervaded by a high pitch of tension as the score is tied and remaining minutes are fast ticking away. As " h e-fom-ihiee-tuo-one! " reverberates from the stands, the fans disperse in jubilance or disappointment, each maintain- ing within himself, the staunch support for Mighty " M " . Enhancing half-time entertainment as guest soloist was the cele- brated and exhilarating Gene Krupa, king of the drums. Block " M " contributes to the vibrating spirit of each game with unique rhythms of color and tri cky flip-card patterns. .- ' -? e . Greek houses build co-ordination, companionship ' An. better bid two diamonds. " The perennial bridge game, en- hanced with conversation and a cigarette or two, provides a relaxing interlude before dinner for card sharks and spectators alike. " We may be together, but this is beauty? Let ' s try that again and Joe, take the waxed paper out of the piano strings? " Hothouse harmony substitutes for close precision as " the boys " get together in an after-dinner song fest. Houses are quickly deserted as the eve- ning migration to the Library gets under way. Studying together in a corner of the new building ' s main lobby, a fellow and his girl find time to really dig into their books, in the aptly termed " study date. " 30 Serenade in the night Standing forward on an iron-fenced balcony, she holds a single candle, surrounded by her sisters as they reply in song. Bringing her a flower and a song, he stands be- low his lady in eloquent devotion, his brothers in the background. Oblivious to season, fraternity men join voices in the traditional serenade, commemorating a brother ' s pinning. Subject to whims and fancies, serenades occur almost anytime throughout the year. It ' s Michigras year! Spinning ferns wheels create gigantic lollipop patterns amid the blur of an excited circus throng, in the cacophony of color marking the biennial carnival celebration. Campus living units design and execute these massive masterpieces, which form the great parade down State Street to Yost Field House. Spring Week End Caps Season Tossing aside their textbooks and all the worries that go with them, Michigan students indulge themselves c n other year in a gigantic fling called, prosaically, Spring Week Knil. Before the last big push that leads to final exams, the 1 ' imeisitv campus takes on an air of enlightened frivolity .m l mixed-up mania. Competing in the chariot race, hous- ing unit-, vie for honors and acclaim. Donkey baseball, a torch-light parade, and skits at Hill Auditorium lead up to an all-campus dance climaxing the celebration. Adept faculty and energetic student join in the hilarity of Donkey Base- ball, cheered on by sideline experts. Spring Week End alternates with Michigras. These colorful Dogpatch characters manned the refreshment stand set up near the fountain by the League, in keeping with last spring ' s theme, " Carloonival. " Disney cartoon characters go all out to try for first place in the celebrated chariot race along State Street. A captivating candidate for the title of Mud Bowl Queen, she coyly sets about gathering a little helpful " P.R. " from the calloused judges. The yearly beauty contest, held on Homecoming morning, spoofs the Miss incricaselection. In spare moments, perspective through service Selected members of the Michigan Band serve the community by lending their talents in performances at local church clubs, women ' s circles, and community benefit organizations. Conducting a spirited auction for the benefit of Campus Chest, this student accepts a bid for the services of a fraternity house. Campus Chest benefits a wide range of community projects. Auc A student hospital volunteer offers a woman patient a book she has selected to help pass the long, monotonous hours required for recovery. 34 ifi hcrcvcr and whenever Michigan grads gather, you can count on at least one chorus of " Give My Regards to State Street. " For to many students, five blocks of South State symbolize, more than anything else, the va- rious moods and meanings of Michigan itself. Here are clustered the shops and stores that students frequent most; here too are clustered nostalgic memories brought to life by the sounds, sights, and smells of Campus Town. State Street begins quietly down by the railroad tracks, north of the campus. It rises slowly through several residential blocks, many of whose houses contain student apart- ments. Crossing Huron, State Street climbs in quick crescendo as it suddenly pulses with students and campus life. It moves rapidly past Lane Hall, past the State Theater, past the book stores. It slackens its pace a little in deference to Angell Hall, then races past the Union and on to the Law Quad. Plunging over a hill, it rushes across Packard and leaves Yost Field House behind. Its energy spent, State Street dwindles away quickly to a nar- row country road. Perhaps more than anything else, State Street represents a link between the Univer- sity and the Ann Arbor community. It is here that students and townspeople mingle; it is here that the frantic pace of the University merges with the bustle of the workaday world. A --earn running straight through the cen- ter of the Michigan mosaic, State Street also leads to the outside world, the world beyond the University. It symbolizes fun, fatigue, and growth; it also points to higher goals and broader meanings gathered along the way. iving together means very much more than simply sharing a room seven days a week. Ad- justing to a college roommate is a unique ex- perience, demanding many efforts and skills. Here is a person very close to one ' s own age, who will not be taken in by false airs or feigned values; here is someone capable of sympathetic understanding, yet lacking the full support of a family member; here is the possibility of a singularly warm relationship, duplicated nowhere else. Merely the routine requirements of carry- ing on from day to day demand new respon- sibilities and foresights. As one co-ed so aptly quipped, " You even have to buy your own toothpaste! " College living means learning to cope with pressures, tensions, and cares, and also learning to deal with other people, to act and to react. For many, University living will always be symbolized by residence halls, with food lines, mail boxes, and corridor reps. For others, the familiar home-like quality of the fraternity or sorority will always stand out. And for still others, Michigan will always be characterized by the freedom of apartments. The details vary widely. Each one finds the pattern that suits him best. College living in retrospect may sometimes look a trifle hectic and a bit disjointed. But viewed from the vantage of total experience, it acquires a broad and underlying signific- ance. For it is here that one first encounters many of the problems of community living; it is here one learns to realize oneself, to reckon with practicality, and to appreciate the re- sources of others; it is here one begins to build toward the future, toward a fuller maturity, toward the establishment of a home. Individually couched in co-operation After hours, there is sometimes a last bit of studying to catch up on before " hitting the sack. " Notorious for keeping late hours, stu- dents .seem somehow to " bounce back " the next day. welcome sight at any house after hours is the Sandwich Man, fast becoming a firm campus tradition. Arms clasp in a last good-night kiss, as the house mother ' s light-blinking signals an evening ' s end. Latc-at-night corridor meetings held in residence halls usually end up as unadul- terated gab sessions. But it doesn ' t nutter; everything usually geb done by some- body. 37 Quads, dorms, and co-ops: a campus home . ' ..= 3.3.33-3:- It til S The line-up: anxious coeds peer eagerly into glass-fronted mail- boxes in search of the letter from home, the letter from him, or the postcard from the professor. Who knows what may lie behind that little numbered door? By the way, what ' s my combination? It takes only a minute to sign out for a date. But it ' s a troublesome bother when trusty roommate neglects to do it for you, and you discover you ' ve been out illegally! Flipping those crusty comments about " clod food " across the counter has become a game in East Quad; but when there are girls behind the counter, the remarks sometimes boomerang, leaving the perpetrator open-mouthed and gun shy. Bikes and Blind Dates I pun ietli-i -lion of " what Michigan means to me, " fre- t|uciul a student sees an image of one of the many facets nf l ' iii risii life hich does not fall into the category of academic study. He might see the irregular rows of bikes lined along the walk approaching Haven and Mason Halls. Hi- may remember gazing from a classroom on a balmy spi ini; al ' tcmoon, fascinated by the romping dogs on the Diag .is tin- deep discussion of philosophy went over his head. He ma remember tin- extra cleaning bills caused by the loss of tin- i M-ase in his trousers due to an unexpected downpour. Hi- may n-call liis mad dash at 8:55 p.m. to pick up his date, onU in find th.ii she .is .1 half hour behind schedule. Fiimly impiintrd upon his mind may be the memory of violent, yet hilarious, water fights in the wee hours of the morning during his si-mi-sters at the dorm. He may regretfully recall the 8 o ' clock cuts he took, on the philosophy that " five minutes mini- sli-i-p will di inr good, " only to discover that five min- ui.-s had sii etched to forty-five. The coed mav in all the blind date, so long anticipated, that onlv resulted in a perfect personality clash. She may iemcmber tin- times she walked out the door on a very spe- cial date, ninety-five per cent of her apparel belonging to her roommate and half the corridor. She may reflect upon the hours spent over coffee, counseling her best friends in theii " latest " problems. She may remember the times that hei sound slumber was disturbed by the whistle announcing a fire drill. She may recall the embarrassment suffered when she slipped on the ice, her books went flying, and there en- hat seemed like a thousand people on the Diag wit- nessing her blunder. Innumerable instances such as these lend themselves to the images of Michigan life which any student i::a ie iew in his recollection of University days some with remiss, but most with a chuckle. A bike rider is easily identifiable by the bruises and scars resulting from collisions with another cyclist, a car, or somebody ' s wandering dog. Apprehension and suspense lake over the mind of the student con- templating the week end blind date for which final arrangements are being made. ! Earning one ' s way . After class hours, a student dons suit coat and megaphone-voice to become a guide at the Uni- versity Museums. Children come from many miles around to view the exhibits on display, and to hear the narrator ' s comments. " But Lady, you gotta buy one; I ' m working my way through college. " This old pitch has largely disappeared from the college scene, but students still need money. In recent years, the standard busboy and waitress jobs have been supplemented by work as student supervisor, desk clerk, switchboard op- erator, or hospital orderly. Research assistants get paid for on-the-job learning experiences. In recent years, tutoring jobs have become more plentiful. A few students have landed upon in- genious ways to make money. Proficient typists find business good around the end of the semester; pho- tographers find a ready market for their talent. Local shops hire student help, and a few work as taxi drivers. One energetic co-ed was caught scratching around in her rhyming dictionary for new " Stick- lers. " " I ' m working my way through college, " she retorted. Rush hour at the South Quad switchboard finds student operators flipping cords, pushing switches, and searching files with a sense of ef- ficient urgency. University dormitory cafeterias make wide use of student help. Work can be fun as well as profitable, as this willing young lady ' s smile re- veals. 40 Madcap fashions and confusion in the houses ( " Mmiii .mil ihrnir parlies arc a standard among the Greek houses. Calypso rrazr, a hood party, or " exhibit your inhibit " may cause sororil) girls to srurry through closets in search of something appropriate. Bui before the daring evening, the Roman toga must first be tested over street clothes. " Hey, guys, I ' m in a jam! Somebody walked off with my notes for embryo, and we ' re about due for a blue in their this week. Anybody seen ' em? They must be here in the house someplace. I know I didn ' t leave ' em at the libe, ' cause I haven ' t been there in many moons. Gosh, what a press! " What happened to that astro crib in the file? Gee , why doesn ' t somebody clean that thing out? Can ' t find any exams when you need ' em. Pledge! Get the phone. And wash the dog she ' s been grubbing around all day. " Hey, there ' s a guy downstairs says somebody ordered fifty gallons of yellow paint. Says he wants his money now. Who ' s responsible for this scene? Yipe! Gotta dash. Coffee date at 9:00 with reniemlx i that dark-eyed beauty you saw me with yeah, that ' s her! What ' d ya think? Thought I really snowed her. didn ' t you? Anyway, she seems willing. " No, I couldn ' t possibly. Gotta get this lab report done l morning or it ' s my neck. Looks like another all-nighter. Well, that ' s the bre.iks, I guess. Hey Bob, you took this lousy course, didn ' t you? " One of the minor arts of life is learning to sleep peacefully uilh lights on and a comforting bed- lam in the background. Questioning., searching, examining, the student k P L seeks new answers to life ' s eternal questions . . . The curious superstition that walking on the big blue " M " is next to suicide may not be enough to keep the awed frosh off the Diag. But if she ever tests that superstition on a snowy day, she may find it perilously close to the truth. Behold the worldly-wise sophomore! Next year his outlook will be a completely different one. Right now you can tell him but not very much. With two years of his college education gone, the junior may be observed suddenly to launch an unprecedented attack on the books. Such tactics are warned against, but fortunately they nearly always work. Four stages of man Shakespeare had the right idea when he put into the mouth of Jaques that famous dissertation on man and his seven stages (it ' s from " As You Like It " - we had to look it up, too). Only at Michigan, you barely have time to get through four stages, one for each galloping year. The freshman year has been aptly described as the year of awestruck indecision. Admittedly, there is a great deal at Michigan that requires careful adjustment. The academic- schedule, sharing a room with someone outside one ' s own family, and particularly the sudden new-found freedom of college life these create real problems for all students. Those who weather their attacks of " freshman jitters " ex- perience a justifiable rise in self-confidence- and an increase in self-esteem. Sophomores have been called by such adjectives as " suave, " " assured, " and " worldly-wise. " The sophomore is an usual animal, quite recognixable and quite aloof. He is secure in his world, afraid of nothing, and happily sure of his future. For some unexplained reason, the junior year is habitually characterized by industry and energy. Perhaps it is tin- growing awareness of approaching graduation and the in- evitability of getting a job. Perhaps it is the desire to " be somebody " as a senior that motivates such furious activity. In any event, the junior is always busy, always eager to yet something done. By the time the senior year rolls around, a curious kind of apathy has set in. Nothing disturbs the senior very niuc-li he ' s been through it all. It isn ' t that you can ' t tell him anything. You can. But chances are he won ' t believe you not now. Individuality emerges against pulsating activity As if from some curious subliminal signal, every hour on the hour, the famous " lishbowl " becomes choked with great schools of human guppies. Swimming in intriguing currents and cross-currents, the great swarms channel and criss-cross their way to new classrooms, leaving behind them their old canals, peopled only by a few stray students pausing for an exchange of pleasantries with friends. R egardless of its size and range, the focus of the Mirhigan mosaic is always on the individual. His problems, his growth, and his relation to the group lit large receive prime attention. IS . ' In his struggle to understand the world, ancl tuTparflcirrar 3lace in it, the student has as one of his strongest allies the .college professor the man who teaches. In lectures, in the ssroom, through formal seminars or simply through endly conversation, the professor and the student together explore man ' s existence, discuss his choices, and appraise hisj results. Wisdom from the past is brought to bear on decisions [of the future. Knowledge is a tool for attaining deeper in-J o jT | 4 m other cultures sometimes h " a tf bearing on an individual ' s struggle to understand himself and his life pattern. The friendship of another individual whose background is entirely apart from one ' s own, yet who is working with many of the same problems and ques- ' ' 5, can W one of the richest experiences of college years. . ' communication also provides the basis fc real mutual understanding among nations, a vital first step many of the world ' s most pressing concerns are to alt with effectively. I pas Today ' s world is characterized by change and by a ra pi e. Values and attitudes change: standards of the often completely invalidated in the light of moder nowledge and advances. Jt is inevitable that such rapi tianges should lead to confusion. In the search for stabili tie student turns to his religion, to the unchanging ali nd the timeless truths that have shown other men the w individual reaches out beyond himself, beyond lif men- configuration, to the very wellsprine of life Respected friend . M " The search for values, for " an TntegTated understanding of oneself and one ' s life, is simplified and yet somehow en- larged, by the close companionship of a loyal friend. Con- fusions and doubts, anxieties and failures these all become j suddenly clarified when someone is there to share them. And life ' s brighter moments the joys, the successes, the roinise of future fulfillments these too take on new mean- ing when they are shared. To reach out and touch another human life, to feel the strength of mutual understanding these things give meaning to existence. , r ' l . In an age of Sputniks and space, against the backdrop of an uncertain world and a thoroughly unpredictable future, the stu- dent of today is beset by a multitude of question marks. In his personal life, he faces questions of values, of standards and of judgment; in his academic pursuits, he encounters relentless pressures and seem- ingly inhuman demands; and in his rela- tionship to the world at large, the student comes to grip with pressing enigmas which no single person can solve. Education, in essence, is man ' s systematic attempt to orient himself to the world in such a way that he can effectively meet and deal with new situations. Through the educational process, the individual learns to perceive and to analy e situations ac- curately, to organize and relate his im- pressions, and to plan efficient responses. He learns to evaluate past events and ab- stract useful conclusions. He comes to grip with real questions of morals and ethics. Throughout tjiis whole process, the per- sonality of the individual interacts with the world around him, producing alterations in each. Certain influences acting upon each person determine, to some extent, how he relates to the rest of the world, how he sees and structures situations, and how he pat- terns his existence. But in the end analysis, whatever his re- lationship to others, each person is an in- dividual - - inviolable, unique, and ulti- mately alone. No man can tell him what to think or believe; no one can resolve his questions or tell him what is right; nobody can ever ive him a ready-made plan- in the world. In the end, each person is left to hims-lf- unutterably alone within the great mosaic of human existence. 47 ft unutterably alone within the great mosaic of human existence 48 SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES LITERATURE SCIf Ntt " AITS EMGMCQMG rtTrTTtTfl. ARCHITECTURE WUCATIOV MUSIC RESOURCES I WS1NESS ADMINISTRATION n viewing any work of art, one of the most important factors influencing an ob- server ' s perception is his position, or perspective. Perspective can do much to en- hance the effectiveness of art: it can add clarity, influence mood, or conceal tiny irregularities. Most vital, however, is its function in conveying meaning, in giving a sense of unity and composition to a work composed of many smaller parts. Without the vantge of perspective, mosaics are not art. For mosaics are made up of tiny, dissimilar units which have no real use or meaning by themselves. It is only when they are placed and ordered in the proper configuration by the skilled hands of a craftsman that they assume any meaning at all. And even then, full significance appears only with perspective. The University is in many ways mosaic-like. It is large and composed of many dissimilar parts of all sizes and shapes. Some of its parts are permanent, as final as time itself ; other pieces are in motion, constantly being moved or replaced. And it too requires a certain distance before its full meaning is realized. The several schools and colleges of the University provide students with much of this needed perspective. Oriented toward a particular occupation or field, any given school is likely to communicate certain attitudes and view-points, which be- come assimilated in patterns by which the whole of life is viewed. These patterns constitute a student ' s perspective. Schools and colleges are where the everyday " business " of learning takes place. They are the workshops where the student chisels and hammers out the separate pieces of his own mosaic. Now he must become the craftsman, fitting together and relating these pieces into a meaningful pattern. Schools and colleges provide the framework and channel his efforts. But only he can create the finished product. To know that one has learned, but to realize that knowledge alone is not education this is a step toward fuller maturity; this is what the University attempts to teach. LAW OENTKTW PI 5LIC HEALTH HYttEJf PHARMACY SOCIAL GRAM ATE STUDIES li - i Mi; |ilnni;i Imin small. supervised lass- rooms In uiu.inm . lm| rsonal In slim.ui In lurr -i . linns, where ihc only way lo krrp ln-.ul " .in i is lo paddlr furloiisl) iili a |n n This business of education: a full-time job Why haven ' t students ever formed a union and demanded an eight-hour working day? Closing time at the General Library always brings a flood of check-outs. An air of permissiveness and relaxation is most conducive lo learning; du-s, members of a Lit School class demon- strate this as they chat with their in- structor over coffee. The four great highways radiating from the large blue " M " fulfill their morning obligation, and then lie sud- denly deserted, devoid of the traffic that is their livelihood. Growth by experience Getting a college education in this day and age may have its trials and difficulties, but it is certainly a far more pleas- ant task than when grampa came to Michigan. Students of today have at their disposal a host of facilities and equip- ment which not only make learning far easier, but which actually prepare them for activities they will undertake after graduation. Modern, well-lighted buildings with pleasant classrooms and adequate study facilities have taken the place of al- most all the older buildings. The language lab in Mason Hall, complete with recording and listening machines, makes the study of languages simpler. There is a special room in Mason equipped with electric calculators, available to stu- dents. Such gadgets make learning almost fun! A real jack-of-all trades, the lab instructor em- bodies the qualities of teacher, confidant, sym- pathetic listener, and general handyman. The " fishbowl " (Mason Hall lobby) is ideally suited for a bit of last-minute exam cramming, for a tete-a- tete, or for a mid-morning snooze (students only?) " Did I really say that? " Students reach a van- tage point for self-appraisal through private conferences in the instructor ' s office. Formal education takes on an air of informality as members of a class meet at the home of their professor for discussion and small talk. Only a lie and jacket distinguishes the teacher from his stu- dents. Research and Expansion Facilities grow to meet demands as science Professor H. R. Crane of the Physics Department, and Pa- tricia Dahlstrom, a chemist, make use of a radioactive dat- ing clock. This complicated instrument is used to determine the age of bones; it does so by performing an intricate analy- sis of the traces of radioactivity that they contain. Here, in the Radioactive Dating Laboratory of the Anthropology De- partment, the problem of the moment is the preparation of a solution of bones for testing. These particular bones were found on the shore of a lake in far-off India. 52 An experimental operation is taking place an operation which may mean the saving of many lives in the future. University of Michigan phoracic surgeons have developed a new instrument which permits life-saving heart sun;rt These doctors are using University Hospital ' s new " heart- pump. " They developed their own bubble-type oxygenator which, with two commercially made pumps, substitutes for normal heart and lung action. This device permits doctors to perform open heart surgery for periods up to thirty min- utes in length. President Hatcher opens the door of ihr Moll Mrinorial Iliiililinu- This building, a ,ili of Charles Stewart Molt as a memorial to his pan-ills. took its p lace in the Flint College and Cultural Devel- opment, an official part of the University of Michigan, on October 2, 1957. widens man ' s horizons Intuit dopi jrjny- tat- Off ief locw vmin- Tlie i-.u l!l i -. " ) |,. ls hem set aside as (he " Intcr- n.niunal Geophysical Yeai " a yi-ar of research in an i-fTort to further understanding of the world in which we live. The University of Michigan is co- | erating in this program of research and study. At i he McMath-Hulbert Observatory, the University ' s solar research center on Lake Angelos, teams of WOrken aic vrking a better understanding of sun v|)i ts ami solar flares. Here, inside a fifty-five foot touei. |)i. Helen Dcnlson Prince is working at the s|H-i tn heliograph. a machine for taking three di- mensional pictures of solar flaies. The Undergraduate Library, opened this year, provides a new place for study and a full-sized library with stacks open to the students. Individual study rooms, a snack bar, and a music listening lab are among the new facilities contained in this modernistic building. Crowded every night with busy students seeking quiet but pleasant surroundings for their work, the Social Sci- ence Library is just one of the many smaller departmental libraries on campus. Michigan ' s campus is dotted with libraries and museums. Hidden in the recesses of these stolid buildings lie the bases of modern knowledge. Em- pirical knowledge, flashes of insight, historical doc- uments: all are recorded in the various books, manuscripts, and papers. From the fragments of archeological evidence, from the record of the earth, learned men are trying to piece together the story of man past and present. At the same time research, the foundation on which future life will build, is constantly pushing forward. Actually, contrary to popular belief, the museums are primarily concerned with research. Displays are more or less by-products of this research. The petri- fied bones of the dinosaur, the embryological dis- plays of the science museum and the mummy at the Kelsey Museum peering out through the ages are but physical manifestations of this research. It is not a static role that the libraries and mu- seums play on campus they are a part of an ever- expanding program. The new Undergraduate Li- brary standing near the center of the diagonal is representative of this. The open stack system allows the student to hunt through books and dig out the isolated facts and ideas he seeks. In typing and seminar rooms students can be seen tediously piec- ing together these units. Perhaps the most popular part of the library is the snack bar filled with stu- dents taking a relaxing break with a quick cup of coffee. Home of the University ' s archaelogical collection. Kelsey Museum represents an important link with antiquity. Here on display is statuary found in an Egyptian tomb of thr Old Kingdom, 2780-2185 B.C. Libraries and Museums The great Hall of Evolution is only onr portion of the Exhibit Museum, visited yearly by thousands of Michigan residents. Here, in display form, is told the fascinating story of the development of life upon the earth through eons of uncharted time. In its exhibit room on the second floor of Hill Auditorium, the Stearns Collection of rare musical instruments is perhaps the finest of its kind. Ik-hind the Italian Renaissance walls of the Clements Library is housed one of the most outstanding collections of American historical docu- inrnts in the world. Scholars and authors find here a wealth of resource material, some of which is not available elsewhere, located in a setting of peaceful serenity. College f Literature, Science and the Arts Looming large in the mosaic of Michigan is Angell Hall, seat of the College of Literature, Science and the Arts. En- closed within the walls of the many buildings encompassed by this school, the fragments of a liberal education await the searching mind. Drawing upon the cultures of the past, the relatives of the present, and the ideals of the future, the student con- structs a pattern of education. He is constantly discriminat- ing, selecting from the many courses offered, sifting and sorting ideas, abstracting and arranging concepts, manipu- lating thought disciplines. He alone can integrate his many experiences in lectures, recitations, laboratories, and semi- nars to create the basis of his life ' s work. From this he formulates the nucleus of his own unique mosaic, composed of his philosophies, goals, and ideals. Upon this he stands to choose the peripheral structures from the world of tomorrow which he is entering today. Charles E. Odergaard, PhD, LHD, LLD, Professor of History and Dean of the College of Literature, Science, and the Arts. The steps of Angell Hall are often used for more than climbing. All year round, students find them a convenient place to take that last glance at the book before proceeding to class, where a " pop " quiz may be waiting. ! 56 No academic sccnr could mean any- thing without a map, a Irachrr, and a mass of heads Hcnt low over note- books or propped against the backs of chain. The most congested place on campus finds itself strangely quiet in the late afternoon, as students hurry away from the central crossroads toward " home. " The scene of noisy activity becomes one of hollow desertion, with only a few late inhabitants. Botany students look forward to fall and spring weather as an opportunity to spend the afternoon outdoors, taking field trips and viewing nature ' s lecture demonstrations. This time, the mysteries of a Caniperdown Elm are being explored. i _ ' ,tb, ntioc, tfci A Hit! ' Iraniim; is :i dangerous thing, as ihesr students taking thr inevitable " bluebook " are discovering to their dismay. Kxaminalions. like Hat tires, are an irrefutable part of life to be avoided, but never ignored. A bluebook is as unpredictable .1 .1 voung child: it can leave you smiling, relieved, and full of confidence, or it can whack you smirkingly, where you least expect it. But then, what would college be without exams? Well? The lecturer may attempt to hold attention transfixed, but students are human beings always have extraneous interests. Familiar on the outside as the old Ann Arbor High School, the newly renovated Frieze Building now presents a well-lighted, cheer- ful interior to University students. Here are located ill-- hcadauar- ters of the Speech Department, which includes several T.V. studios, used by speech and drama major for broadcasting through thr facilities of WUOM: Physical Therapy; Medical Technology III.- mediial lii-ld lias expanded yicatly within the | ast hundred cais. .ind in this expansion it dc- .-loped inanv hi. iiu li.-s. lllnstialini; tin- importance of incorporating spe- cific scientific knowledge wiili a broader understanding of linniatiity. are two coins. -s offered by the School of Litera- tuir. Science, and Arts - Physical Therapy and Medical Technology. Upon completion of the four year curriculum, a student may rain his Itachclor of Science degree as well as a Cer- tificate in I ' hvsical Therapy. The program consists of six semesters of elective and prescribed lit. school courses and a full vear of practical training in the Medical School. This last .-.u is a busy one. It begins in June and continues through the snmmi-i session, the fall semester, and the first ten weeks of the spring term. Then the student spends four months working as a physical therapist in institutions ap- proved by the University. As a graduate, he or she has gained pianical experience as well as a liberal arts background. A similar pic gram is offered to the prospective medical technician. During the senior year, a med. tech. student re- ceives training in the Medical School and the University H. ' i . Mat ing among various types of laboratories. He is .-ll piepand. as he has had intensive scientific study for the pievious three years, concentrating on chemistry, ool- i u . and six ial science. In addition to the hours spent in the lab. a senior continues his studies in such courses as dermatology, internal medicine, and pathology. Upon com- pletion of his undergraduate work he is prepared to take the examination from the national Board of Registry and thereby to eain the title M.T. as a registered medical tech- nologist. ri-ry physical therapist ' s dream the cheerful patient chats with (he girls who are learning methods of treatment for her back ail- I The photoelectric colorimeter proves itself a useful piece of equipment to a bafllrd student conducting a bio-chem analysis. Streaking a culture plate in the bacteri- ology lab, a medical technology student learns the information and technique which will someday play a part in her aid to the medical profession. College of Engineering Stephen S. Attwood, MS, Professor of Electrical Engineering, and Acting Dean of the College of Engineering. The " Engine Arch, " a tunnel blasted by L.S. A. students to gain access to the main campus, serves as a convenient meeting place and an excellent rain shelter. 62 In conjunction with the Aeronautical Engineering Department, a M rirs of forty rockets is being launched as an observance of the International Geophysical Year. The newly opened Automotive Lab on North Campus gives students the opportunity to gain practical_experience with various types of equipment, such as this test cell. The College of Engineering at the University describes the engineer as " a practitioner in the physical sciences in terms of the material needs of society. " As such, he is a spe- ( iali ed organi er of money, materials, and men, and a cre- ative fmx c in the economic and sociological pattern of mod- ern life. The end of education in the " Engine School " is the prep- aration of people to take the helm in guiding those fattois to the reality that is modern technology. In this vast field, a graduate of the College may find his proper role in the suh- oixlinate fields of teaching, administration, investigation, or as a practitioner in one of the separate fields of actual engi- neering. The program of the College includes a basic grounding in all fields of scientific study, as well as individual research into the complex problems of these fields as related to en- gineering. The engineering laboratories, which are con- stantly being supplied with the latest equipment, and the Engineering Research Institute offer the student die op- portunity to obtain this background. 63 College of Engineering The Ford Reactor on North Campus became the center of the nuclear engineering program with its activation last fall. A public ceremony and a series of guided tours enabled any inter- ested person to view first-hand the products of modern technology combined with theoretical research. Engineering Drawing 11 and 12 are two basic courses required early in the curriculum of all beginning engineering students. Through these studies the neophyte learns the basic skills of drafting, so necessary to rapid communication in the fields of mechanics and design. In the foundry located on the fourth floor of East Engineering, students gain experience in the practical aspects of the science of metallurgy. Here two students are pouring an aluminum ingot. Such laboratory practice provides a working knowledge of problems to be encountered in modern industrial metallurgical engineering. 65 School y Education Perhaps more than in any other pro- fessional field, great care is observed in providing actual vocational practice for the teacher-in-t raining. Student teaching is exactly that: teaching as a learner. Willard C. Olson, PhD; Professor of Education and of Psychology, and Dean of the School of Education. Many students, trying to locate themselves in the intricate design of the University, select education as the center of their studies. Men and women whose personal make- up includes creative ability and a genuine interest in children and adolescents find teaching an ideal occupation. Future teachers realize that their work with students will comprise a large part of their own life pattern. They therefore desire a sound background to prepare them- selves for these associations. This background is composed of numerous separate units. Studies of the physical, social, emotional, and intellectual features of children form the vital parts of a teacher ' s education. The means of using this training to cement good relations with pupils is acquired by the additional study of effective teaching methods. Student teaching, the culmination of three years ' training, combines back- grounds with methods and gives the student a true perspective of his future. Finally, upon graduation, the student becomes the teacher. The actual process is a gradual one, moving toward the moment when the ever-growing educational motif will be completed by one more piece a diploma. li.u fourth grader wouldn ' t be impressed by this Santa Believe it or not, giving a test isn ' t much more fun than Chins display. ' taking one. c H p I : College of Architecture and Design Education for the student of either architecture or design, spans all of human experience. To him the varied building styles of the college community symbolize man ' s effort to meld beauty with function. Traditional themes echo the past; more modern designs indicate the diversity and ex- pansiveness of his field. His day is a maze of activity. There are skills to master, concepts to grasp, and innumerable projects to finish. Whether he intends to paint portraits or design domestic furnishings, he must learn to appreciate, evaluate, and profit from the experience of others. Creation never comes with ease; the student spends long hours drawing upon inner re- sources to complete an assignment. At times sheer persist- ence is fully as important as artistic talent. The rewards are not always predictable, but they are eminently satis- fying. His is a field without boundaries. Studies in speech, his- tory, or the abstract sciences any phase in the great epic of man may be included. The A D student relies upon the many experiences of Michigan university life to fit together his own individual pattern of future endeavor. The end-of-seniester rush extends to architecture students, who must de- vote much time to completing drafting projects for their final grades. Philip N. Youtz, MA; Dean of the Col- lege of Architecture and Design. 68 V 1 J., . - % I ratlin; Drawing and sketching become serious l u int " .s when a diploma depends upon improvement. Hours arc irregular and sleep must be caught whenever (and wherever) possible. College of Architecture and Design 4: Knowing how to manipulate the light meter properly will save time and eliminate mistakes. Surrounded by an apparent mess, the future artists produce amazing beauty in painting classes. Design one of the four srhooK within Architecture and Design is concerned with form and its function. 71 School f Music Although the enjoyment of music- is common to many. the musician ' s intensive interest is not. A music student is a rare combination of ability, dedication, and persri erancc. In college, he is expected to demonstrate his potential through continuous growth. Among the courses which serve to guide his study are piano, voice, theory, and composi- tion. His minimum training program is four academic eais leading to the Bachelor of Music degree. If his educational design requires more detail, he then pursues graduate study. working toward a master ' s or a doctor ' s degi re. Excellent facilities are at the disposal of the student. In the Music Library of Burton Tower, he may peruse the col- lection containing orchestral and vocal scores, complete edi- tions of most of the masters, files of papers pertinent to the field, and photographs of the National Music Cam]) at Intel - lochen, Michigan. Opportunities to expand his knowledge while on campus include the Stanley Quartet, faculty in i- tals, carillon concerts, and lectures. An incentive for maxi- mum contact with the musical environment of Michigan is the Stanley Medal for outstanding performance. Upon graduation. Music School students may obtain po- sitions through the Bureau of Appointments and Occupa- tional Information. Employment as a performer or teacher beckons to the young man or woman who loves music and possesses both talent and professional training. Earl V. Moore, AM, MusD, DFA; Professor of Music and Dean of the School of Music. The School of Music provides for a variety of instrumental interests both band and orches- tra arc recognized as important to the field. " Do, re, mi, " After three years of study, the student is ready to begin imparting her knowledge to others through student teaching. Small classes and conferences with professors provide plenty of thai es- sential individual attention. The Harris Hall bulletin board is a popular congregating spot between classes. Early morning ' s a good time for practice. A coke and some serious talk fill the bill till noon. All through the day . . . Professor Dexter conducts a studio the equivalent of a seminar held in other schools and colleges. , J j " Two tickets for the concert tonight, please. " " Cramming " for a late afternoon harp les- son requires concentration. Mixing business with pleasure is easy when there ' s a concert in the evening. Tin- music student ' s day is not like the routine of most niliri students ' activities. His is an active, participating sort of learning. His hours on campus are long, for his studying consists largely of practice. After attending classes, he does not go home to review with his books. He must hurry to a practice room to prepare the lesson for tomorrow. After this, IK- often proceeds to extra-curricular activities, which for him are not always far removed from his major field of in- terest. Work with church choirs, participation in the Michi- gan bands or orchestra or vocal groups, writing music for aiious campus productions these are his leisure-time ac- tivities. With other spare moments, music students enjoy congre- gating over a cup of coffee to talk over their mutual inter- ests. Conversation runs from recent concerts to discussion of new leconls. from a debate over a modern composer to talk about future occupations and opportunities. Music in their life, improvement their goal, the bringing of enjoyment to others their reward these form the essence of vocational goals for the music student. Music students spend long hours rehearsing and presenting works, such as the opera, (ianm Schicchi. The patient professor and the hard-working students com- bine their talents to make the voice lesson a profitable experience for both. School of Natural Resources America ' s endowment of natural wealth is the concern of the School of Natural Resources. The school conducts re- search and instruction in the effective management of this wealth. Its purpose is to improve old techniques of outdoor management and develop new methods in the interests of education and commerce. Seven curriculums are offered by the school. They include professional and extension training in wildlife management, wood technology, fishery biology and management, conser- vation, and forestry. Through these courses the philosophy of conservation is instilled in students. The Charles Lathrop Pack Foundation offers graduate training in land use and conservation. This special grant helps to provide instruction and research in the develop- ment of new practices and policies, in co-operation with other parts of the University, other institutions, and federal agencies. The graduate of the School of Natural Resources is a qualified member of America ' s force of conservation work- ers. He may find his place in the field, in a laboratory ex- panding the uses of our timber deposits, or tagging trout beside a remote mountain stream. In any case, his interest is an important one to every segment of society. Stanley G. Fontanna, BSF, Professor of Forestry, and Dean of the School of Natural Resources. University services are not confined to students here, an agent explains tree growth and the value of wood lot management to a group of Michigan farmers. Through services, such as this the University extends its impact beyond the boundaries of the campus. In the Wood Technology Laboratory, natural resources students determine the properties of wood, using a series of physical and chemical analyses. Later they will put this information to use in practical programs of conservation and forestry management. A student practices manipulating an increment borer to determine the age and growth pattern of a tree. Students in Wildlife Management release a deer which they have caught and marked for further study. Follow-ups will reveal in- formation concerning habitat, growth patterns, and food require- ments, which will be of help in determining effective conservation programs. School of Business Administration Russell A. Stevenson, PhD, LLD; Professor of Business Administration and Dean of the School of Business Ad- ministration. The statistics lab teaches Business Administration students to employ the tools of their trade. 78 lower of Bus. Ad. Sc hool is a landmark for students all over iln I ' Diversity. The lone dqy comes to a close, and future businessmen go home to study. The complex spectrum that is American business has its expulsion on the Michigan campus in the School of Busi- ness Administration. In the classrooms, laboratories, and lihiaiies dt tin- school, students lay the first stepping stones to their places in this vast structure. A grounding in the liberal arts gives the Business Ad- ministration student an understanding of society which is conceived by the School to be vastly important to the busi- ness leader. Within the program itself are practiced the basic entities of business accounting, finance, marketing, and management. Working closely with the business community, the School oilers the sri vires of the Bureau ol Business Research, the Buie.iu of Industrial Relations and its business library. Studies ol problems h:ivitiu MK ial and economic impact aie sponsored by industrial linns: and the results aie catalogued for widespread use. Graduate students conduct much of the i h for these t ' uiveisiiv activities. No majors, as such, are offered in the curriculum, but students may speciali e in various phases of business which they find most interesting or beneficial. A recent addition to the business program is the internship in public account- ing. Offered to advanced students in the field, this provides full-time, on-the-job experience in commercial procedures. The unique Hospital Administration program, begun in 1955, offers a Master of Hospital Administration to gradu- ate candidates. The School does not stop its service to the student with training. It also has an excellent job placement service whereby leaders in the business world may come to Ann Arbor to interview prospective employees. Centered in the Business Administration Building, which was completed in 1948, the School is an important part of the dynamic business scene. Its facilities provide the indus- trial community and University students with the means of ever expanding that picture. 79 Law School E. Blythe Stason, AB, BS, JD; Professor of Law and Dean of the Law School. Contrasting with the ever-present animation of the central campus, the Law Quad rises majestic and still. Here a unique atmosphere prevails. The world of the future lawyer is almost somber, yet even in its physical layout suggests intellectual curiosity and high ideals. The William W. Cook Law Quadrangle is the hub of the law student ' s activity. In these four buildings, he may attend classes, study, eat, sleep, or relax and enjoy the facilities of the Lawyers ' Club. Living and working in close contact with others who share his interests and plans, he absorbs thoroughly the spirit of his chosen profession. The Law School is compact, enabling the student to be- come well acquainted with professors, prominent judges, and members of the bar, on an informal basis. Almost a world in itself, the Law Quad reminds many of college campuses in the East. Spring sunshine on a vivid green lawn transports the eager stu- dent far from the traffic of the outer campus. 80 ' v ' SNiir: fcr f, -. . N - ' _ 1 v ' " t . " ' ; f +.-j 9 g j tr . " H " r " . . vy Jt- " .. -: -ir . " TV Law School Proving the self-sufficiency of the law quad, the Psurfs provide their own entertainment at asocial function. Beautiful, quiet, the law quad seems almost a separate world a world dedicated to learning. Undergraduate days are left behind, as high ceil- ings and arches point toward the pursuit of a time- honored branch of knowledge. Enrollment in Law School is a venture beyond old boundaries, a reach toward new horizons. The way to a law degree is a steep and rigorous one. Before embarking upon his legal education, the prospective barrister must have completed a well- rounded undergraduate program. Upon entering Law School, he finds more adjustments to be made. Here, study is a more serious matter than ever be- fore, and new habits are necessary. A legal education at Michigan is not confined to factual information. The student gains actual ex- perience through such programs as the practice court, required of all seniors. Ever striving to maintain and improve the char- acter of the legal profession the world over, the Law School is a dynamic integral part of the Michigan mosaic. 82 murk trial gives practirr in actual courtroom procedures. The majesty of the Law Library reminds students of the hull character associated with their chosen profession. Law students never need to leave the buildings of the Law- Quad to find places to eat, sleep, or study. 83 Medical School Albert C. Furstenberg, B.S., M.D., Professor of Otolaryn- gology, and Dean of the Medical School, and Medical Advisor of the Health Service. An aerial view of the Medical Center shows the University Hospital, new Basic Sciences Building, Nurses ' Home, Outpatient Clinic, and Women ' s and Children ' s Hospital. Specialists in several areas of medicine take up residency at the University, drawing patients from all parts of the country. ' The world of medicine has been viewed in many lights. 1 1 is a world of big words, new ideas, idealistic goals, and for many it is a world of personal satisfaction and social standing. The Medical School of the University is very much a part of this world. One of the superior departments of the lirlil in the United States, its dynamic nature is manifest in many forms of the student on this campus. In recent years the several new buildings on the Medical ( ' .nnpus have become towering examples of the strides be- ing made toward the goals of education in medicine. Among tlii-se are the Women ' s Hospital, the Kresge Medical Re- M-.iirh Building, the Outpatient Clinic Building, and the Children ' s Psychiatric Hospital. Within these buildings new ideas are taking shape as concepts and finally as profes- sional practices and policies. These practices and policies are often identified by long, complicated words of foreign origin, foreign at least to the non-medical student, but they represent, essentially, a movement toward better health and life among the world ' s peoples. The twn essential functions of the University ' s Medical School are conceived to be Research and Public Service. The attitudes of mind and research interests necessary to the medical student are fostered by the outstanding faculty of the school. The goal of the research there is to find new truths and to discover new applications for knowledge already captured. Essentially, its aim is to provide an in- creasingly improved physical environment for the body of man itself, and to provide the field with an understanding that is so much a part of this task. The Medical School has, for over one hundred years, been dedicated to public service to the treatment of its sick. Uni- versity Hospital is the center of this operation. This self- supporting institution provides beds for 1,000 patients and treatment by a highly-skilled staff of physicians and tech- nicians. Now in its second century of research, education and public service, the school is constantly striving to improve its understanding of man as a physical being and to expand its facilities for carrying on these important tasks. Gaining practical training and learning to make quick and ac- curate decisions, this medical student is working with a doctor in the emergency ward of the Out-Patient Clinic. Observing the doctor while he makes his rounds is enjoyable and enlightening. Medical School Life as a medical student is serious business. Many long hours are spent in the room, in the laboratory, and in various aspects o! practical training. More time is alloted to study in the library or to burning the midnight oil at home. Texthooks aie long and numerous, and the material found in them must be thoroughly leained. never to be forgotten, for any paragraph could someday prove to he the dillerenee between life and death success and failure. The Michigan medical student has a reputation to live up to, and he is well aware of his responsibilities in this area. A medical education at Michigan consists of four years of intense study, preceded by at least three years as an undergraduate. Even after this training, the future doctor must spend two more years as an intern before actually entering the profession. Mam choose to add further study, thus enabling themselves to speciali e in one phase ol medicine. During these years of preparation, spare time is almost non-existent. Often. even routine activities are accompanied by study. The student ' s bcx ks are his constant companions, accompanying him while traveling, attending meetings, or eating meals There are, of course, compensations for these sacrifices. A respected place in the community is awaiting the new M.D. He may be relatively sure that he and his family will be welcome wherever they choose to go, and that he will very likely aluays 1 able to make a satisfactory living. Beyond material rewards, however, lurks the real drive which sees the student through Medical School. This drive is his intense inten-st in his field and his dedication to medicine. In his ability to bring comfort, to provide help, to make sick people new and well again, comes his payment and this is all the payment he asks. Taking a break from the many hours spent on their feet, students and doctors relax in the Galcns ' lounge at the hospital. Memb ers of Galens make a last-minute inspection of the Christmas gifts they have bought for hospitalized children. 86 1 1 bit I lii hours spent in lab will pay off in the future, when technical knowledge is required to save a life. Medical students enjoy the privi- lege of using individual study rooms in the Medical Library. 87 School of Nursing The Nursing School has its own distinct place in the huge mural of Michigan. In order to be nearer the available medical facilities, all nursing students live at Couzens Hall during their last two years of college. The nursing curriculum establishes the student ' s patterns of study. After the freshman year, it is necessary to follow a specially prepared schedule because of the required courses which must come in sequence. As a supplement to class work, learn- ing experiences for students are provided in the various University Hospitals, the Out-Patient De- partment, and the clinics on campus. This program prepares the student for her professional nursing duties, or for later graduate study. Compensation for the intense study and short vacations comes in many forms: Inward personal satisfaction, a choice of varied professions for some, marriage. Difficult and demanding as it is, nursing brings satisfaction and a feeling of worthy accomplishment to many; this is shown by the in- creasing number of women entering the field. How- ever, the often-cited " shortage " of nurses still exists. Tremendous expansion of hospitals and health cen- ters has caused a high demand for well-trained per- sonnel. Consequently, the nursing department has not only a distinct, but a vital place at the Univer- sity of Michigan. i 7 Rhoda F. Reddig, AM, RN; Dean of The School of Nurs- ing, Professor of Nursing, and Director of Nursing Service, University Hospital. 88 Many hours in the classroom, as well as much lime in the wards, prrcrdr the aquisilion of a nursing certificate. " This won ' t hurt a bit, " the nervous student assures her calm and co-operative patient. Observation Is a step toward learning, as the student nurw discovers of watching an intraveneous feeding and blood transfusion. School . Dentistry A good dentist must possess the technical skill necessary to perform his service, coupled with the ability to get along with his associates and patients. The Michigan School of Dentistry provides facilities for the acquisition of proficiency in both areas. In his four-year curriculum, the dent student is required to study many sciences relating to his future work, but is further encouraged to experiment with electives from other schools and colleges. Feeling that the dentist, as a professional person, will be called upon to contribute to his community, the school leaves time for him to include lan- guages, political science, psychology and other liberal arts courses in his schedule. Approximately ninety dentists are graduated each year with a Doctor of Dental Surgery degree. In addition to two years of pre-dental training, they have had four years of study, under fine supervision and with excellent equipment. The School of Dentistry admits only as many first-year stu- dents as it can provide with facilities and can graduate four years later; so his education has been a careful and complete one, and he is prepared to serve his community well in his chosen profession. Paul H. Jeserich, AB, DDS; Professor of Dentistry. Dran of the School of Dentistry, and Director of the . K. Kellogg Foundation Institute: Graduate and Postgraduate Dentistry. It isn ' t easy to be calm with a large, threatening drill in your mouth; but fortunately it takes only a few min- utes with skilled hands at work. T hey ' re only plaster, but they must receive the same treatment they would in the mouth. Dai U.K. idiur .lap. lite Dental Hygiene Dorothy Hard, DOS, MSPH; Professor of Dentistry anj Director of Curriculum in Dental Hygiene. Seeking valuable experience and providing a service to the community, dental hygienists practice on real patients. Small, yet significant in the Michigan mosaic, appears the Dental Hygiene Curriculum. After a two- or four-year course of studies, there emerges a woman technically skilled and socially alerted to find her unique place in the pattern of community living. Service in public health will be her contribution. Job opportunities are plentiful, for positions are available in many civil occupations as well as in the offices of a private dentist. As artisan and technician, she will draw upon her own education to inform the layman in dental health. She will become the indispensable right hand of the dentist, assisting him at the chair, in his laboratory, with additional duties .iv receptionist and bookkeeper. Awake to the needs of the individual and the community, the hygienist embodies sensitivity and understanding. As she extends her knowledge and skill, her position becomes per- manently cemented within the framework of society. The childrens ' clinic is a good place to combine professional skill with that " motherly instinct " . Are communicable diseases transmitted by our public washing machines? This piece of cloth will answer the question. School of Public Health Three integral themes create the tapestry of the School of Public Health. These are the administrative, technical, and research work. Today, these areas combine their efforts to work on major health problems, in which the majority of public health students specialize. Specifically, they combat heart disease, arthritis, cancer, and mental health problems. No matter which of the three phases the public health worker enters, there is one general design that represents liK i-ndeavor. Its pattern depicts his purpose to prevent ill- ness through organi ed community action. With his major function foremost in mind, the public lic.ilili student continually fills in the educational gaps with supplementary study in related fields. To set off the completed design, the public health student uses vivid color. Dramatic experiences he anticipates are projected to the viewer. The student knows that he is enter- ing a profession which faces a constant challenge to control and prevent the ravages of disease: this vital element makes human drama eminent. Henry F. Vaughan, MSE, DrPH: Professor of Public Health, Dean of the School of Public Health, and Chairman of the Department of Public Health Practice. College of Pharmacy The College of Pharmacy forms a small, compact unit within the total array of Michigan. Within this unit the stu- dent lives and learns and grasps the basic concepts of his profession. He is a part of a closely knit group of students and yet is able to enjoy all the advantages offered by a large university. Within the school itself, several separate spheres can be found. For out of the whole, the student can isolate any- one of a number of curricula for his particular field of con- centration. He may specialize in retail pharmacy or hospital pharmacy; he may enter the business world and work as a manufacturing pharmacist; his interests may lead him to any one of a number of related fields. While the pharmacy student often elects classes in other departments, his studies center in the Chemistry and Phar- macy Building. He works with tiny bottles and test tubes filled with powdery chemicals or liquids of clear, solid colors. The intricacies of large, grey masses of equipment are re- vealed to him. He spends long, tedious hours pouring over complicated formulas. His hope is that man may someday conquer disease. Tom D. Rowe, MS, PhD; Professor of Phar- macy and Dean of the College of Pharmacy. Zinci Sulfos ZllHI The exact combination i- important when a patient ' s recovery may be at slake. From behind sterile masks, pharmacy students study and compare the properties of various vaccines. The pharmacist ' s day, his college ca- reer, his life, arc represented by the balance, the mortar and pestle, count- less bottles, and books. School of Social Work For the first time in twenty-three years on cam- pus, students in the School of Social Work have a " home " of their own. Last fall a four-story section of the newly remodeled Frieze Building was set aside for graduate studies in this field. But the Frieze Building is only the focus of the School of Social Work. From this point the lives of students radiate outward to the community. For the student spends only two or three days a week in classes. The rest of his time is used to gain actual, practical experience in outlying areas such as De- troit and neighboring communities. Recognizing that society as a whole is built of many fragments, the social worker assumes respon- sibility for their construction. Using the forces of the human personality, he attempts to shape these pieces and arrange them into an intelligent pattern. He must combine the artist ' s idealism with the craftsman ' s realism as he attempts to fit into place the complex elements of modern society. Training in social work is a year-round undertaking with such un- usual requirements as knowledge of the habits of hamsters and understanding of little boys. The paths he may choose to gain his goals are diffuse and branching. Some workers channel their efforts to the schools; some do casework concen- trating on family problems. Juvenile delinquency and the problems of slum life are the particular areas which others isolate from the total field for their concentration. The social worker ' s materials are society ' s mis- takes the empty dreams, endless quests, and broken hopes of millions. His goal is a firmer com- munity and a sounder society. His is a field where the demand for workers is always greater than the supply a profession where he will always be needed, and will always know the significance of his work. Fedele F. Fauri, LLB; Professor of Public Welfare Ad- ministration and Dean of the School of Social Work. 96 With an eye on the future, a social work student interviews a teen- ager to discuss and help solve his problems. " Here ' s how I handled it, " explains the psy- isi. looking over a patient ' s record with a Uudrnt. Proud new parents receive advice from an adoption counselor, a service offered by the school. Horace H. Rackham School of Graduate Studies Beyond the world of undergraduate study, yet remaining within the scope of the University, lies the field of graduate work. Here is an area for those engaged in intensive intel- lectual pursuits. The Horace H. Rackham School of Gradu- ate Studies is the center of this activity. Although the individual remains basically the same, upon entering graduate school he realizes a transformation in his pattern of life. No longer is he part of a lecture-room audi- ence, frantically racing to set down the spoken word; he now adopts a thoroughly active role, searching, questioning, communicating with others through seminars. In his studies he concentrates upon a narrow path, which leads him to extensive knowledge in a single field. Graduate work is more than an extension of previous study. It is characterixed by programs individually selected and uniquely significant to the student. Yet the mechanics of acquiring a graduate degree remain basically similar for all. Generally a year of concentrated study plus a written thesis are required for a master ' s degree. Preparation for a doctoral degree is more flexible. Concentrated study is fol- lowed by preliminary examinations to establish candidacy for the degree; the student then prepares a thesis on his subject. Often several years are devoted to this endeavor, culminating in the oral examination. The graduate student, limiting his studies to a single field, finds that area constantly expanding, enhancing his interests and leading him to new and unexplored dimensions. Rackham center of advanced learning reflects the sun of the spring day and suggests that many graduate degrees are soon to be earned. Ralph A. Sawyer, PhD, ScD, LLD; Professor of Physics, Dean of the Horace II. Rackham School of Graduate Studies, and Director of the Michigan Memorial Phoenix Project. Dignity, peace, and quirt concepts associated wah graduate studies are personified in one of Rackham ' s study halls. 99 The Hatchers at Home " Just like any other family. " is tin- phrase Mrs. Hatcher chooses to de- scribe activities within her home. Al- though the head of the household is a very busy man, they function as a family unit and enjoy doing things together. Both President and Mrs. Hatcher like young people and enter- tain both college students and their children ' s friends often. President Hatcher considers it is important to make his children feel that they do have a father, even if a very active one. However, Bobby, aged 14, and 12-year-old Ann have many interests beyond their home. They attend Uni- versity High School, where Bobby is particularly interested in chemistry and Ann is a patrol girl. Though mo- ments when all four members of the family can be together are few, the Hatchers are a close-knit group with each member contributing his share. The Hatchers, like every other family, enjoy being together and sharing ideas. A moment for relaxation provides time for a little pulling practice in one of the studies. In his private study, President Hatcher finds a comfortable place in which to carry on his work or to relax. ARTES SCIENTIA LIG10N MORAI LEDGE BEING Board of Regents. From Row: The Honorable Otto E. Eckert, Thr Honorable Roscoe O. Bonisteel, University President Harlan H. H.itibrr. The Honorable Vera B. Baits, The Honorable Alfred B. : niuiahle. Bark Row: The Honorable Paul L. Adams, Lynn M. Bart- lett, State Superintendent of Public Instruction, The Honorable Leland I. Doan, The Honorable Eugene B. Power, The Honorable Charles S. Kennedy. Board of Regents Once a month, on. the third Friday, the University of Michigan Board of Regents meets. At this time, in the Regents ' Room of the Administration Building, the major decisions which govern the poli- cies for twenty-three thousand students are discussed and finally acted upon. Although the business of being a member of the Board is not a full-time occupation, and although the members all have outside interests, they contribute many long hours to meeting and carrying on the business which provides the students with a smoothly func- tioning educational institution. In the spring elections, the members of the body are selected. Their terms are eight years each, so that they are quite familiar with their duties and may hold their positions long enough to accomplish a great deal and acquire much valuable experience. The Board of Regents performs many functions which are often taken for granted, but which are absolutely essential and not neces- sarily routine matters. They formulate the laws and regulations to which students and members of the staff are required to conform. Any changes in general rules throughout the University must be approved by and cleared through the Regents. A second duty of this body is the selection of the President, secretaries, other officers and tutors who make up the staff. The dismissal of these officials is also managed by the Board. Finally, these officials oversee the receipts and the expenditures of money by the I niversity of Michigan and en- deavor to further scientific research in all areas where research and expansion are possible. 101 Deborah Bacon. PhD Dean of Women Walter B. Rea, AB; Dean of Men A dm i i i stra tion Much of the actual responsibility | r administering Uni- versity affairs is delegated by the Hoard of Regents to tin- Executive Officers, who are headed by President Hatcher. Marvin L. Niehuss. Vice- President and Dean of Faculties, oversees the instructional and research programs. Mr. Nie- huss was formerly a member of the Law School faculty, go he is well acquainted with University problems. Wilder K. Pierpont. Vice- President in Charge of Business Allans, ad- ministrates finance, plant expansion, and maintenance. He is a veteran of the School of Business Administration faculty. Coordinating and developing the non-academic aspects of student life are the duties of James A. Lewis. Vice- President for Student Affairs. Under his supervision come the Dean of Men and Dean of Women, the residence halls. Health Serv- ice, International C ' .enter. Lane Hall, Admissions. Registra- tion and Records, and several other services. William K. Stirlon, Vice-President, coordinates University interests throughout the state and represents it in the Legislature. The Secretary and Assistant Vice-President. Herbert G. Watkins, maintains all official records. Many students are familiar with Mr. Watkins as the person who grants parking permits and appeals concerning out-of-state fees. Finally, Arthur L. Brandon, Director of University Relations, is re- sponsible for the Information Services. Radio and Telev isi ' mi Broadcasting, and the Bureau of Alumni Relations. These men are invaluable servants of the L ' niversity. who canv out necessary functions and who generally see that the Uni- versity of Michigan runs efficientlv and well. ULJIIIIIIIIJI W Executive Officers. Front Row: Marvin L. Niehuss. Vice-President and Dean of Faculties; President Harlan H. Hatcher: Herbert G. Watkins, Secretary and Assistant Vice-President of the University. Back Row: William E. Stirton, Vice-President of the University; Lylr M. Nelson. Director of University Relations: Jnincs A. Lewis. Vii ' -President for Student Affairs: Wilbur K. Pierpont. id-- President in charge of Business and Finance: Erich A. Walter. As- sistant to the President. 102 LIVING an art form, the mosaic is characterized by a certain permanence or rigidity of structure. Composed of pieces of hard stone cemented together, the mosaic can hardly be altered once it is completed ; to change its basic pattern is to destroy the mosaic and begin over again. This permanence of the mosaic gives it a certain weight. It conveys a sense of stability to the observer. Stability is an essential feature of the Michigan mosaic as well. In order to per- ceive the pattern of Michigan as an entirety, one must feel a certain security, a certain assurance of foundation and support. Yet the Michigan mosaic is not static; it is a special art form, possessing the unique capability of constant lalteration. The meaning of Michigan changes from day to day. New bits are added, and old ones are rearranged as new insights and fresh understandings are uncovered. The Michigan mosaic is flexible. Nowhere might a student turn more logically than to his home for stability com- bined with flexibility. At the Universiu, home means where one lives, housing groups. Living arrangements take many forms and vary considerably in detail, but they all have one central aim: to provide for the routine needs and requirements of life in a setting of consistent support. Yet they are dynamic to the extent of pro- viding for change, of allowing for the unusual and the unconventional. Living in groups naturally creates many opportunities for the interaction of personalities. It means learning to manage one ' s own affairs more capably, and at the same time considering the well-being of the group. Living together clarifies the student ' s individuality, yet gives him a place in a group, in something beyond him- self. Housing varies widely, from the more formal arrangements of the fraternities and sororities, to the intermediate residence halls, to the highly informal apart- ment style of student living. Each has its advantages, its weighted stability, and its controlled flexibility. Each creates new opportunities for growth; each has its in- dividual appeal. Living together in groups is a composite of many rich and valuable experiences. Its full meaning is perceived not as its many individual parts, but as an impression of the whole. It is a part of the Michigan mosaic. AJMTMEMTS DORMITORIES CO-OPJ QUA05 FRATERNITIES SORORITIES The inflnitr and intimate twists of lift are the subject of conversation with a close friend. " Bed " is the level on which one sleeps. Into every student ' s life come frus- trating moments. The end of a big evening is marked by noise, contented fatigue, and a dis- heveled wardrobe. 103 Between the oven and the dish- washer, a busboy. To acqu ' .re skill in many things merely takes Enjoying a meal with the housemother a relaxing practice. Laundry apparently is no excep- interlude in the day ' s activities. tion. A contemporary jazz combo forms entertainment for modern students. 33323 21S5K 3333322252 2123322222332 " 2222822 104 Co-operation, an essential in getting ready for a formal. It is a common phenomenon that there is always one room in every corridor to which everyone gravitates. The word " college " stands for a way of life. The indi- vidual fragments of experience which make up college life, years later, blend into a smooth memory. It may take many forms: dorm life, apartment living, life in a sorority or fra- ternity. But underlying and unifying the variety of forms of lilc runs a common factor study. The day ' s pattern of activities is broken often. The buz- ber ' s sharp ring in a quiet room calls someone to the phone. Contemporary jazz issuing from a phonograph fills another room with sound. Farther on down, a quiet and serious semi- nar is taking place; while next door a noisy bull session is held. In the quiet of the night voices are heard in the hall and are followed almost immediately by a shout of " Quiet Hours! " Mealtime comes as a break in the day ' s quick pace: the tempo of life slows for a while. Easy conversations with friends spring up spontaneously. The news of the day is hashed and re-hashed incessantly. The apartment landlady inicirupts to ask for the rent. Fire drills come unexpectedly and always at night. Al- though they happen often, they never become routine. Shoes on, coat on, towel around neck, windows closed, lights on, door open, people running downstairs in all sorts of cos- tumes, and the fire drill is ovn Small, yet not isolated parts go toward making up tin- whole of college life. Gracious living a dorm tea. For the select few: the coveted apartment Dinner time conies as an inn-rim in the day ' s routine of studying. Sharing an apartment, they also share study problems and all other problems. As the morning after follows the night before, so confusion follows revelry. Apartment Living Apartment living takes many diverse forms on the Michi- gan campus. The University Apartments, near the hospital, and the new ap. u uncut development on North Campus ab- -nili many l the married students. Other students live either singly or with roommates in apartments scattered across the campus. It is here that a student can have the advantage, or disad- vantage as the case may be, of doing his own grocery shop- pint;, i (x)kin his own meals, doing his own housework, and being more independent than would ever be possible in a Univeisiu housing unit. It is here, also, that one may find solitude, if he desires, coupled with the companionship of close friends whom he is free to entertain when he chooses. Many graduate students and married students, ex GI ' s, and people working on advanced degrees often find apart- ment living to their liking. Their independence is limited only by the will of the landlady. They share the common bond of all Michigan students studying and learning and form an integral part of the I ' niveisity community. Apartment living encompasses two professions al once: a student ' s life coupled with the task of being a homcmaker. Time for relaxation al a party is stolen from a busy life. Buying groceries and cooking, on top of studying, can be a real problem to those not skilled in the fine epicurean art. _ _ __ _ a B ill null IHf " Having a home goes hand in hand with having a far.iity very often, at any rate. Assembly Margaret Brake, president of Assembly; the controlling figure behind independent women ' s activities on campus. The Assembly Association is the governmental body of the inde- pendent women on campus. Each resident hall, co-op, or league house is represented on the Assembly Dormitory Council. The func- tioning of all of these houses is, then, centralized through Assembly. Stemming from the work of this committee, many changes have been made to make residence hall living more comfortable. Milk machines, for example, have been installed in many of the residence halls, and in some cases a choice of menus is offered at dinner. Assembly has an active scholarship program. For the next three years Assembly will contribute $600 yearly to the support of one Hungarian student so that she may study at the University of Michi- gan. Several scholarships were awarded at the annual Fortnight show, and Assembly is planning to enlarge its scholarship program even more. Another subdivision of Assembly is an honorary organization called the Circle. The criterion for membership in the Circle is outstanding service in the residence halls. Every woman living in a residence hall is eligible for membership on the basis of her contribution to her own house. Front Row: Montecn Johnson. Ruth Alkema, Mrs. Elsie Fuller, Margaret Brake, Chris Wells. Back Row: Margaret Shook. Elsie Scherer, Martha Kinlcy, Mary Lou Antcau. 108 I mm Row: Elizabeth Haughn. Diane Bergman, Jean Cooper, Mari- lyn Blitz, Beverly Aurh. Barbara Roder, Lenore Richards, Marilyn Bailey. Second Row: Chris Wells, Margaret Shook, Mary Lou Anteau, Martha Kinley. Mary Brake, Elsie Scherer, Montcen John- son. Ruth Alkema. Third Row: Annette Ten Elshof, Patricia Court- ney. Lee Hunt, Vivian Sloganik, Theodora Meyer, Margaret Powers, Marion Mason, Janet Thomas, Sally Yager. Geraldine Dennis, Ruth Jacoby. Back Row: Jane Freeman, Sharon Burmeister. Stephanie Timoshenko, Jeannette Carltou, Janice McMillen. Carol Pratz, Joyann Munson, Sharon Koski, Alice Liddle. Assembly Not only does Assembly voice the opinions and desires of the women it represents, but it is also a living and vital part of the campus. Each fall Assembly sponsors a semi- formal dance called the I-Hop, or Independent Hop. The counterpart of the I-Hop is the Assembly Ball, more com- monly known as the A- Ball, which is held in the spring Fortnight is another Assembly-sponsored project. This i-vrnt is an entertaining evening at which time the inde- pendent women ' s houses present their skills on a competi- tive basis. At this time trophies are awarded to the houses with the best dramatic sketch, and awards are presented to girls who have achieved outstanding scholarship or scrv- r records in their dormitories. The improbable happened in the Fort- night Winning Skii. 109 Assembly IHC-Assembly Sing, an independent activity begun this year, received en- thusiastic support from nearly all the men ' s and women ' s residence halls. It is through Assembly that independent women at Mich- igan function as a unit. As such. Assembly plays an im- portant part in the Coeds ' activities on campus. All un- affiliated women, including freshmen and transfers, auto- matically become members of the association. Through its many functions. Assembly offers valuable opportunities for meeting people by working with campus organizations an.l other League-sponsored groups. The Assembly serves as a sort of a sounding board lor women on campus. It is here that their opinions are heard, considered, and steps are taken to ever improve the posi- tion of the coed on campus. Assembly is another example of the effectiveness of the self-governmental system here at Michigan. Along with academic preparation, students, through participation in organizations such as Assembly, gain actual, practical experience in the art of self govern- ment. In this way leadership potentialities of students can be developed along with the development of skill in the art of cooperation and learning to work well with others. Con- tinual success of such student organizations rests with tin- future students. Candidates interested in running for Assembly offices discussed campaign plans at a tea held for them at Michigan League. 110 ,:- : - :.:. 1 :: . Front Rou: Carol Lrvinc, Elinor Brown. Estelle Surath, Janice W.mmer. I ' at Frldinan, Pat Schuett, Pat Smith. Second Row: Jo- .iniir NVKon. Judy Haan. Judy Lieberman. Susan Freiman, Miss Su. II, Miss O ' Lcary. Deanna Sunsey, Joan Ki-st. Judy Lester. We ' in i sen. Third Row: Pat Swycnki, Fay Hanula. Car- Angell Inir Holwerda, Marg Korncy, Tring Schneider, Roxanna Ru- dolph, Joan VandenBrink, Sue Marks, Joan Myers. Barbara Col- cond, Carolyn Brueckner. Back Row: Joanne Hoffman, Sue Miller. Brttr Zapolsky, Marcia Goler, Elizabeth Diamond. Barbara Berg. Bonnie Pickhaven, Kay Russell. Judy Stewart. Barbara Ward. Angell House, the largest of the four units in Alice Lloyd Hall, boasts many traditions and strong spirit, making it an active house both within its confines and in the Univer- sity community. Although this is a young house, the women have estab- lished several traditions. Each year is concluded by the annual Honors Dinner at which graduating seniors, out- standing scholars and leaders in house and campus activities are honored with roses. The traditional Upper- class House Activities Award, Freshman Bracelet, and Scholarship Plaque are also awarded at this time. The Junior-Senior Breakfast is in May at which the juniors serve breakfast to the seniors in a festive manner, and the seniors in turn read their last will and testament. Front Row: Siva Mardhall, Sandy Schrut. Delyra Stickney. Debora Dexter. Jane Bowberr. Edith Tortora, Carolyn Long. Karen Muns- chauer. Sue Dorn, Joan Dudl. Rolinda Narotsky. Second Row: Mary Beth Tietgens. Carol Raab, Sue Pringlc, Miss Kahnbcrg, Virginia Wolfe. Carole Jenkins. Miss O ' Lcary. Margaret Powers. Marylre Bryon. Lynn Brancman. Phyllis Katz, Barbara Miller. Third Row: 1 Taylor, Judy Kurtz, Lee Reese. Mary Maxwell. Trudy Monro, Jane Dawley, Roseann Perrault. Judy Hubbs. Linda Brit- ton. Adrienne Herst, Linda Rice, Jean Howell, Linda Cohen. Judy Barkman. Back Row: Portia Brockman, Leann Winick. iNancy Pairolero. Carol Paeth. Mary Ellen Davis. Nancee Gannaway, Ro- chellc Caplan. Mary Murphy. Cress Washburn. Cheri Nadeau. Mary MacNcal, Judy Humphrey, Mary Ann Martiny. 5 f T% v Vv Front Row: Barbara Frymcr, Nancy V ' ictorson. Marion Cantor. Rosalind Cans, Marilyn Schenkcr, Karen Lorenson, Priscilla Mount, Mary Smith, Sandra Mrozek, Rcva Butt. Barbara Forman. Second Row: Sandra Hamilton, Judith Nivick, Janet Brown, Wilma Richenstein, Mrs. Glass, Mrs. Hamler. Sue Laidlaw. Sue Laansma. Susan Heitsch, Sharon Knauf. Third Row: Joanne Riccardi. Margo Davis, Ronnie Posner, Sue Cohen, Judy Stutz, Judith Nicholson. Francine Coleman, Adrianne Weincrt, Alice Knowles, Delorcs Reid. JoAnne Little, Gail Saperstein. Back Row: Phyllis Cohen, Linda Kipplinger, Jane Silverstein, Beverly Stone, Pat Horstman. Julie Perlmutter, Ann Giller, Mary Sullivan. Virginia Koski, Sharon Smith, Dorothy Green. Helene Brown. Hinsdale Upon entering Alice Lloyd, a wall bearing the name Mary Louisa Hinsdale catches the eye. Here, freshmen were greeted in the fall by their big sisters, and welcomed into their new home. The hectic social whirl soon began. A Big-Little sister dinner gave freshmen a chance to entertain, as little sisters presented skits depicting their impressions of Michigan. It was just like being at home when Hinsdale girls began what they hope will be a tradition, by inviting their dates in for hot chocolate and songs on winter evenings. Appropriately ending the year, a new scholarship plaque was presented in the spring. This symbol, an open book in bronze, may be found in Hinsdale House as a lasting mem- ory of 1957-58. Front Row: Florence Rosewater, Janet Conrad, Linda Lewis, Kay Arnstinc, Sandra Murweiss, Patricia Cousens, Phyllis Greenberg, Laurel Goldhammer, Susan Kurtzman, Janice Reisner, Anita Ru- dolph. Second Row: Janet Malone, Sally Maier, Jenny Seltas, Mrs. Glass, Sharon Miller, Mrs. Hamler, Ronette Yaffe, Pat Willis, Sue Epstein, Nancy Commins. Third Row: Marcia Carter, Irene Sha- piro, Brenda Rycus, Sue VanderWeg, Lorwyn Rutenber, Carol Kibiger, Carol Larson, Lynn Mefort, Sharon Hinklc, Rose Lee, Betsy Barley, Sue Stonestreet, Ann Polak. Back Row: Janet Plam- beck, Sue Lowy, Sherrye Givelber, Margie Edelberg. Mimi Sher- win, Sue McMillan, Pat Blickle, Melissa Norton, Sue Ecker, Bar- bara Harnisch, Ann Katschlin. I front Row: Sharon M.ithrwv K.i Anderson, Toby M.irr Rosciolelli, Betsy Higdon. Pauline Mitchell, Ija Jurjcvski, It nli. ii. i Goldbcro, Brrnda Cohen. Winona Garnry, Stephanie Fan- tli-. Cheryl Copeland. Second Row: Cccile Wcinstein, Toni De- Klorio, Phyllis Luce, Audrey Graff, Susan Frakas, Mrs. Burgeon, Janice Greenbaum, Peggy Heigas, Gail Zielke, Linda Harder. Helen Bicum. Third Row: Judy Hanelin, Faye Vincent, Phyllis Bron- stein, Harriet Wallace, Sue Cornell, Carol Tappi, Kaye Kiriten, Carol Janowsky, Norma Peck. Linda Olen, Sue Taylor, Carolyn Cohn, LouAnn Parmalee, Kay McCaffrey, Nancy Morrison. Rosalie Ygay, Maureen Meckison. Back Row: Marsha Doell, Lenore Ma- loney, Judy Heller, Joy Moss, Joan Coulton, Sandra Gaillard, Lee Roderick. Carol Oshorn. Guna Zobans, Marian Morton, Brenda Freedland, Lois Cohen, Peg Pater, Linda Victor, Connie Richard. Sandra Manchester, Lois Lyons. Klcinstueck House started of! this year with a bang! During Orientation Week the freshmen were entertained with a Prisoners ' Party. Following this were mixers, a Big- Little Sister Dinner, a Thanksgiving party, a holiday party where both Christmas and Hanukkah traditions were fea- tured and a Valentine ' s Day affair. Kleinstueck initiated several " firsts " this year. One of the traditions started was a junior-senior dinner with the Law Quad. A Cast-Signing Party for the House Director and an all-house Birthday Night were also traditions begun this year. The girls also initiated a new scholarship program this year. The house sponsored many speakers to give the girls new ideas on how to maintain high scholarship. Kleinstueck Front Row: Joan Studniky, Sue Newton, Wyntie Arford, Sheila YVeisberg, Elaine Shankerman, Janet Shew, Bet Amsden, Ann Mary Doud. Jean Greimel. Second Row: Sandra Weinstein, Sadie Pink- ston, Judy Meyer, Joyce Robertson, Lois Hoenecke, Kirsten Peter- son, Alice Hurtik, Marsha Jo Demorest, Jean Sidorczuk. Barbara SIMM . Enid Weisband. Third Row: Ellie Arno, Ruth Alix. Judy Hit- zig, Jean Bergstrom, Mary Johns. Esther Levine, Nancy Haliten. Gretchen Bohlander, Sonia Mathcws. Etta Rajkovich, Arlene Mil- holancan. Back Row: Peggy Childs. Nancy Goldstein, Sue Burke, Myra Goines, Vivian Snydcr, Marilyn Passke, Joyce Kirlanoff, Mayde Vestrich, Martha Cox, Elaine Fink. Front Row: A. LaRene Mohler, Myrna Lou Dalitz, Catherine Dyni, Ann Roper, Sandra Freeman, Judith Haun, Lois Shapiro, Susan Holstein, Nancy Chalut, Joan Ernst, Nancy Cohen, Donna Stark. Second Row: Margo Colby, Carol Shuck, Nancy Huizengg, Mar- guerite Robertson, Linda Quiggle, Mrs. Seldon, Linda Kahn, Judith Jacobs, Nancy Foster, Saragale Reinglass, Laurie Ross, Raleigh Rodoff, Patricia Murton. Third Row: Dorothy Steerman, Marilyn Goodman, Barbara Court, Nancy Klopfer, Pauline Yeagley, Jean Palmer Front Row: Mary Kitchens, Mary Mumaw, Beverly Stein, Judy Sherman, Mary Jo Leighton, Suellen Keller, Bethel Stanton, Brenda Fink, Gayle Weisbly, Judith Block, Rochelle Lane, Laurel Gold- man. Second Row: Marilyn Workman, Judith Krieger, Helene Prizant, Hermine Green, Priscilla Sandt, Mrs. Selden, Barbara Schoening, Jeanne McMath, Evelyn Azen, Irene Rudin, Eleanor Goldberg, Karen Shaftoe. Third Row: Drucilla Dexter, Connie Mathie, Carol Pratz, Joyce Griffin. Eileen Lentner, Barbara Rule- owski, Joan Voss, Nancy Ruescher, Nancy Johnson. Natalie Ensign, Susan Zimmerman. Back Row: Patricia Luzski, Jill Whisler, Cyn- thia Ginter, Nancy Murfin, Carol Heuman, Linda Kanner, Jill Clarridge, Rose Dubault, Marilyn Swanson, Linda Bush. Judith Blake, Joan Gregory, Sheila Ranta, Judith Reynolds, Judith Gru- ber, Janet Kosse. The establishment of new traditions has been a goal of Palmer House in Alice Lloyd this year. " Who ' s Who in Palmer " helped everyone become better acquainted. This led to the establishment of an award for the girls who prove themselves outstanding in the academic field and in house participation. A burst of enthusiasm also called forth many to join the Palmer Singers, of whom the entire dorm is tremendously proud. Fortnight, Homecoming, and Michigras were challeng- ing as well as fun. The costume party at Hallowe ' en and freshmen skits at Christmas made for good times and happy memories. Campus activities found Palmer girls everywhere at the Daily, or the League, in Frosh Weekend, Soph Show, or MUSKET. Danta, Judy Satterley, Alice Campbell, Joyce Bogg, Linda Fryer, Elizabeth Blakley, Pat Wells, Julia Nowlin, Pat Wedler, Anne Reed, Shelley Gantz, June Rose. Back Row: Abby Gould, Lee Foster, Sandra Priehs, Judith Shetterly, Julayne Carpenter, Joyce Hillig, Dean Malmstrom, Dawn BeMent, Julie Hoffman, Kay Rasmussen. Roberta Ewing, Sylvia Smith. 1 1 1 1 ,1 1 ?... . 4 IP rv raUt. :b er.Cyn. , iGra- Front Row: Hiitli.i Adi. T.Carol Baker. Ji-an Wrber, Joan Donovan, hit.i Fox, Adrlr Busaid. Patricia Petruschke, Natalie Moment, M.m S.uros. Gaylc Ashburn, Grace Johnston, Nancy Vermullen, Const.nxr Hill. Ruth Allen. Second Row: Olive Allen, Mary Yea- kry, Junr Chan. Trcnna Edmonson, Claudia Teatsorth, Kay I)r 11. Smith, President; Mrs. Margaret Blake, Joan Appi, Jane Cobb, Ruth Vinstcin. Barbara Brandt, Viqar Quatri, Sue Gray, Nancy Wolf. Third Row: Virginia Shapoe, Cynthia Sietz, Bette Fried- man, Suzanne Picard, Martha Reyes, Jana Woodrum, Mary Parr. Margaret While, Martha Bloomquist, Lucille Piloff, Greta Dins- more, Marianna Estcrer, Aline Lappin, Rita Wilson, Elsie Schcrer, Evelyn Menzies, Eleanor Perry, Mitzie Muranaka. Back Row: Judith Palmer, Nancy Lees, Helga Frank, Diana Cortes, Theresa Garofano, Judith Lahde, Marilyn Bailey, Gaye LaGuire, Kathleen Hahn, Cynthia Allen, Carolyn Borden, Norma Margolish, Linda Lundquist, Helen Sippola, Jean Tanase. Martha Cook akise hnunv ioimis ' a aid I happy Martha Cook girls enjoy many long-standing traditions. A party is held each year in honor of everyone ' s unbirthday. Another tradition is the Christmas breakfast the girls troop downstairs carrying candles, to enjoy a hearty break- fast in front of a blazing fire. At parties, dancing can be held on the attractive terrace overlooking the court filled with magnolia trees. A name contest held each fall insures the girls of a pleas- ure rarely found in dorms that of knowing everyone within the group. The girls also take pride in their honor system and student government; typical of the high ideals of Mar- tha Cook. bftjer. intW. efo. i Hit . Front Row: Gertrude Mickley, Martha Mueller, Susan Shipp, Mary Jansscl, Eunice Richards, Delight Lewis, Linda Goodman, Janita Atkins. Cecilia Yip, Margaret Brake, Pamie Rentrop, Elisc Beck- with, Lucy Hester, Martha Maxwell. Second Row: Mary Alice Sorgenfrei, Frances Coulon, Novia Muir. Margaret Whinery, Sarah Drasin, Barbara Black, Janet RufTncr, Kay LaDouceur, Sarah Baird. Frances Moran, Alice Liddle, Sue LaCore, Judy Holmquist. Third Row: Katharine Ammar, Marlene Bickel, Miriam Barndt. Joan Gassaway, Nancy Grawemeyer, Sue McCleary, Astrid Henke, Maudella Warren, Lois Zook, Mary Bennett, Sylvia Wendrow, Jean Ann McBride, Nelita True, Ruth Alkema, Judith Heyner, Joanne DeLovr. Back Row: Karen Barling, Martha Fletcher, Jo- anne Tucker, Charlotte Costa, Linda Nelson, Ailern Mulligan, Sally Yager, Mary Johns, Margaret Campbell, Katharine Wood, Sara Fruchtbaum, Blanche Mueller, Marilyn Knaggs, Constance Degnan, Joyce Billing. Front Row: Jo Ann Krantz, Amy Bennett, Flora Sandweiss, Cookie Lerman, Nancy Johnson, Mrs. Kretzschmer, Jan Wilczewski, Kay Freeman, Marcia Milanowski, Marion Anne, Anita Block. Back Row: Olga Budor, Connie Bailey, Karen Anderson, Lois Weiss, Jac- queline Nelson, Mildred Friedman, Denise Landc. Sandy Moore, Marne DeWitt, Anne Gossett, Pat Bonnett. Couzens The girls of Couzens Hall are undergraduate students of various colleges many are junior and senior nursing students. All are integrated in one dormitory, East and West Couzens Halls. Within Couzens, the girls work together to put out the Couzens paper, plan together for the international and faculty dinners, and greet the Univer- sity together for teas after football games and open-open houses. Student nurses main- tain most of their traditional school activities and, at the same time, make new friends outside of nursing. The girls of the other colleges can listen to fascinating nursing ex- periences over the dinner table. Front Row: Betty Tanner, Donna Chappell, Joan Hollerback, Joan Kohrman, Carol Wallace, Charlotte Martzowka, Emily Cohen, Eileen Vance, Elizabeth Knollmueller, Miriam Brown, Nancy Brown. Back Row: Valerie Cole, Lynn Buckner, Joan Yarrow, o Phyllis Kraus, Eleanor Kuhn, Frances Whitehouse, JoAnne Zim- merman, Dottie Reinberg, Evelyn Hubacker, Marion Duerke, Tcrri Onufrak, Tula VanDyne. , ft i.ff _ . ,] . Mow-. Front Ron: .n.i Klivans, Judy Miller, Beverly Rirhman. Bar- bara Namias. Sandy Morrison, Linda Kreschner. Joulictte Sailer. Second Row: R.ub.ini Splanr, Anriclte TenElshof. Beverly Schcch- UT. Judy Webster. Mrs. Mason, Linda Alexander, Joyce Larsun. Ann Srhmidt. Camillc Blissick. Third Row: Lucille Stilson. Renn Shrodeck, Carolyn Williams. Shirley Larkin. Terry Jaskula. Ann Zeleney, Chris Hosak, Arlene Wolberg, Sharron Maxon, Doris Ma- rangelo, Marcia Sipes. Back Row: Madeleine Moss. Elaine Braver- man, Marilyn Paulson, Lynda Mazer, Carol Ellis. Evelyn Cohler, Pat Evans, Shirley Zao, Susan Cortes. -many astand iwfis I ' niver- s main- foots inga- Couzens Outsider look at Con ens Hall and sec dark brick that continues into lighter, newer brick. This gives the effect of two houses within one building. The girls living inside, however, feel that they live in one big house, for in their government and in their activities, they co-operate as one body. They share similar television lounges, eating halls and study facilities. After going through a cafeteria line, the girls seat themselves in a single long dining room. Also, just to prove that the girls are extremely resource- ful, they convert their dining area, in a practical fashion, into a co-ed study hall for the use of all Couzenites and their dates who wish to study together in the evenings. b.T ni Front Row: Evelyn Schmelzer. Barbara Thomson. June Tiefenbrum, Alice Joseph, Betty Carlson, Katty Dahl, Beverly Hill. Virginia Wanly, Rosemary Barnett. Second Row: Clarisse Cook, Ginny H hberner. Elisc Saranow, Dianne Magid. Janet Clark. Joann Hodgman. Jean Butterer, Elizabeth Holmgren. Sally Heath. Third Row: Soralee Cohen. Kay Boyer. Joan Singer. Susan Tuttle, Kay Fredricki, Elsie Plank. Eugenia Kwok. Nanry Leach. Front Row: Janet Kocsis, Mary Love, Clavenda Bright, Ann Barz- ler, Susan Blanchard, Geraldine Kielbasa, Carol Chivington, Lynne Melville, Dolores Kopek. Second Row: Joanne Sampson, Judy Ber- tolin, Dianne Maynard, Shirley Buist, Judy Spiegel, Ellen Wittman, Mary Unger, Joan Machalski, Martha Thoinlinson. Brenda Brrk- man, Janet Janicke. Third Row: Sharon Anderson, Sally Simons, Rae Smith, Pat Musial, Jann Myers, Esta Jo Branson, Barbara Shore, Marilyn Schmier, Nan Schwab. Couzens Couzens Snack Bar provides an informal atmosphere for all. The music from the juke-box and the good food ap- peals to Couzenites, many hospital personnel, and students from all over campus. Couzens is also proud of their as- sembly room where girls can entertain their friends and families. This room was recently decorated and now has new furnishings and ping-pong tables. There is a stage in the room that provides a handy location for the many skits and shows put on by the girls. Front Row: Joan Witter, Phyllis Cohen, Betty Martin, Linda Bur- ton, Karin Allen, Mrs. Quail, Jan Rau, Mary Trepp, Lois Jenkins, Debbie Harris, Cynthia Yao. Second Row: Suzanne Hickey, San- dra Ruch, Carol Hubbard, Mary Ann Mclntosh, Gayla McPhail, Julie den Bleyker, Jeanne Nagel, Cecilia Calvin, Sandy Polk, Kathy Rahn. Back Row: Norie Maupin, Carolyn Hanson, Pat Pombert. Kathy Heier, Marcia Koenigsberg. xJiBtrt- ' Sums. tort for studnils their is- ndsand nwlis stiff in inv slits Front Row: Sally Stephenson, Maida Frank, Marilyn Malone, Sue Srhwartz, Donna Goodman, Sophie Morganstern, Pat Platt, Brenda Smith. Marilyn Shlensky. Second Row: Paula Struck, Barbara Landis, Elizabeth Swecbe, Dorothy Kuchars, Gloria Grinnell, Ros- lyn Rosenberg, Joan Miller, Janet Gailey, Rosalie Saydcr, Mabellc Lengycl, Valerie Kelch, Agnes Matinsky. Back Row: Jeanne Op- penheimer, Carol Ansai, Betty Boggs, Beverly Clark, Joan Romprl. Joyce Tynan, Nanci Lindig, Esther Durham, Sandy Johnson. Couzens It is the girls themselves who make possible the advance of Couzens Hall. They try for recognition by competing with other houses in Fortnight, Homecoming displays, and many other affairs. At the same time, they work hard at their education. The dorm now holds a trophy for scholar- ship, having placed first for three consecutive years. Cou- zens will grow even more as new girls with new interests continue to come from the different schools to live and to work together. Front Row: Maiga Buss. Susan Parker, Marilyn Cherry, Freyda Schultz. Mrs. Bolinder, Barbara Neumen, Barbara MacMillan, Sylvia Schneider, Lois Moran. Second Row: Barbara Pullen, Caro- lyn Exclby, Jean Yokes, Susan Atherton. Mary Kelly, Raylene i Abrams, Marcia Firk, Sandy Judson, Maria Rodriguez. Anita Bea- mer. Back Row: Lois Poskel, Shirley Chcsler, Fayc Lystad, June Koch, Liz Henderson, Lee Bachman, Pat Whiteside, Phyllis Levine, Marcia Ahbe, Marilyn Clark. Claire Kobak. n R . tVf!f ' t ' T A . . tf I f Front Row: Diana Chapman, Carole Rubenstein, Natalie Roscn- gard, Carolyn Fischer, Michele Kushner, Joanne Yagalo, Carolyn Vog el, Alice Sensenbrenner, Anne Horaczek. Second Row: Ruth Halushka, Harriette Garfinkel, Eunice Grahlman, Beverly Rushow, Luree Merillat, Rochelle Goldstein, Zeporah Bayar, Elaine Mador- sky, Sylvia Marginean. Third Row: Denise Strelbitsky, Joby Hersh- enson, Carol Sapp, Betty Bird, Portia Robb. Joanne Waechter, Sue Michener, Esther Diem, Doris Wacker, Carol Stroud, Joan Roscher. Aina Jakobsons, Eleanor Elliott. Back Row: Ann Tarlowe, Eleanor Popham, Civia Weiss, Rhoda Weingarten, Kathryn Rudnicki, Mari- lyn Gerred, Audrey Saltzman, Marjory Cort. Marilyn Lapo, Ca- mille Klach. Betsy Barbour This was Betsy Harbour ' s last year as a junior-senior dorm. In the fall it will be returned to a four-year house, in concurrence with its original endowment. For the past few years, Betsy Barbour has provided a residence for jun- iors and seniors, where they could share common interests in a warm and homelike atmosphere. Sit-down meals and a variety of traditions have given these girls a sense of be- longing to both a residence and the University. Occupants of Barbour are known traditionally as " Bar- bour Buds " . This nickname was originated by Levi Barbour, founder of the dorm, in a note thanking the girls for their remembrances during an illness. From this occasion arose the tradition of presenting each new girl with a rose at the welcome dinner. Front Row: Janet Gardener, Barbara Halpern, Sanna Sheinfeld, Etheleen Lichtenstein, Judy Gilden, Doris Rosenberg, Roberta Doer- ing, Barbara Sorscher, Helene Schneider. Second Row: Winifred Ledger, Judy Young, Kathryn Bigney, Geraldine VanDusen, Mary Kindeman, Mrs. Martha Strauss, Ruth Nagel. Juanita McMillan, Barbara Todleben, Margie Goldowitz. Third Row: Lois Ference. Janette Engel, Joy Snitman, Mary Manning, Kathryn Mooney. Mary Ann Markey, Randa Rowland, Connie Davidson, Ellen Quicke. Back Row: Ruth Semmler, Shulamith Seefor, Barbara Goldman, Judy Meites, Joyce Willits. Melba Maltenfort, Janice Geasler, Phylliss Mattson, Gretchen Koffman, Julie Jones, Virginia Kneitcl. Front Row: Karen McCann, Marcia Flucke, Elsie Voda, Mary J.i in- Hodgr, Dclene Domes, Patricia Stowe, Shellia Bloch, Sandra Jenkins. S. u. id Lrwrllrn. Jan Eberly, Nancy French. Second Row: Judy Baumgartner, Marie Ochetti, Marjoric Putnam, Mary Ann Garcia, Joyce Emerson, Karen Maysillrs, Barbara Bowman. Linda Mvrrs. Patricia Wright, Judy Boesel, Shrilah James, Judy Nelson. Third Row: Mary Scott, Mildred Yager, Margaret Plainer. Alice Helen Newberry strives for a homelike atmosphere and achieves it because of its relatively small size. Residents of Helen Newberry live in the oldest and one of the most tra- dition-steeped dormitories 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 play, " St. George and the Dragon " . April Fool ' s Day brings chaos to the dining room, with din- ner served backward dessert first newspaper table cloths, no silverware, and green water. Traditional awards on Sen- ior Night are an oil can to the senior who burned the most " midnight oil " and an alarm clock to the junior hardest to get up in the morning. Front Row: Mary Ann Boettcher, Michele Boccia, Maureen Lair. Angela Suino, Sylvia Rose, Beverly Rooves, Janet O ' Brien, Sandra Armstrong, Ann Cooperstock, Gail Switzer, Carol Cobb. Second Row: Maxine Apple. Shit-la Gnifke, Mary Jo Campbell. Carolyn Parnall. Katherine Bean. Jackie Johnson, president; Carolyn SkafT. Sue Brown, Carolyn Berth, Nancy Hunsche. Pam Anderson, Rose- ann Zurburg. Third Row: Mimi Loewengart. Stephenie Timo- Annette, Sally Cross, Marian DeKeyser, Gretchen Shawver, Mari- lyn Davis, Barbara Holmbcrg, Marilyn Shields, Elena Ching, Joyce Hii. it. i. Judy Savage. Back Row: Donna Lou Monroe. Gail Cook, Doris Howe, Polly Wietzke. Elinor Dinius. Judy Herrick. Joan Martin. Barbara Cookscy. Barbara Place, Patricia Speiran. Sue Glasgow, Catherine Thornley. Sally Hanson. Betty V ' iele. Helen Newberry shenko, Barbara Neill, Linda White, Nancy Norville, Susan Skars- tad. Sue McMullan, Martha Cavanagh, Barbara Niehaus. Deloras Young, Judy Hardin, Carol Tennant. Back Row: Karen Jewell. Denise Carnc. Adelaide Eades. Mary Alice Voelkle. Ann Paterson. Carolyn Strutz, Sue Lorimer, Jane Boyce, Norrine Maki, Judy Harding. Front Row: Catherine Dick, Marty Kay, Addie Meland, Kathryn Brown, Susan Jackson, Marilyn Blesch, Verna-Lee Woszczak, Vir- ginia Gerovac, Heidi Grunwald, Laurel Johnson, Elaine Autio. Second Row: Judy Snelling, Carol Smith, Patricia Saito, Marian Dailey, Joann Ronzio, Edith Leven, Elsa Kehl, Ellen Kaufman, Margaret Walls, Constance Fuller, Dolores Kocenda, Susan Slate, Mary Ann Lentz, Carol Molner. Third Row: Lila Bourjaily, Marian Keane, Phyllis Sahlin, Janet Grube, Jean Kelly, Betty Burwitz, Du- Anne Dixon, Malvina Baron, Carolyn Bauling, Yvonne Schcnk. Patricia Kaminski, Antoinette Cozelle, Naomi Sarachan, Kathleen Aldinger, Ellen Price, Claire Schwerman, Joan Dean. Back Row: Carolyn Coombe, Dcanna Skerski, Carol Elliott, Susan Heiman. Rochelle Berger, Julietta Markovits, Penelope Park, Susan Laza- rus, Carol Leitch, Marian Fisher, Lucille Usui, Katherine Smith, Susan Kartus, Marlene Strukel, Ruth Anne Peereboom, Phyllis Wells, Ruth Mowers. Jordan The 250 women of Jordan House started off the year with a bang. Since half of the girls in the house were new to the University this year, they carried out a very active Big-Little Sister program. This was culminated in a Big-Little Sister dinner party. The " little sisters " then planned a party to reciprocate. At Christmas time, the girls had a very successful tree-trimming party. This was followed by a Christmas dinner and a combined glee club concert with Adams House. Hanukkah services were also held within the house, and girls of all faiths were invited to both the Christmas and Hanukkah celebrations. Front Row: Jane Murphy, Annette Palmer, Lynn Kamler, Nancy Michelmore, Barbara Brandt, Susan Mann, Jeanine Zittel, Con- stance Brigham, Carol Falk, Marion Filley, Maureen Russell, Sally Litchfield. Second Row: Nancy Pilot, Judy Greenberg, Joan Lef- kow, Ellen Pannitch, Katherine Crissey, Alberta Brown, Barbara Rader, Mrs. Adolph Drey, Judith Lawson, Beverly Garber, Laurel Tuby, Lois Weiss, Rita Heustis, Tena Tarler. Third Row: Linda Vance, Judith Noack, Esther Garrecht, Sharon Fike, Lillian Ceso- kas, Elaine Rosenberg, Nancy Spohn. Geraldine Roberts, Diantha Palmer, Anne Wear, Ruth Koski, Rachelle Rosen, Barbara Smith. Mary Ann Pfundt. Back Row: Edythe Haber, Judy McCadden, Martha Rearick, Joyce Fox, Roberta Tunick, Judith Reynolds, Phyllis Thorburn, Arlene Klesh, Donna Hambric, Elaine Bair, Sheila Haskin, Springrose Condoyan, Marilyn Marks, Audrey Fox, Linda Greenberg. Front Row: Fern Borger, Sharron Hamilton, Karrn Brill, Marilyn Karpf. Maurern Silverman, Linda Hiratsuka, Madeline Tropp, Gail German, Barbara Brown, Trudi Leiber, Eleanor Yagi, Ardith Duco- liin, Frances Duffield. Second Row: Barbara Myers, Dena Betensley, Norma Green, Judith Icke, Barbara Meyers, Jo Moorcn, Mrs. Ruth Marker, Anne Saxon, president; Janet Carter, Lillian Carter, San- dra Bailys, Elizabeth Smith, Mary McCaull. Third Row: Nancy Sack, Gail Lockwood, Barbara Anderson, Lois Foster, Jane Clarke, Lynne Klein, Margaret Hoshel. Judith Goldstein. Phyllis Hoffman, Nancy Hill, Judith Gautz, Alice Reger, Elaine Lander, Kay Black, Mary Geshel, Sylvia Sardy, Nancy Killian. Back Row: Merle Becker, Tena Tarler, Bobbe Schroeder, Donna Arduin, Catherine Quick, Sandra Becker, Barbara Wirch, Judy Rochleau. Linda Friedman, Judith Gautz, Bessie Steele, Susan Peterson, Barbara Niemi, Peggy Fagen, Kay Bauer, Joan Feingold, Helen Walker. of tit win Jordan is and In the fall semester, Jordan combined with Adams House to win IHC-Assembly Sing; their selection was " Give Me Your Tired, Your Poor " . The house has been very active athletically this year. As witness to this, they won second place in the volleyball tournament. They have had several exchange dinners and informal dance parties with other groups on campus. Jordan is distinguished in that it has traditional coffee hours on Friday afternoons for the girls and their dates. Open houses are also held after football games in the fall. House spirit and friendliness have been shown in their many informal, " spur of the moment " parties held after hours. Mta. {jute it Biii. rtyFd. Mi Front Row: Nancy Markey, Phyllis Herrick, Bobbette Taxer. Karen Walker, Karen Kreuter, Terri Meyers, Sharon Novak, Ann Hewitt. Second Row: Susan Roth, Marilyn Mendel, Lynn Portnoy, Ingrid Hendrikx. Judith Weinberger, Deanna Von Arb. Rochelle Balkam, Carol Winne, Suzanne Bisbee, Ferell Seifer. Third Row: Joan Spa- racin. Karen Lundy, Margaret Willett, Mary Adams, Ellen Gustaf- son, Sylvia Obert, " Rose Ann McMullen, Marilyn Gottlieb, Joanne Peterson, Susan Tindall, Marcia Haley, Lynne Larson. Back Row: Darien Pinncy, Rosemary King, Joyce Peters, Mildred Peets, Nancy Hirsch, Sally Nusinson, Carol Sincock, Ellen Grabois, Rosalie Stel- lato, Betty Silverman. First Row: Susie Weiss, Carol Foster, Jean Ross, Irene Edelson, Miram Schlesinger, Carol Shapiro, Barbara Getz. Second Row: Joellen Bonham, Donna Burley, Betty Short, Judy Hubble, Ellen Fenn, Ellen Weinberger, Avira Weiss, Bonnie Finkel. Third Row: Sharon Wall, Jo Fleming, Joan Bedortha, Susie Heller, Rhoda Schneiderman, Ruth Pietila, Diane Wegener, Helen Straus. Betty Smith, Lin Harris, Wendy Gross. Fourth Row: Bette Skodsholni. Faye Mathis, Faye Schwebel, Glee Kellum, Vivian Liber, Joyce Green, Jane Schimoda, Pat Skog, Ellen Benton, Karen Weintraub. Mosher The quickest way to become a part of this big university is to become active in dorm and campus affairs. In Mosher there is much emphasis placed on participation in both. At the beginning of the year, each class in Mosher elects a president who leads her classmates through their class project. The freshman project is a variety show called Frosh Talent Night. This is given in November for all the dorm ' s upper- classmen. The sophomores are in charge of the Christmas decorations for Mosher and sponsor the annual Tree Trimming Night. After the Christmas dinner, the sopho- mores present a skit in the main lounge, where after-dinner coffee is served. First Row: Marta Rubinstein, Andy Maybeck, Nancy Peterson, Karen Egly. Arlene Weinberger, Miriam Richer. Carol Leventen. Second Row: Erna Schwimmer, Lynne Tauber. Gerrye Ansel, Jo- Ann Colasacco, Mae Fukuoka, Nancy Newman, Pat Pyant, Lythia Fine, Marian Bcrger. Third Row: Carolyn Burt, Ann Boettchcr, Betty Shield, Rosalyn Myers, Aija Kuplis, Anne Tazelaar, Burt Browa. Jean Jiuiden. Rhoda Wexler. Fourth Row: Nancy Schwartz. Rissa Haas, Linda Pearlstein. Joan Specht, Audrey Beatty. Helen Rendziperis, Judy Reinhardt. Judy Crump. Beverly Anderson, Fran- ces Hunt. Row : Joli.uiii.i Sinry, Helen Koelb, Gail Erickson, Jennie Carlton, Fraina Naftalis, Carmrla Marcucri. Louie Rosengarten. Second Row: Esther Kamen, Tama Peltz, Judy Meyers, Gerri Mosher. Mary Helen Montgomery, Jeanne Atkinson, Judy Kings- ley Priskahn, Sandra Munrez, Lorrie Weier. Third Row: Helen Freedman, Carol Rice, Judy Gilbert, Adcle Becker, Bonnie Rupp, Pat Schiff, Judy Caplan. Lin Wolf, Ellie Sedam, Peg Mixer. pation [Into an ' m ' PP Mosher The junior class sponsors the Junior-Senior Breakfast. Guests of honor are the s en- iors who are feted with an elaborate breakfast and program. At this time, comes the reading of the class prophecy. An annual Mosher Honors Dinner is the senior class project. It is held every spring to award three Mosher trophies: the Service Citizen- ship Award, the Outstanding Chairman Award, and the Outstanding Corridor Rep- resentative Award. At this dinner, many others who have contributed to a successful year at Mosher are also honored. Another special feature at Mosher is the Sunday Morning Brunch, held in the third floor lounge, to accommodate late sleepers. i. Hurt hwan;. . Hth i Flan- Front Row: Priscilla Kahn, Helen Freedman, Marcia Winter, Donna Burley, Carolyn Klciman, Cecille Hoffman, Miriam Schle- singer, JoAnn Gobel, Carolyn Rosenblum. Second Row: Helen Farrington, Gail Erickson, Jennie Carlton, Vivian Solganik, Lor- raine Weirr. Mrs. Tompkins, Mrs. Tice, Lee Hunt, president; Louie Rosengartrn, Beth Hewit. Toni Iffland, Hazel Wriggles- worth. Third Row: Nancy Grahn, Judy Meyers, Heli-n Koelb, Joan Flemming, Beverly Hcemstra, Anne Cofflcr, Bertha Brown, Betsy Craig, Carol Knevels, Patricia Hawkins, Margaret Woolley. Fourth Row: Sue Showerman, Ellen Sacharow, Elinor Sedam, Johanna Smey, Linda Wolf, Pat Sniff, Phyllis Innes, Beverly Anderson, Pa- tricia Sayre, Judy Crump, Fraida Naftalis. First Row: Sharie Mosicr. Sharon Hcrfurth, Barbara Nudelman. JoAnn Zagray, Ruth Badenell, Dareene Shea, Carol Furtsch. Sec- ond Row: Till Libman, Steffani Brody, Fern Fishman, Gail Cohn, Doris Joy, Brenda Gerds, Anne Gofer, Daisie Williams. Third Rew: Phyliss Lee, Rosalind Merl, Mary Stampfly, Jean Waugh, Barbara Muller. Barbara Siegel, Arlene Thomas, Diane Ermacora, Gail Williams, Gay Cleary. Fourth Row: Robin Richmond, Pat Halme, Linda Robinson, Sharon Koski, Sandy Siegalbaum, Lynn Dykman, Wendy Bernhardt, Carolyn Osborn, Pat Rocheleau, JoAnn Scott, Carol Spencer. Mosher Other activities at Mosher include the annual ice cream eating contest so far the winning record is nineteen scoops. There are also two open-open houses each year. During these, parents and boyfriends are invited to the girls ' rooms and to walk through the enure dorm. The Christmas Open- Open House features a door-decorating contest and the Spring Open-Open House a contest for corridor displays. Judges pick the best decorations and prizes are awarded. A year spent in Mosher is an exciting affair particularly for those who have taken part in the many dorm-sponsored ac- tivities. Front Row: Judith Wing, Ellen Ertag, Helen Gushing, Judy Schnatz, Elaine Parker, Donna Ricardi, Jeannette Werner, Kay Cross. Second Row: Jan Smerling, Tami Schnitzler, Carol Linden, Gail Saliterman, Sue Yasgur, Toby Strickland, Sandra Ricards, Judy Chapman. Third Row: Norma Knoll, Mary Ryan, Alice Ort- ved, Carol Klineman, Loy King, Helen Goodman, Kathy Cline, Gerda Becker, Elinor Berlin, Phylis Innes. Back Row: Lee Ann Sie- gel, Jane Killpack, Carol Carpenter, Ruth Cadogan. Kathy Walsh. Marilyn Wolski, Doris Press, Ann Pearson, Gloria Brooks, Ronnie Silver. Front Row: F.Ida F.v.ins. Sharon Cumbincr, Naomi Ross, Monica Mermelstein, Judy White, Ilcnc Smith, Roxann Rhinerson, Kate Ho, Beth Johnson. Second Row: Carol Larson, Sally Parker, Anne Weiss, Arlene Linter, Roberta Hattis, Miss Phelps, Sally Coon, president; Jane Freeman, Shirley Beitman, Vicki Brown, Nora Kal- liel. Third Row: Janice Dasen, Lcla Jean Chopp, Irma Smith, Bar- bara Smith, Marilyn Cleveland, Joan Fink, Barbara Deitsch, Rhea Tomasik, Jayne Hoffs, Betsy Swift, Pamela Jcssop, Ruth Barker. Back Row: Patricia Baesch, Choyce Strayer, Gloria Feld, Sue Kid- dle, Marilyn Carlson, Marsha Schlachter, Elizabeth Slaglc, Joann Silver, Rosalind Ribyat, Patricia Foster, Brenda Roberts. Vaughan is thought of by many as being a great distance from campus, but the girls living there feel it is well worth the extra steps to live in such a small and friendly place. Another advantage to living in a small dorm such as Vaughan is getting together with various men ' s houses for the IHC-Assembly Sing, volleyball games, and even a Christmas caroling party. Every year the house calendar is full of events such as faculty dinners, coffee hours, and foot- ball open houses for those ambitious enough to make the long trip over from the Stadium. Victor Vaughan Front Row: Arlene Ebby, Celi Rodriguez, Carmen Cochran, Kate Martin, Linda Rizika. Edna Stern, Jane Schimel, Louise Alexan- der, Marlys Alpert. Second Row: Marguerite Langenbahn, Suzanne Centala, Phyllis Burstein, Marjorie Serlin, Mrs. Blair, Mary Jane Williams. Judith Hark. Ann Martha Gwyn, Barbara Barker, Mari- lyn Novotny. Third Row: Judith Chance, Susan Goodman, Louise Nathan, Enid Fingerman, Nancy Schluster, Eleanor Westcott, Vicki Wenner, Rhea Leffel, Evelyn Gottlieb, Judith Baskin, Sally Ma- loney. Back Row: Sara Bass, Anita Jacobs, Sylvia Block, Elizabeth Marcott, Geraldine Ramos, Jane Henshaw, Suzanne Bordin, Elaine Ash, Gwendolyn Fowler, Nan Scholnick, Margaret Lewiston. Front Row: Marie Morgan, Pat Hervig, Mona Jctt, Chris Chonis, Marilyn Blitz, Nancy Fish, Jane Heinike. Second Row: Chris Wells, Barb Stashak, Carol Simpson, Mrs. McCoy, Mrs. Newton, Mrs. Wilson. Arline Kristal, Pat Marthenke, Lenore Richards. Back Row: Ellie Baker, Evelyn Cockill, Andy Shavin, Mary Ann Olson. Jane Stick, Ellen Brindle, Ann Morrison, Ann Verhcy. Ann Wal- lace, Ginny Sinclair. Stockwell To learn group living is to learn of mankind. Campus housing units, whether they are dormitories, sororities, fraternities, league houses, or co-operatives, teach their residents the fundamental tenets of human society. Thus group living is one of the most important aspects of college days. The flurry and bustle of the day begin with eight o ' clock classes as the occupants leave their rooms empty, only to be filled later that afternoon with the sound of voices and laughter. Later in the year, one senses, instead, an overhanging atmosphere of stillness and deep concentration as exams begin. Front Row: Sharon Cucuro, Sue Deo, Carolyn Sulman, Emily Irons, Andrea Darling, Mona Jett, Eileen Kelly, Mary Hodges, Linda Quigley, Lee Patterson, Karen Schaller, Martha Fontana, Gayl Martin, Joy Kersheske. Second Row: Millicent Howard, Susan Burkhart, Judy Hokes, Louise Menlo, Chris Chonis, Doris Posner. Judy Krcmpa, Mary Burkman, Rosalie Rude, Barb Pinkerson, Sue Robinson, Marlene Menzel, Janet Mclntyre, Arlene Merkle, Fran- ces Shaman. Druscilla Headlee. Third Row: Carolyn Beall, Mary Nissley, Susie Richards. Judy Huntwork, Katie Abrecht, Arlene Glaski, Mary Jo Norton, Linda O ' Conner, Sue Pollack, Sharon Heichel, Beverley Grunewald, Linda Rakas, Diana Armintrout, Do- reen McLennon, Diana Bob. Back Row: Barbara Baske, Sharon Boyce, Bunny Goldman, Suellen Bloom, Linda Goss, Sandra Gelder, Elizabeth Thomson, Sandra Kramer, Sue Goldman, Stephanie Freedman, Beth Hagadone, Elizabeth Frondson, Sharon Kirchlev, Marcia Hutchison, Janet Chappell. Phyllis Bigelou. Nancy Fish. Joyce Beveridge, Harriet Lakin. Front Row: Barbara Hoffman, Susan Campbell, Sharon McKay, Roberta Stormont, Marilyn Bishop, Sally Heath, Susan Steele, San- dra Dorf, Linda Russell, Ann Shawen. Second Row: Patricia Hey- inan. Marjorie Sachs, Victoria Ann Nunnelcy, Barbara Abbott, Lynn Schultz, Suzanne Oehler, Linda Libby, Judy Neumann, Karen Purncll, Jane Thieberg, Dana Monroe, Diana Tesch, Loretta Galli- son, Suzanne Spiller. Third Row: Christine Paraschos, Margaret Hayes, Judy Butzin, Nelli Simsar, Ellen Brindle, Nancy Litten- burger, Marcia Wiegand, Nancy Cuphavcr, Linda Gristle, Jacque- line Gould, Joyann Munson, Ann Guilford, Janet McDonald. Back Row: Marie Panchuk, Pearl Roman, Sandra Sharrow, Diannc Burns, Diane Bergman, Sharon Claxton, Jeanne Dewey, Anna Malafouris, Virginia O ' Connor, Joan Keevil, Jynn Brown, Phyllis Silverman, Susan Leipsitz, Amy Wiltchik. This group living is the flurry of getting dressed for a date with half the corridor or house helping and making suggestions. Or perhaps it is learning to sleep with the windows open to please the roommate who helps to make up this part of college. It is learning to yell, " Quiet hours, " tactfully; learning to be a good friend to the occu- pants next door. It is made up of the coffee breaks where friends can perhaps discuss music, books, or new experiences. It is the bridge games and the bull sessions that last into the wee hours of the morning. Or it is the gay singing as the group gathers around a tinny piano. Stockwell Front Row: Jean Kinnunen, Mary Dowd, Linda Walker, Martha Aiken, Lenore Richards, Mary Meadows. Carolyn Michaels, Mari- anne Chardoul, Phyllis Greenberg. Second Row: Charlaine Acker- man, Harriet Gilman, Susan Simons, Ruthann Recht, Linda Clark, Marion Engleman, Ann Slaggert, Mary Simington, Nancy Brown, Lorraine Olsen. Barbara Carlson, Dorothy Huntwork. Third Row: Ellen Signaigo, Linda Grief, Janice Eskew, Marsha Bloom, Sharon Berman, Sharon McGovern, Charlotte Holmes, Marceline McCul- lough, Mary Ann Olsen, Joanne Albertson, Patricia Burke, Miriam Meyers. Back Row: Carol Simpson, Sharon Safrin, Nan Tucci, Marcia Meyerson. Donna Rennie, Sue Goodman, Ann Gaunt, Janet Thomet, Janet Woodworth, Mary Ellen Scott, Judy Gray. Front Row: Sharon Carey, Judy Luric, Irene La Fortune, Marcia Dalbey. Second Row: Sharolyn White, Kathleen Mitchell, Beth Ir- win. Carole Fine, Mary Peacock, Karen Sacks, Ann Stacy. Third Row: Virginia Sinclair, Barbara Johnson, Mary Brouers, Lois Greenberg, Susan Kennedy, Carole Regan, Patricia Lewandowski, Diane Stanley. Back Row: Susan Black. Mary Morgan, Judy Duke- sherer, Diane Robertson, Kathleen Hodgman, Marjorie Clark, Mickie McSpadden, Gretchen Karlovetz. Stock we 1 1 From group living develops many particular and significant experiences which are shared by those residing under the same roof. Stockwell boasts a number of traditions which contribute to the unity and meaningfulness of group living. Holiday spirit is thoroughly spread within this residence to each woman as the annual " Hanging of the Greens " party is enjoyed by all. Overnight the atmosphere and appearance are changed as the lobby, lounge, library, and recreation room acquire the traditional ivy and pine decorations. Each girl contributes by decorating a certain area of the dorm. Front Row: Joan Cooper, Judy Moeller, Yolan Horvath, Hedwig Bergmann, Emmagene Reisig, Trudy Taylor, Joan Paulson, Kay Lahym, Barbara Brownell. Second Row: Carol Silverman, Marilyn McCullough, Marianne Schwartz, Diane Clark, Elizabeth-Anne Young, Ann Woodruff, Betty Keck, Joyce Sperling, Ann Wallace, Sandra Schear, Diana Robinowitz. Third Row: Joanne Anderson, Paula Keizler, Margaret Jarvi, Betty Szucs, Rachel DeMoss, Karen Middlcsworth, Rosemary Spleet, Phyllis Kaplan, Inga Pratt, De- lores Edelstein, Sue Shilling, Julia Hitchman, Susan Schaberg. Back Row: Jean Woodburne, Mary Roley, Susan Teagan, Rosann Gp- betti, Janie Kimball, Laura Williams, Ann Fangboner, Cynthia Ball. Joyce Joity, Ellen Schiller, Eunee Wy, Ann Stow. Front Row: ndrea Shavin. Sally Shawakcr, Barb Stashak, Nancy Maxwell. Betsy Arnold!. Sue Habib, Gretchen VanDis, Sharon Mail. Hank Godct. Marilyn Blitz, Marilyn Glowacke, Marjoric Blucstcin, Kathy Moore. Second Row: Judy Scott, Helen Spencer, Joan Comiano, Amalia Kott, Pat Hcrvig. Joan Foster, Martha Cop- pins, Betsy Quon, Barbara Kreugcr, Linda Norton, Corrine Cor- nirk. Karin Galland, Ann Eichler, Ann Staniski. Carolyn Bcrlo- wit Third Row: Mary Ann Pullen. Katie Robertson. Pat Clark. .uicy Roble, Jane Stick, Margaret Deetrr, Helle Nitme, Ilze Cie- lens. Barbara Wilson, Carole Perkins. Rosemarie Coins, Lorraine Small, Margaret Gray, Gloria Guy, Suzon Karen, Barbara Dix, Irma Joseph, Karen Tefft, Margaret Mclaughlin, Betty Bacon. Dale Werblow. Last Row: Jane Heinicke, Judy England, JoAnn Westermeier, Ilene Cohen, Karen Chanin. Gail Kuriansky. Kathic Bradner, Louise Selldren. Elizabeth Barry. Alice Krauss. Elsie Car- ter, Ethel Dover, Sadie Mulhollatul. Lois Holtgren. Barbara Brian, Judy Smith, Ginger Schaefer. A formal Faculty Reception at Christmas time is another of the traditions which each resident enjoys every- year. The spring semester sees other traditions come to the loir. Seniors are honored at the Junior-Senior Breakfast, at which the seniors enjov the luxury of service by the juniors. Of special significance this year was the capture of first place honors in the independent women ' s housing division of Homecoming displays, with the legend of the Pied Piper being successfully portrayed. Memories of dorm living are im printed by all of these experiences, and many more too numerous to relate. Stockwell Front Row: Barbara Max. Charlotte Neuman, Alexanne Grossman, Joyce Goodkin. Eleanor Lief, Rochelle Goodman, Lynn Blicher, Pat Plehn. Second Row: Ann Musick. Lois Schroeder, Ruth Weg- mann. Judith Herlg, Suzanne Freedstrom, Anne Ricamorc, Judy Elwell. Marilyn Citron, Adele Becker, Carole Chaiken. Third Row: Falk. Elizabeth Robertson. Ann Hoffmann, Quenby Cullen, Ann Cheny, Ann Spoelstra, Lynnel Mars, Nancy Ferrand, Ruth Bers, Lynola Mayer. Marilyn May. Back Row: Janet Hastie. Pat Yrotis. Dale Silfen, Carol Farnum, Emilie Zindler, Margaret King. Susan House, Faye Westfall, Conna Goodnam, Nancy Copenhauer, Marcia Nelson. Front Row: Helen Sarby, Suzan Swede, Barbara Pratt, Beverly Harsh. Second Row: Barbara Goldner, Louise Miller, Janet Thom- as, Mrs. Flora Lcwinan, Judy Bronston, Carole Karp. Back Row: Jeanette Wong, Jacquelyn Skrade, Shirley Kuipcr, Ethel Sherman, Temma Zipper. Fletcher Real home cooked meals just the way you want them are one of the attractions of life in Fletcher House. And no complaints about the food either, for at Fletcher each girl cooks for herself. Fletcher is a unique dorm for it has kitchen facilities for all the girls who care to use them. Experience in economical and cooperative living is gained as the members of the house do their own marketing, cleaning, and cooking. Being close to the Intra-Mural Building and to Ferry Field, the girls make good use of the athletic facilities. Other activities in which the girls participated this year include building a homecoming display, having an Honors Dessert, and participating in the IHC-Assembly Sing. Enthusiasm and tradition go hand in hand at the brick building on Sybil Street. At one time, Fletcher was an apartment building, so the rooms are large and comfortable. The gentle singing of an outsize cowbell signals the closing of the house each night. Fletcherites all affirm the fact that their house can ' t be beaten for living quarters. Front Row: Sydell Gelber, Nancy Freed, Mary Snitgen, Barbara livan. Back Row: Suad Haddad, Gail Singletree, Marcia Thomas, Johnson, Amy Lee. Second Row: Lee Bollendont, Carole McHafTey, LaRue Kendall, Helen Leppanen. Janet Thomas, Mrs. Flora Lewman, Patricia Kay Tobin, Mary Sul- Front Row: Miss Laurelle Margaret Powers, Judith Dunitz. Janice Greenbaum, Wendy Harris, Yonnie Levine, Judith Schrani, Linda Kahn. Sharon Miller. Second Row: Janet Shew, Deanna Dosado. iMiien nl Ali e l.lo d pride themselves on maintaining an efficient system of self- u iTiiment. The council has the function of integrating and co-ordinating the activi- ties of the M houses so that they can function smoothly as a single unit. Along with tlie .u.ulemic education, the social experiences, the close friendships, and the good times of college, the girls are thus able to further prepare for their future lives by gaining practical and worthwhile experience through participation in a self-gov- ernment. il system. Alice Lloyd Council Th - smart men on campus know that a girl living in Adelia Cheever House is bound to be a good cook. At Cheever, a cooperative dormitory, dishwashing and cooking are N Mined along with Psych. 31 and French 2. A unique feature of Cheever is the Board of Patronesses who take an interest in the girls and the house. These ladies are in charge of a scholarship endowment left to tin- house by its founders. In addition, they give teas and other informal gatherings for the residents. Adelia Cheever Front Row: Connie Mahonske. Lois Eagleton. Julie Gentinne. Emily Cutler, Roberta Wasserman. Barbara Lane-hart. Second Row: Janet Smith. Kul. ill. i Kinum.i. Mrs. Ruth Hawthorne, Joyce Hill, Irene Yilleinurc. Gail Rushford. Third Row: Carol Hewitt. Marcia War- ner. Cary Shields. Shirley Arnhart. Evelyn Smith, Marion Mason. Jean Brown. Back Row: Janet Wilkinson, Teresa Urban, Judy Len- away. Dawn Chynoweth, Jackie StrandberR. Bonnie Cuchiara. Alisande Cutler, Mary Ann Morchart. Front Row: Patricia Dahm. Elizabeth Gale. Mary Lou Tharker. Carol Schneider. Eleanor Williams. Second Row: Christine Mor- ton. Waltraut Hoebbel. Yoshie Izumi, Gail Witherspoon. Mrs. Ger- trude Leidy, Patsy Dernberger, Valjoan Urban, Lu Ann Hembree. Bacli ROM : Twila Novak. Elizabeth Toyzan. Judith Lauffer. Judy Forde. Judith Howell, Musette Bell. Paddy Monk. Cerilr Dum- brigue. Geddes Living in a small group on a comparatively low budget can be a lot of fun. the twenty-six residents of Geddes House. The girls work together to keep the house clean and cheerful; also, each girl has the opportunity to cook her specialty and gain the coveted applause of the others. Cooperative living is a profitable experience for students. The cooperative spirit prevails through work and play, and the girls by planning and supervising their own activities, gain a mature approach toward running a home. Henderson Spirit is a tradition of Henderson House. The group won first place in the ' 57 Spring Weekend Darby Parade with its Charles Adams caricatures, and was recog- nized by Assembly for its Homecoming display this year. Annual events include Senior Breakfast, open houses, and an Island Steak Roast. The Christinas formal, a new project, promises to become a yearly event. Henderson House is sustained through the support of world-wide alumnae gnmp- interested in providing inexpensive housing for women students. Through cumula- tive alum efforts, an addition to the house will be built in the near future. Front Row: Selma Sawaya, Edith II, n tin. in. Sally Jo Nelson, Ilza Purmalis, Barbara Barren, Sharon Burmeister. Second Row: Ann Wiltse, Shirley Woodcock, Elaine Koski. Mrs. Funk. Betty Ander- son, Nan Paterson, Trudy Anchuetz. Third Row: Peg Smith, Pat Mandley, Sharon Wood, Taya de Martelly, Jan Carlson, Joey de Martelly. Sally Mason. Back Row: Judith Gilbert. Pauline Gam- michia, Ariel Craft. Marcella Margetich, Patricia Hatfield. Arlene Benson. Sallv Ford, Ellie Guthrie. Front Row: Jacqulyn Battle. Ann Hitchens. Theodora Meyer, .Vmry Gilford. Mrs. Janet Tail, Gretchcn DeKoning, Ruth 1 ' iiit. U ' nclv Adlrr. Second Row: Donna Barton, Nancy Crinzi, Sharon R.unsey, Elaine Franzosi, Irene Kakocki, Brenda Bcntz, Ellen Rork, Gesina VanHceckeren. Eileen Ehrlich. Back Row: Mary Wyers, Linda McClellan. Elise Wendzel. Rita Blaszczak. Blanche Myer, Jo Ann Levine, Sharon Crumb, Phyllis Fishman, Elsa Ruedy. Frederick Frederick House appeared as a women ' s house for the first time this year amid enthusiastic support from the men of South Quad. In a short time, seventy-two girls were par- ticipating in many coed activities such as constructing the Homecoming display, competing in the IHC- Assembly Sing, supporting athletes of their favorite house, and be- coming members of the now coed South Quad Council. Since all the girls were new on campus this year, they have had to work extra hard to build Frederick House. Th - very successfully elected all officers and chairmen; com- posed, wrote, and ratified a new constitution; participated in many athletic and social events on campus, and spon- sored a number of social events. Above all, the girls of Frederick Manville Taylor House have one superior advan- tage: " They ' ve got what ' s never a bore men! " IT it Car,- Front Row: I.ynnr I)i I.H our. Sylvia Lopez, Sonia Castel, Mary Lee Blackburn, Mrs. Janet Tail, Mary Anne Sc h.ifi i. llelrtic Schneider, Christine Chester, Joyce Day. Second Row: Rosalie Marie Loncr- Brenda Hurwitz, Edythe Josephs. Susan Ginsburg, Laura Weil. Sti. ii inn Elfes. Beverly C)st. Kathleen Oldficld, Jane Sprague, presi- dent: Barbara Bawol. Back Row: Iris Rosenbaum. Carol Akey. Gilda Hurowit , Linda Hurowit , Annette Templeton. Virginia Green, Frances Malley, Karen Taube, Judith Caniplx-11, Sharon Hickcy, Jessie McLennan. Front Row: Russell Tillitt, Robert Ashton, Charles Shelter, Judith Verresh, Jonathon Squire, Peter Wolff, Jack Pyper. Second Row: Sheldon Specter, Richard Abrams, Lawrence Elliott, Michael Parker, Charles Veenstra, William Vander Kloot, Jerry Hedetniemi, Inter-House Council Gary Jones, Donald Rogers, Ralph Langer. Back Row: Irwin Dinn, John Klose, Steven Brown, Eric Warden, Charles Perry, Richard Clay, William Fehlberg, Charles Unseld. Dan Tobias. Student government seems to be gaining more and more promi- nence at the University, and the Inter-House Council, or IHC as it is usually called, is certainly no exception. This organization is the senior governmental body of the quadrangles. Its primary function is to carry the opinions of those living in the residence halls to the Board of Governors, to the Student Council, and to the citizens of Ann Arbor. It is through this organization that the University for- mally recognizes each house. Assuming continued effort on the part of future representatives, the Inter-House Council should continue to improve conditions for those that they represent. Its future rests with the student body. Efficiency in action characterized Drake Duane as Presi- dent of IHC. IHC F.xcrutive Board. Front Row: Jack Squire, Joan Valla, Bob Ashton. Drake Duane, Phoebe Roberts, Charles Sheffer. Back Row: Eric Warden. Jack Pypcr, Tom Utsman, Peter L. Wolff. William VanderKloot, Carl Page. Russell Tillitt. Informal friendships are developed within student organizations. Friendly discussion precedes the tackling; of a new project. 137 South Quadrangle South Quad Council. First Row: John Maync, George Osius, Jack Pyper. Clark Rose, Larry Lacock. Second Row: James May, Jerry Hedetniemi, William Jones, Ann Kitchens, Charles Veenstra, Peter Wolff, John Char- ters. Third Row: Tom Harris, Tim Mcno, Boren Chertkov, Fred Channon, Charles Perry, William Granse, Richard Clay, Sheldon Spector. South Quad Council carried on an especially active program this year. Their main project was the plan- ning and development of an attractive library which was formally opened in February. Many books have been donated by alumni and other interested people. A committee was in charge of special money-making projects to buy other books. One of the main attrac- tions of the library is a rather extensive record loaning collection. The Council sponsored five Sunday afternoon musi- cales this year. Young artists from the School of Music were invited to entertain, and the programs turned out to be a great success. Other projects of the Quad include Noel Moderne, their Christmas formal, which was enjoyed by all. The Council is investigating the possibility of having music in the dining rooms. South Quad is the most modern of the quadrangles. Its members pride themselves on being liberal and pro- gressive in political ideas, as witnessed by their sug- gestion for re-evaluating IHC. This year, for the first and last time, one of the houses of South Quad, Frederick House, was given over to women students. The girls will be moving to Markley Hall, the new women ' s dorm, next year, and South Quad will continue, as before, to be a man ' s domain. Quad men are taking full advantage of (heir new library. Quadrants. Front Row: Jack Pyper, Richard Gerber Thom- as Jolls, Mr. Robert Harrison, Herman Besselink. Back Row: Gerry Meier, Fred Channon, Willard Harrison, Robert Hughes, Thomas Cook, Thom- as Blues. plan- tree- he ni Juad (kick Jtke Mi pro- ftke given BJtO .and nan ' s I roni Ko % : Rnln-it ( .urin. ilh.tni Smith. Ru hard Potrn . Frank Vh Dii id Kristrn. Larry Larock. Edward Cohen. Joe Blow, William Stark. Second Row: Nelson I.c.ithcnnan. Norman Jensen. John Sattlrr. Jeiry Holland. Frrd Channon. Mrs. Lynch. Bernard hVriiian. Duane Vogelsburg, John Alien. Juan Rodriguez, Fred M.I .lin Third Row: William Shultz. Steven Derezinski, Lawrence Gomberg Front Row: Roger Cason, Frrd Giordano, Gerald Haba. John Zurawka. William Bonacci. Roger Baker, Allen Harris, David Ed- wards. Second Row: Allan Chcrnick. James Me Clcnaghan. Orlando Vargas, Louis Paskoff. John Boyles. Mrs. Lynch. Reynard Ber- man. Richard Scamehorn. Lawrence Kass. John Landeryou. Thomas Jolls. Third Row: Thomas Clark. Barry Cooper. Robert Curtiss. Boren Chertkov. Philip Mum k. Russel Gugino. Herman Meyers, William Earle. Michael Sakkinen. Lorrn Grinage. Joseph Ritter. Paul Roeske. Irwin Starr. Back Row: Jack Galsterer. Mar- tin Adelinan, Leo W ' eigant. L ' rs Berger, W ' illard Larkin. Raymond Enlow, Robert Waddell, William Knapp, Lawrence Fried. Juan Requena, Lee Scitz, Morris Brown, Charles Saxon. Not willing to rest on the laurels of a five-year domina- tion in intra-mural sports competition, the Bis; Red started the current University year in fine style, also managing to take time out from athletic practices to participate in the usual social activities. An occasional satellite-watching party in the fall and the traditional by-products of Michigras provided Gomberg dwellers with many a gala hour. The Arb parties in tin- spring continued to help stimulate the scholastic achieve- ments of the men of Gomberg. A feeling of brotherhood exists among ihe men of Gom- berg as members of the house take turns issuing doses of bicarbonate of soda after every quad supper. The house council is planning to add travel routes to Florida and Mich- igan resort areas to the exam file. Auld. James Shtmp, Max Maksymetz, Stephen Jakus, W ' illard Spell- man. William McCracken. Jules Lindau. Richard Pollinger. Donald Treder. Back Row: Howard Gifford, Gerald Partington, Paul Goodman. Charles Andrews. Vitauts Lanka. Richard Keenan, Bruce Bublick. Harold Huflaker. Young Ki Whang. James Raeder. Henry S ' uart. Guy Curtis. Front Row: Dietrich Bergmann, Edward Berne, David Drury, How- ard Appelbaum, Phillip Rezanka, Frank Schober, Carl Riemann, Carlos Tinoco. Second Row: Ronald Filo, Joseph Dondlinger, Thomas Nott, George Osius, president; Robert Leacock, Mrs. Flor- ence Atkinson, Russell Downes, Peter Smith, Edward Hammond, Anthony Gless. Third Row: Timothy Meno, Donald Lull, David Ver Lee, Ralph Horner, Gerald Newsoin. Thompson Southwell. Marshall Hestenes, Pat Parker, Arnold Butki. Robert Neuscr. Har- old Hutensky, Gustavo Tamayo. Back Row: Edward Jabbour. Martin, John Mertz, Harold Lord. David Heath. Saadulla Kisso, Orison MacNaughton, Thomas Robinson. David Barm-tt. Roger Sewon Chough, David Wax, Roger Anderson, Robert Gaudct. Huber Huber House has distinguished itself academically this year. They have the honor of holding second place in scholarship for all the residence halls, and they hold the trophy for being first in South Quad. Along with this, they participate wholeheartedly in athletic activities especially in intra-mural sports. As they say, " We recruit scho- lars and athletes. " The boys from Huber House are noted for their skillful chess playing; high rivalry reigns around the chess table. They were also the originators of the Huber House Debating Clan, an interhouse debate tournament. One of the social highlights of the year is the traditional pizza party. First Row: Sidney Rosenberg, Arnold Tober. Don Conner, Jan Clark, Larry Trygstad, Robert Scally, Douglas Schill, Kenneth Kazmerski, Germa Gonzales, Carlos Vidal. Second Row: Thomas Williams, Robert Stefan, Jerry Thomas, Thomas Johnston, Anthony Foust, George Osius. Robert Leacock, Mrs. Florence Atkinson, Rus- sel Downes, John Rickcl, Ronald Grcenberg, Jaime Catalan, Max Legatski, George Maechnikowski, Third Row: Vic Henrich, Iba- him Kawtharani, Boyd Knowlson, Richard Siemon, Jerry Hedet- niemi, David Gray, Nickolas Milanytch, Steve Jordan, Stephen Findley, Ronald Bernas, David Brindle, David Reynolds, John Case, Jeffrey Jenks, Robert Linnel. Fourth Row: Richard Lamley, Gary Gussin, Keith White, Gerald Dummer, Daniel Newell, Alfred Zarlenge, David Alto. James Hettmer, Ronald Schwaderer, Lauce Martin, John Mertz. Harold Lord, David Heath, Saadulla Kisso. Orison MacNaughton, Thomas Robinson. David Barnett, Roger Fitzpatrick. Front Row: Robm Wood, Michael Mason. Edward Pytlak. Sco:t Mansour, Clare Coxcy, James McDowell, John Robinson, Olney Craft, Gerald Schmitt, Dean Williams, Karl Engquist. Second Row: David DeCdter, Leigh Mintz, Arthur Morit7, Jerome Boiarsky, Louis Seniunas, David Broner. David Flickinger, David Wahr. Karl Weilman, Peter Winer. Back Row: Chec-Wah Chua, Kwan-Wei Chen, Marvin Ditsch, Charles Sims, Lloyd Cartwright, Jordan Waldman, Nicholas Treinen, Charles Striffler, Bruce Baldwin. Sitphm Is. Job Unity. LAN -. Kelsey Size has proven to be one of the greatest advantages to Kelsey House. Because it is the smallest unit in South Quad, a feeling of unity and harmony have been fostered, evidenced by strengthened house spirit. An example of this is the defeat which the Kelsey B football team handed to " Big Red " . This was the loser ' s first defeat in two years. In addition to this fine athletic spirit, social spirit is also plentiful. Several mixers and open houses are featured on the social calendar. Highlights of the fall semester the fall formal, Autumn Leaves, and the Christmas dance, Noel Moderne. are Springtime brings many pleasurable events, including a formal dance and an annual picnic. Throughout the entire year ample reason to be proud of the name, " Kelsey Knights " , is given to the men of this harmonious living unit. Front Row: Perry Remaklus. Cecil Raitt, Neil Cohen, Nickolas Nick, Herman Besselink. Mrs. Eloise Drake, Charles Perry, Nor- man Wolff, Philip Beurk, James Seydel, Robert Brod. Back Row: James Wigle, Philip Glennie, Seymour Manello. Joachim Petzold. Gerald Klein. Richard Greene, Calvin Will. William Schmidt, Je- rome Burns. David Croll, Thomas Bannasch, Jerry Rule. Jorge Luxuriaga. Front Row: John Merrier. Jack Olson, Arthur Pawgan, William Bacon, Roger Mumbrue, James Lee, Edward Varden, Peter Shaw, Thomas McDowell, Richard Hammer, David Krueger, William Bradford. Second Row: Robert Hill, John Jakle, Harold Blumen- stein, Irwin Borof, Dallas Wytonick, Ford Wright, Ely Meyerson, Mrs. Helen Clark. Eldon Olson, Gilbert Okun, Grant Westen- fcldcr, Robert Holm, Howard Kooper, Philip Zdanowicz. Third Row: Carl Tresselt, Thomas Bittker. William Crooks. John Chika. William Lang, Gerard Roeling, Howard Parsons, William Quinl.ui John Charters, Kempf Hogan, Robert Fedchenko. David Palo- maki, Robert Paulsen. Back Row: Charles Lynch. Richard Brat- tie, Walter Vissotski, Donnie Sam, Kenneth Clare. Joel Baiim. David Mills, Henry Sullivan. Foster Gibbs, Gerrit Gucky, Fred N ' ahabc- dian, Grant Walls, Willy Chin. Donald Fritz, Kenneth Waterman. Reeves Activity in Reeves House this year has kept the men busy and exuberant. Accepting its responsibility to make life at Michigan a meaningful and enjoyable experience for all its students, the house has surged ahead athletically in intra- mural competition, and has expanded its social activities. An unprecedented record was set in the fall as the A and B football teams each copped first place in the finals both in the same evening! The Reeves House Glee Club was or- ganized early in the year, and enjoyed a season of serenad- ing, in addition to caroling during the holiday season. The Glee Club placed in the finals at the IHC-Assembly Sing. Front Row: Phillip Gorak, John Leinonen, Randy Jokipii, John Sousanis. Ely Meyerson, Mrs. Helen Clark, Sheldon Specter, presi- dent; Eldon Olson, Martin Wishnev, Daniel Snow, George Emme. Second Row: Martin Yonas, Richard Remp, Norman Campbell, David Hafford, Harold Baar. Theodore Green, Gary Hermann. Taylor Cushmore. Robert Duff, Ronald Bauer, James Stevens. Rob- ert Pitynski. Back Row: James Sudol. Charles Gray, Bryce Adie. William Reed, Lester Ettinger, Douglas Brown, Joel Daskal, Alan Welty, Joel Fischman, Charles Carey, David Martenson, William Jenness, Ralph Sachs. I rout Row: ' I ' Iminas Weier. Donald Proux, Terry Kelly, Christo- pli.-i KMIIUCT. Mrs. Wood, Jamrs May, Kcnnrth Eaton, Alden I. ril . Harold Gauenhriinrr. Ned Crawford. Second Row: David RI-I k, Jamrs Robinson, Robert Thompson, Richard Scaring, Fred- rick Norris. Dennis Loeffler. Alan Wineman. Phillip Thieman, Mitchell Millinan. Back Row: Julius Ottcn. Louis Cattanco, Jamrs Lunn, Stanley Day, Keith Judson, Kenneth Ware, James Roberts, David Swcndsen, Sanford Marki. as or- Scott Although Scott House, along with all the houses in South Quad, is relatively new on campus, they have built up tradi- tions of which they can well be proud. They have earned scholastic recognition and have been outstanding in intra- mural achievements -- especially in tennis. The men of Scott House enjoy working together to run their house smoothly. They enjoy relaxing and having good times to- gether. They will look back at their experiences in Scott House not only as being valuable, but also as fun. Front Row: Ronald Norton. Rodney Coates. Russell Scribner, Christopher Krueger. Mrs. Wood, James May. Daniel Burnett. Richard DcVrics. Kenneth Schulze. James Lieske. Second Row: Daniel McCaigue, Richard Lee, Michael Schoch. Stark Langs. Richard Schaefer. Thomas Weadock. John Dickerman. Douglas Pirkard. Robert Marcell. James Russell. Hershey Binder. James Draschil. Barrett McGregor. David Ebdon. Frank Spies. Back Row: Lane Kendig. Alvin Berkun, Henry Anderson, Norman Duerks. Robert ills. Lewis George. Lawrence Knight. Richard Dedic. Robert Spehar. Lawrence Nolin, George Weber. Allan Boyle, Agris Aunins. tiff i Front Row: Charles Yeenstra, Terry Thure, Sam Corl, Mark Menzel, Robert Parizek, Richard Hulswit, Peter Roehl, John Heal, Richard Tilkin, Frank Mentus. Second Row: Robert Seeley, William Orten- gren, William Cox, Charles Wurst, Ralph Bleyaert, Mrs. Harry- man, Dr. Laing, Malcolm Campbell, Fred Crafts, Gordon Parker, Fred Rothman. Third Row: Richard Chamberlin, Richard West- wood, Ray Wise, Jake Zvirbulis, Edward Rooney, Robert Gibson. Taylor Carl Most, John Kendall, Joseph DeCook, Harold Conaway. Eu- gene Dietle, James LaVanway, Dexter Thede, Terry Wood. Back Row: Be ryl Raven, Leslie Lipson, James Copeland, William Lowe. Steve Lubin, Ted Ludwig, Douglas Meyer, Erik Arneson, Jerry Tranzow, Joel Lipscher, Ralph Fuhrer. Steve Wilensky. James Mc- Donald, Daniel Leskinen. Taylor House, South Quad, is one of the most active and popular houses on campus. Along with a number of mixers and several exchange dinners with women ' s houses, Taylor also has an annual Barn Dance at the Fresh Air Camp. Taylor has several special campus activities which are widely known. One is the annual Homecoming day tug o ' war over the Huron River with Gomberg House, in which the loser gets pulled into the river. A second and perhaps even more colorful activity is the remarkable Taylor House Marching Band. This unique organization plays at pep ral- lies and often escorts women to Taylor House when there is a mixer. Front Row: Gordon Allardyce, Bob Manor, Dick Lund, Bob Lenz, Frank Knight, Tom Harris, Don Withers, Jim Schindler, Jac Pur- don, Bob Chitester. Second Row: Skip Hildebrand. Al Champney, Mike Schneider, Phil Drebin, Ralph Bleyaert, Mrs. Harryman, Dr. Laing, Bob Ross, Chuck Wilkins, Louis Goldman, Ernie Myers. Third Row: Paul Chardoul. Schuyler Seymour. Barney Watson, Jack Slot, Steve Cook, Dave Morrison, Bruce Mateer, Mike Berg- gren, Tom Neumeier, Harry Mathews, Otto Scherer, Dave Good- man, Joe Winder, Dick Kirschman. Back Row: Fred Wilwerth, Chuck Chinoski, Sid Galloway, George Linquist, Bob Thurston, Bill Scott, Ron Hedlund, Bill Gasner, Gene Strausser, Tony Rupin- ski, Ron Feezor. Pat Ludwig, Arnie Ruskin. hronl Row: Robin Marcereau, William McConncll, William Harms, Elliot Garb, Raymond Margherio, William Stciner, Ron- ald Malkin. Jon Trost. Varrcn Hardy, John Risk. Ardrn Micsen, George Boguslavsky. Second Row: Gordon Clark. Robert Pauwells. Raymond Fisher, Douglas Spence, Albert Zlatkin, Robert Fuller. Donald Hannah, Hilberl Beyer, Mrs. Jean Bailey, Michael Nowlin. Joseph Patin, Donald Chalfant, Lawrence Friedman, Michael Roll- ing, Peter Y;iil. Third Row: Theodore Redding, Robert Wojciak, Irwin Noparstak, Joseph Drukrr, Norbert Krntkiewic?. John Tid- Van Tyne House entered this year setting new heights to be achieved in athletic prowess and academic endeavor. Last year the liouse placed fourth in intra-mural sports and third in the icsidence halls scholastic standings. Corridor Frisbe has become a new spare-time consumer as well as the regular daily follow-up of the famous " Pea- nuts " column. Their social calendar is frequently sprinkled with such highlights as Monte Carlo parties, guest lectur- ers, casual cocoa hours, and habitual jam sessions. well, James Jerome, Randolph Monroe, Charles Bodmer, Eugene Thrailkill, Martin Cooper, Carl Boyd, David Ellis, William Gantcr. Donald Rodgers. David Immerman, Gary McNitt. Back Row: Richard Gcrber, Douglas O ' Handley, Ronald Perry. James C. An- derson, Harvey Abrams, Raymond Waugh. Kenneth Schimmcl- pfennig, Douglas Hindman, Richard Sherwood, John Eppel, Mark Lutvak, John O ' Brien, Jamrs F. Anderson, Glenn Berthet. John Payne, Lawrence Campbell, Young Lee, Brucr MacDonald. Van Tyne Front Row: Monty Meyers, John McCracken, Alvin Roberts, Henry- Ferris, Steven Schwartz, Walter Dishell, Lawrence Mason, James Farina, William Rude, Thomas Hayden, .Ambrose Wilbanks. David Evison. Second Row: Douglas Smith. Donald Neamen, Geoffrey Phillips, Oliver Allbright, Daniel Dyer, Dennis Shermeta, Robert Curtis, Lawrence Young, Hilbert Beyer, Mrs. Jean Bailey, Peter L. Wolff, Harold Narotsky, Peter Vail. Donald Sarna, Anthony Barnard. Third Row: Malcolm Lawson, Charles Randau, Gordon Pederson, Robert Hughes. Boyd Conrad, James Robertson. Wil- liam Hodge. Richard Denise, James Kay. John Milton, Richard Schwartz, John Nelson, Richard Gerweck, Robert Havens, John McNutt, Jack Rice, John Hichew, Leon Sarantos. Fourth Row: Tymon Tolte, Theodore Hartz, James Shingleton, Donald Davis, Richard Clay, Bruce Epker, Paul McKee, Douglas Espcr, Robert Mathison, Neal Simon, William Simmonds, Benjamin Birkbcck, John Lielais, Daniel Ellis, Lawrence Lup, Richard Youngberg. Robert Prevost, Mace Perlman. Back Row: James Forsht, Gayle King. James Burns, Kclley Reppert. Norman Hubert, Richard Mertz. John Lutz. West Quad Council. Front Row: Larry Gussman, Walter Van Asselt, Mark Poirier, William Fehlberg, John Klose. Second Row: Thomas Rattray, Gerry Spray, Richard Abrams, Russell Tillitt, David Kick, Arthur Brown. Back Row: Dan Tobias, Jack Hale, Bud Rigel, Walter Brown, Dave McClelland, Roger Honkanen, William Sik- kcnga, Robert Lewis. West Quadrangle Each of West Quad ' s eight houses is rep- resented on the West Quad Council. One of the main projects of the council this -ai was the purchase of a sixteen millimeter projector to be used for house programs. Along cultural lines, they organixed art ex- hibits which were patronixed and enjoyed by quad men. Strauss library, within the quad, was expanded: five hundred dollars was spent on books and records to be added to the collection. The Council also spon- sors such projects as the Holly Hop which is the quadrangle Christmas dance, music practice rooms, and the recently remodeled radio station. As the first quadrangle on the University campus, West Quad became the proving ground for the Michigan House Plan. Be- cause of this recognition of the value of a self-governmental system among students in their living units, the residence halls are a supplement to the formal educational fa- cilities at Michigan. West Quad ' s radio station affords training and recreational opportunities for many students. West Quad Judiciary Commit- tee. Front Row: William Per- pich, James Berg, Russell Tillit. Back Row: Timothy Smith, John Herman, Mr. John Hale. Bnp. .Out ijoytd in the Ulan iddfd spon- music ideled mw ieo(a udents ills are dia- From Row: Robert Alainio, Ronald Colling, Frank Cheslak. Mickey Frrshour, James It. ill. ml. Frederick Silvcrman, Lino Widnian, An- thony Kt Hi r. J.inirs Il.iiiiin. Second Row: David Lucas, Donald iinnii r. Gary Waldo, Martin Centala, president; Mrs. Nellie New- ell. Hamilton Phillips, David Rogers, Wendell Power, Lawrence Luoma. Third Row: John Emery. Thomas Kabaker, William Mc- Adams Gregor, James Hadley, Bernard Dworski, David Boes, Dan Yount. Gary Crawford, George Sloan, Forrest England. Back Row: Car- melo Rodriquez, Robert Cook, John Kassarjian. Lawrence Tarrant. Donald Lawthcr. Lawrrncr Sklar. Harley Kripke, Michael Magce. James Passmore, Leonard Fashoway, Richard Reicheubach, My- nard Butts. After the frantic confusion of orientation week, the men of Adams settled down to academic studies and campus activities. Football games, dances, and building the Home- coming display are but a few of these activities. This fall, a combined choir of Jordan and Adams won top honors in the first I HC- Assembly Sing. The coming of Christinas found the men preparing for the Ophans ' Christmas Party. During the spring semester, house activities included the Mothers ' Day Tea, Michigras, and the house picnic. After exams, the men of Adams departed with memories of the past year and eager anticipation of the next. Front Row: Dwight Flowers. William Perpich, Joseph Harrington, Howard Abrams, James Bolt, Allan Bonamy, Karl Nucchterlein, Roger Imus. John Besancon, Leonard Robinson. Joseph Burtka. Second Row: John Spratt, Robert Tureen. Gerald Dutton. Robert Novak. John Couretas. Martin Centala. Mrs. Nellie Newell, Ham- ilton Phillips, Herran Naranjo, Otto Reyes. James Garnsey, Paul Campbell, Sergio Londono, David Stiles. Third Row: Kenneth Zegart. James Lee, Ole Sorensen, Donald Akira. Alan Dragoo. Ru- dolph Lombard, Lewis Bochncr, Howard Williamson, Donald Shaw, Stephen Hunter, John Williams, Richard Kremer, David W r atts. Robert Goyen, William Olasz, Robert Jones. Charles Mi gala. Back Row: Fred Stork, Frederick Seewald. Charles Bagwell, Harvey Hoogstrate, Robert Frey, Donald Yce, Harold Brazec. Frank Geist, Richard Geist, Robert Laug, Stanley Levy. Edward Holtzhouse, Richard Wuorenmaa. Michael Schrciber, Ewing Jones, Joseph Berube. David Julliet, Curtis Waterman. Front Row: Rocquc Lipford, William Schiffel, Richard Sisler. Rich- ard Hansclman, Thomas Preston, Fredrick Hill. Stephen Rogers. Thomas Brian, Michael Bailey, Charles Powers. Second Row: Ter- rence Dav idson, Victor Weipert, Nelson Behle. John Miller. Lyle Brewer, John Klose, Mrs. Marian Bartlett. Thomas Windeknecht. Morris Hoter, Richard Mintz, Harold Lindman, William Hettrick. Donald Thomas. Third Row: William Seeman, George Williams, David McClelland, Jeffrey Poling, Hirokuni Tamura. Clive Gem- mill, Peter Gottschalk, David Knox. John Doty, Eugene Davidson. Paul Wahr. David Lyon, Charles Corp, Jay Hjunberg. Back Row: Gerald Miller. Jack Seeley, Richard Nagel. Ronald Burkhard, James Rubenson. John Larson, David Mastie, Jackson Steffes. Erik West, Roger Sergent, Glenn Schmieg, James Beaudry, John Brown, Ed- mund Gould. Allen Rumsey The fall of 1957 marked the beginning of Allen Rumsey ' s twenty-first year of serv- ice to the University. In September, 1937, the doors were opened for the first time to signal the culmination of one man ' s dream. The idea of residence halls at Michigan was first conceived by President Emeritis Alexander G. Ruthven, present day Faculty Associate for the house. Participation in such activities as IM sports, Michigras, and traditional Sunday night coffee hours has made house living a warm reality. A fine example of student co- operation will soon be realized upon the completion of a new recreation-television room. This venture has been planned, financed, and carried out by the past and pres- ent members of the house. Front Row: Thomas Hawley, Anthony Taddeo, William Petrie, Eu- gene Gontko, Benny Burk, Bert Reimer. James Parkinson. Robert Schneider. James Sficos. Second Row: Rolfe Worden, Paul Berman, Nicholas Surian. Robert Duke. Gary Pence, Philip Welch. Mrs. Marian Bartlett, Thomas Windeknecht, Gerald Bergler, Duanc Fink. Philip Freedland. Gregory Munson. Third Row: Thomas Frasier, Gary Smith, Andre Lovcll, Gerhardt Jaspers, Robert Vaughn. Trueman Parish. Tyrone McConnell, Lawrence Shaw, Ramon Mouton. Thomas McConnell, Peter Marroso. Joseph Leon- ard. Richard Bauman. Back Row: Harrison Walden. Virgil Barbat. Joseph Johnston, William Sutar, Robert Anschuetz, David Darling. Theodore Soltman, David McLaurin. Lawrence Kramer, Frederick Hinton. Alexander Pollatsek, John McCormick, James Dravillas. ' . . cUo : wi Ed- Front Row: Dale Wriht. Thomas O ' Brien, Gerald Spray, Kenneth Haus. Paul Sager, John Jabe Jr., James Elsman Jr., Edwin Karp, M.uvin Gentry. Second Row: Michael TurofT, Howard Block. Don- ald Orthner, Joachim Seeger, Fred Nemacheck, Bruce Elliot. Ken- neth Oyer, Glenn Holtz. Ronald Sedliar, Francis Lemery, Robert Brown. Third Row: Eric Epps, Carl Helferich, Frank Krembel, Robert Hood. Art Erhart. Frederick Slocum. Alon Heath. David Hurkett, Frederick Bone. Keith Buck. John Fischer, Thomas Thompson. Back Row: Thomas Church. George Chaniot, William Covert, Frank Murphy, Vee Radebaugh. Ronald Eckoff, Donald Rotticrs, Michael Thor, Thomas Furtsch, George Beerbower, David Catron, James Shatzel, Steven Gronner. of SHY- rime to iliisar. Faculty Sunday lent co- levision id pro- Chicago Chicago House is unique in that throughout the years it has served sometimes as a men ' s residence hall and sometimes as a women ' s. Last year the men moved back, this time for good. Traditions are fast being re-established as the men work enthu- siastically together. Another unique feature of Chicago House is the fact that it was the first alumni- sponsored residence hall on the Michigan campus. It was sponsored by the Michigan Alumni Club of Chicago; this first effort helped to start a movement to build other alumni-sponsored houses. Chicago House has become an organization of which its donors may well be proud. Its stylish new recreation room, built from the funds supplied by alumni, is the only one of its kind in the residence halls. phL(0- : Front Row: Charles Worsley, John Waldner. William Skinner. Philip Lewis. Mrs. Lois Kempf. William Fehlberg, David Uh. Rob- ert Loughin. Paul Mott. Second Row: Franklin Broth. Thomas Hartley, Fredrick Christophersen. John Mollema. Carl Wonser. Al Martini, Robert Kalee. Henry Clapp, Peter Vike, Roger Smith. Back Row: Vernon Mac Leod, Daniel Jankowski, Daniel McGaffey, James Deimen. Arthur Millman. David Williams. John Cook, Gil- bert Rothschild. Hal Farquhar. Front Row: Edward Rosecrans, Robert Corsini, Robert Wallenberg. Kenneth Wilson, Eugene Struczcwski, Donald Leckrone. Second Row: Gordon Hart, Robert White, David Robbins, Gary Jones, Mrs. Jackson, Charles Keith, Albert Marckwardt, Thomas Kaser, Louis Jaffe. Third Row: Lawrence Cornish, David Denter, John Garland. Dennis Berry. Forrest Clone, William Ross. James Hanna. Back Row: Michael Toth. Tennel Rodefer. Sleiman Kysia. John Stark, Frankie Lenzotti, Bruce Tanner, George Ramncv. James Fleischer, John Melgalius. Lloyd The men of Lloyd House are especially proud of their " Brown Room " . It is the only lounge of its kind in the quads, and one of the few on campus. The " Brown Room " is a comfortable place which can be used either for enter- taining friends or for quiet, individual study. Lloyd House is characterized by the enthusiasm, fair play, and the friendly cooperation among its members. The men of Lloyd enjoy participating in campus activities and enjoy working and having good times together. Front Row: Donald Fine, Robert Kanner, Claude Colantoni, Paul Lay, Leonard Nagi, William Eschmeyer, James Fasig. Second Row: Steven Leighton, David Cuthbertson, Kenneth Guion, Robert Burger, Mrs. Jackson. Warren Edwards. Richard Brozovich, Allen Bennett, Robert Brewbaker. Third Row: John O ' Dcll, Haldcn Tot- ten, Donald Flatt, John Pollins, Ernest Rysso, Alan Rosenbaum. Frank Koratney, Ralph MacKay, David Siegel, Andrew Woofter, Allen Greenbcrger. Back Row: Thomas Clark, Michael Mathcws, Steve Case, Dale Hcdding, Stanley Klock, Stephen Field, Richard Miller, Carl Argeck, Robert Brummcler, Cordell Jones. Front Row: Bart Hazelton, Don McCrcady, Richard Hays, David Higbic, Doug Morgan, Larry LeGros, Paul Long. Larry Hilde- brandt. William Sinclair. Second Row: Earl Nuechtcrlein, Robert Merline, Dan Slobin, Philip Nichols. John Makowski, president; Mrs. Grace Cook, Charles Thomas, Gary Yoemans, Thomas Bloom, Larry Wolf, Noel VanGlahn. Third Row: James Caswell, C. G. Nuckols, Fredrick Koester, Vcrn Story, Gary Musser, Cliff Hanch- ett, Pat Lavalli. Larry Laursen, Walter Brown. Harold Moore, Seymour Webcrman. Back Row: James Brown, Joseph Call, Rob- ert Brrmer. Richard Montpetit, Gene Bailey. Dan Barr. Ronald Bunnell, William Miner, Ethan Bowcn, Peter Faber, Michael Bitt- ner, Ramon Garcia. Michigan House, according to its members, is the pride of West Quad, due to the fact that for many years gentle- men have lived here. They have a well-bred interest in scholarship, activities, and athletics. Consequently, whatever Michigan House does, it does well. This is evident in the good showing it generally makes in IM sports and in the matchless quality of its social functions. After glancing at their pleasing personalities, it is easy to understand why these men are generally well-liked by their fellow students. Michigan Front Row: Donald Baldwin. Al Silvainan. Arnie Serlin, James Feldman, David Warner, William Hutman, Glenn Dental, Jacques Pelcman, Dan Slobin. Barry Bronson. Second Row: Barry Wood, William Richtic, Anthony Colarossi, James Reedy. Fred Miller, Henry Stine, Alan Shapiro, James Higginbottom, William Bobov- ski, Peter Arnold, George Berns, Myron Singer, Gary Roggin. Third Row: Norman Mclntyre, Robert Hill, Thomas Readyoff, Michael Rattcrman, Mark Moyer, Jerry Ebner, John Makowski. Mrs. Grace Cook, Charles Thomas, Marshall Berman. Michael Hoffman. Mark Poirier, Thomas Welch. Ronald Hall. David Pet- tijohn. Fourth Row: Mario Colaluca, George Izumi. Kenneth Perry, Ed V ' ander Velde. Al Tuomaala, Robert Bartley. Thomas Rutila. Jack Huizenga, John Graham, James McLaughlin. Rudy Gomez, Doug Van Antwerp. John Galarneault. William Mason, William Swcnfurth. Joseph Brcfeld, Jack Balcer. Kenneth Thomas. Rich- ard Hencken. Fifth Row: Richard Han. Garry Hanson, Al Kling- enberg, Donald Barnett. Ted Elmer. David Beste, John Wardlaw, Norm Amster, John.Mair. Pat Cushing, Thomas Wilson, Joseph Yaney. Ernie Breeding. Bernic Johnson, Jack Squire. Gary Calvin, Ray Maciag, William Ellenstein. Richard Hoch. Back Row: Fred- erick Meyer. Donald Routson. Herbert Meyer. Steve Brown, Allan Tushman, William Hildebrandt. Timothy Heinle, Carl Leiter, Stan- ley Mi. K km, in. John Baibak, Wilson Mead. Front Row: James Bauch, Floyd Focss, Donald Hcczen, Beryl Rigel. Benjamin Rosenbaum, Donald Linker, Michael Losey, Daniel Tobias, Jere Berkey, William Young, Melvin Perlman. Second Row: Arnold Carlson, Bernard Berlowitz, Lawrence Rearin, Charles Erickson, Robert Reilly, James Lafferty, Mrs. R. C. McCormick. R. C. Gregory, Kioumars Soleimani, James Booker, Richard Hana- pel, John Krouse, Thomas Taylor. Third Row: Isaac Harter, Neil Katfez, David Smalley, Edward Jarvis, John Clark, John Adams, John Marshell, Richard Cooper, Kenneth Hanchett. John Way. Terry Tompkins, Charles Daney, Kirby Wilson. Carl Dubois .Back Row: William Fitzsimmons, Alan Gclbman. James Brown. Donald Chapman. Ralph Langer, Bernard Muller. Robert Wilson. Fred Newton, Lee Boysell, Ralph Hegsted, Lee Ehman, John Overly, Gary Ushman, Clifford Venier. Wen ley A major feature of Wenley House is the Wcnley Room, an appropriate place for ping-pong, dancing, television, or just plain socializing. While there are adequate fa- cilities for study in the individual rooms, this area is the generally accepted one for the equally needed study break. By no means, however, do the men of Wenley spend all their time in relaxation. They strive also to maintain leadership in academic work and in campus activities. They also work on such projects as their Homecoming display and social events such as exchange dinners. Living in Wenley this year has been an experience which, the men agree, has been both happy and profitable. Front Row: Robert Ashton, Richard Blacklord, James Waarala, Edward Lewis, Thomas Francis. Martin Ashman, Allan Sinai. Leon- ard Soloman, Benjamin Mathis, Rolando Jimenez, Garth Shultz. Second Row: Irwin Shaw, Jonathon Habcr, Leslie Boudrot. Kevin Smith, Mark Outcalt. James Brewbaker, Mrs. McCormick. Joseph Jensen, Robert Trepp, Howard Wiarda, Tyler Hartwell, Salvador Jiminez, David Shehy. Third Row: John Adams, Richard Cephas. James Sheedy, Robert Francocur, Richard Bell, Allen Grossman, Jacob Cirulis, Steve Boyle, Carl Norberg. Frederic Schaen, Charles Newing, Ed Baumgardt, Robert Cowell, Terrence Pokela. Benjamin Wells, Thomas Bruce, Fred Hoops. Back Row: Dale Davis, James Kaler, Howard Minsky. Earl Badger, Leon Reskevics, Bernard Stoll- man, William Maves, Joseph Pick, Lawrence Davis, Dan Berls. Tenny Stannard, Richard Viniikainen, Hugh Weinberg, Gilbert Chartier, Max Shepherd. M Frtd vtrlv Front Row: Tom Mackcy, Pat McGlaughlin. Gerry Bennett. Dave Chrnry. Art Brown. Surinder L ' ppal. Jay Chesbro. Jim Berg. Bob Ki M-S. Larry Steves, Jim Kappler. Second Row: John Nordlinger. Carl Bernstein. Jim Wilde, Juan Bonnet. Frank Pignanelli. Whitold Klimenko, Mrs. Mallett. Tom Berkey. Gerry Lakritz. Alan Kalker. Bob Michaels, Dan Rosemergy. Third Row: Bill Riley. Jasper Jones, Bob Fowler, Walter VanAssrlt, Dean Nelson. Ron Brzezinski. Chuck Smith, John Sicgner. Roger Burt, Jim Hoy. Tom Urban. Sheldon Markley, Jack Mall. Jim Hoyt. Back Row: Mint Lipman. Mike Mazer. John Daume. Pat Blayney, Wally Aneszko, Tom Ten- ney, Chuck Shelter, Jim Barden. Fred Hall, Jon Melkerson. Nesbit Crutchfield, Gene Smith, Glen Smith. ft fa- it lor alien. itks. isucli i.ihf Williams Men of Williams find that their house has much to offer in both athletics and social activities. Concerning intra-mural sports, Williams has made a habit of winning the West Quadrangle championship, failing to do so only once since 1949. This year Williams added to its program by arranging for cooperative Homecoming display-building with Helen Newberry. Freshman residents had a special chance to join the social whirl at the annual Orientation Mixer. Sunday evening coffee hours provide everyone with a convenient opportunity to break from studies and get ac- quainted with fellow residents. Leadership in house affairs is recognized and en- couraged by naming one of the men " Most Outstanding Resident " at the end of each year. MB. njauit JUKI IS Be . GJbnt Front Row: Bruce Zeh, Tom Westerdale, Francis Scott. John Dean. Fred Penar, Stuart Bloom. John Kennedy, Neal Thornton. Slater Hawes, Larry Gusman, Ray Pfeiffer, Fred Farran. Second Row: Dave Southworth. Jim Plastow, Glen Germaine. Dean Graboske. John Steincr. Cyrus Shamsi. Dale Sawyer, Mrs. Mallett. Paul MtschakorT. John Lucas, Tom Rattray, Tom Wenz, Rich Abrams. Francis Ford. Third Row: Tom Johnson. Al Novitzaky. Van Mc- Donald, Bill Brcnnan, Mike Bresaler. Jim Hillman. Ben Leonard, Gerald Green. Tom Albert, Tom Hardy. Dave Herile. Chuck Mus- cott, Dave Hushes, Dale Zimmerman, Roger Wright, Larry Skin- ner. Back Row: Dave Meyers, Ken Dood. Will Edwards, Ray Na- varra, John Boucher, Dale Priester. Bruce Karash. Bob Petrie, Sam Fantle, Paul Lowley, Joe Webb, George Geikas. Don Anderson. Frank Coon, Tom Harrison. Ed Farran. Front Row: Raymond Locke, John Zanglin, Gary Slaughter. Charles Therbcr, Richard Pawlak. David Gregory, Dave Gillanders. Second Row: Ronald Hanlon, John Deininger, Stuart Lcvinson, James Stephens. Donald StofTel, Mrs. Dorothy Hackett, Myrl Wilk- inson, John Lesnick, Bruce Charmichacl, Kenneth Sulek. Ronald Tornczyk. Third Row: Emmanuel Bastiampillai, James Bradley, Fred Olson, Larry Elliot, Richard Hazzard, Edward Abrams, Dale Carlman. Robert Dunlap, Bernard Wright. Roger Honkanen. Allan Abrahmse. Back Row: James Osborn, Raymond Burchell. Fredrick Holland, Richard Bouton, Frank Wolrerton. Gordon Rinckcy, Don- ald Cunningham, Brian Gibson. Steve Bojack. Winchell Winchell, this year, again distinguished itself as an all- around house with equal emphasis on the scholastic, social, and athletic aspects of quadrangle living. They presented a well-executed Homecoming display, and put forth an effort in Michigras calculated to equal the success of last year ' s prize-winning Spring Weekend exhibit. In IM sports, Winchell placed high on the list, and academically was tops in West Quadrangle for the third consecutive semester. For their outstanding achievement, they received the Roger Kidston Scholarship Award. The varying interests and tal- ents displayed this year combined to give Winchell one of the best-rounded programs on campus. Front Row: Donald Gronas, Martin Oken, Theodore Makler. Lionel Gatien, Harvey Feuer, Charles Carson, Richard Siefert, Philip Power, Oskars Ritums, Emilo Vargas. Second Row: Richard Ross- man, Richard Bracken, James Gillard, Wilbur Kendig, Melvin Schmittel, Donald StorTel, Mrs. Dorothy Hackett, Myrl Wilkinson. George Roehm, Kuo-Chiew Quan. Robert McGee. William Greene, Tong Seuk Bai. Third Row: John Sikarski, Malcolm Walker, Darryl Katz, Gordon Ringrose, Melvin Rosen, Gregory Kariser, Gerald Holmke, Richard Donley, Kenneth Dec, Lawrence Stewart, Louis Shelburg, Dale Johansen, Sergio Delgado, Michael Miller. Back Row: Charles Masser, William Caycn, David Boutell. John Mertus. Stephen Feldstein. Gennaro Granito. Bruce Prabel. James Augur, Richard Johnson. David Carpenter, Perry Morton. Stanley Myers, Warren Gilbert. East Quadrangle i-.u East Quadrangle bids farewell to its female n-sidi ' iits .ind will once auain icluui lo the status of an all- ni. tic ifsidence hall. This readjustment presents certain [|uesiinns and problems which will be handled by the Coun- i il and Quadiants. The Council serves to coordinate house student government, the quadrangle social program, and repiesents its residents on an inter-quadrangle level. Quad- rants, an honorary established to recogni e those contribut- ing outstanding service to the quad, takes many of the quad problems. in estimates them, and offers solutions and sug- gestions to the Council, in an effort to conserve time and unnecessary work. The Charles H. Ben inger Memorial Li- brary, as a part of Operation Ransom, has developed con- siderably this year. A complete set of the Encyclopedia Britannica was donated, the quality maga ine files have in- creased, and a professional staff of librarians maintain this room. It is used as a reference room and for pleasure read- ing. Offering a comfortable place to escape the hum-drum of the University world, residents of the quad frequently seek out the quietude and comfort provided here. Exempli- fying another instance of well-integrated student coopera- tion and government, East Quad proudly recognixes its significant contributions to campus life. Taking advantage of the seclu- sion nil i nil in thr memorial library, the East Quad residents enjoy a pleasant retreat from the hectic routine of student In - East Quad Council: Front Row: Carl Ross, Irv Dinn, Tom Cross. James Claffey. Second Row: Mr. George Langcler. Henry Riddle, Patricia Barnes, Herbert Sicilian, president; Constance Krcgcr. Kay Sheren, Nan Snider. Back Row: Diane McClean, Michael Parker, William Weimer, Donald Rogers. Douglas Thunder. Beth Shields. Quadrants. Front Row: Beth Shields, Kay Sheren. Joel Bus- sel, Floyd Bell, Jo Ann Ropeta, Patricia Barnes. Back Row: Charles Menges, Mr. George Langler, hon- orary member: Con- stance Kreger. Herbert Sigman. Daniel Belin. Walter Hall, Richard Clifford. 155 Front Row: James Wright, Stanley Balazy. Philip Carroll. Law- rence Kersten, Miss Sara Rowe, Ray Kirkpatrick. president: Don- ald Cosgrove, Ralph Kleinedler, Richard Reppard. Second Row: James Jones, Thomas Wrighton, Daniel Wolfe, Robert Morse. Eric Johnson, Gordon Meinhard. Pearce Klazer, Frederick Heyner, Eu- gene Mrowka. Back Row: Charles Brackett. Ronald Shassberger. William McCormick, Kendall Beerthuis, Frank Mitchell. Richard Touma, Richard Spalding, Gregory Heyner. Marlowe Teig. Anderson Although Anderson is one of the smaller houses in the residence halls systems, it has shown spirit that few houses have been able to equal. Anderson has given its men a social program second to none, and athletically the house has soared to new heights. Group spirit was convincingly displayed when the Anderson House Band, for the second consecutive year, serenaded the women on the Hill and entertained the fans at the Michigan State game pep rally. With high caliber academic, athletic, and social programs, Anderson has been able to prove that living in the residence halls is truly an educational experience. Front Row: Robert West, Stanley Balazy. Philip Carroll. Lawrence Kersten, Miss Sara Rowe, Ray Kirkpatrick. Donald Cosgrove. David Grow, Henry Riddle. Second Row: Gary Yoggy, Raymond Kos- tanty, Phillip Andreas, Earl Carie, Bryan Whipple. Robert Gelinas. Charles Moehling, Wayne Smith, Daniel Musser, Jay Kettlehut. Thomas Thompson. Samuel Richelew. Back Row: Richard Cabot, Irwin Dinn. Douglas Rcinhard, Lewis Schusterman, Herbert Louv, Miles Shadley, Arthur Newman, Matthias Mosha, Phillip Whit- taker, Jose Avila, Jose Flores, Jr., Richard Gallivan. Eii. 3fn[ri, ited From Row: David Callahan, Eugene Faucz, Dean Metzgcr, Edward Fronrzak. Joel Shilling, Michael Simon, David Marckini, Robert BerkofT, Edward Bransilvcr, Arthur Lazere, William Schwartz, .Second Row: Harry Newburry, William O ' Brien, A. Lincoln Miller, Robert Hardman, Stuart Gould, Richard Saputo, John Vaivods. Tom Utsman, Mrs. Dornan, Robert Poel, Enrique Thompson, David Kratze, Charles Kozoll, James Stcbbins. Third Row: John Balog, Arthur Overton, Paul Wiers, John Bliss, Gary Sawyer, Dugald McCulloch, Richard Swanson. Raymon Wooton. Ronald Paler. Harry Papc, William Kirke. Eugene Gray. Kim Greene. Leslie Thompson, Joel Lovstedt. Back Row: Larry Wright. Marsh Smith. William Stewart, Arthur Gnewuch, Victor Mix, Emil Lcbodovych, James Schulert, Wayne Watson, Joseph Vojir, Richard Murphy, Walter Augustine, Henry Solomon, Norman Rubin, John Conover, Raffi Toroyan, Harry Strauss. mn sroen ansai social tralv Cooley Through the spirit and cooperation of all its members, Cooley House can once again claim a leading position on campus in all of its activities. Housing perhaps the finest group of men in its history, Cooley proudly stands on such achievements as the best-attended dance ever sponsored, the capturing of East Quadrangle ' s athletic trophy, the glee club ' s excellent performance in the IHC-Assembly Sing, a most suc- cessful Christmas party, and a general program of which everyone is proud to have had a hand in formulating. Through this program the men are continuing to build the Cooley tradition that has come to mean " a good house. " (At. l Lout, fc Front Row: John Jensen, David Gibson, Jarvey Brody, William Lytle, Tom Woodard, Roger Ohlrich, Richard V atter, Marshall BI-I in.iii. Second Row: Eugene Gulish, Mark Sobell, Thomas Wit- ecki, Norman Klegon, Steve Ropeta, David Turk, Donald Tracten- berg, Roger Norris. Joel Gottlieb. Charles Mueller. Alan Klein, Dale Larrabel, Eric Golki. Third Row: Gee Sing God. Larry Jen- nings, Floyd Bell, Milton Tarver, Ernest Sigvarto. Jon Eliason. Norman Scliram, Miguel Ordorica, David Oliver. Fred Cotton, Wil- liam Allen, George Holderby, Kenn Clark, Richard Karkkainen. Back Row: Joel Miller, Richard Joblonicky, Lewis Hahn, Charles Walters, Anthony Plutynski, Eugene White, William Hanson. James Bennington, Paul Guinzburg, Robert Lutes, Stephen Kaplan. Wal- ter Hall, Michael Simon, Alan Bird, Charles Broedell. 1 Front Row: David Rich, Michael Risman, Carl Jechura, Stanley Clayton, Robert Blue, Jr., William Harris. Second Row: Thomas Tziahanas, Arthur Repak, Frederick Thomson, Norman Long, Mrs. Baker, Victor Abad, Jr., Richard Horwitz, Ricrard Mintz, Dan Brockman. Third Row: Elaine Rader, Barry Starke, Paul Stottle- meyer, Stephen Trodden, Burton Gold. Richard Cullrn. James Hoffman, Leonard Kolodisa, Curtis Stanley. Back Row: William Saunders, Harry Soehniein, David Rapport, Steve Stoltz. Jack Smith, Richard Condon, Robert Deachin, Robert Jameson, Patrick Machnik. Greene Greene House, the smallest men ' s residence, once again possessed the tremendous spirit for which it is noted. The social program has reached new heights with innovations such as pizza parties, snow parties, and spirited mixers. The athletic program, as usual, has shown Greene to be well up on top and fighting to stay there. Its success with limited personnel is attributable to the whole-hearted cooperation of the men. These programs, as well as the rest of the house ' s functions, have equaled or exceeded the precedents set in the past. Front Row: Ronald Ackles, Douglas Sattler, Thomas Nell, Wallace Abbey, James Hickey, John Eggebrecht, Stuart Wilson, Warren Stubblebine, Jr., Robert Irwin. Second Row: Val Milholland, Jo- seph Murray, Dwight Watkins, Victor Halycz, Norman Long, Mrs. Baker, Donald Rogers, Stephen Detrick, Robert Lebson, Michael Tokor, Donald Wyche. Third Row: William Wade, Douglas Wal- ker, Charles Lugg, Gerald Urquhart, William Haugen, Robert Barr, Jr., Eric Beals, Douglas Osborne. Rolland McNeeley, George Carr, Myron Stupskcr. Back Row: Jacob VanHeeckeren, Geison Yee, Arthur Carey, Stewart Lee, John Palmer, Samuel Hazel- hurst, John VanBlarcom, Daniel Bennett, James Knollmiller, Ron- ald Wetinore, Robert Goll, Frederick Carcich, Marne Miller. From Row: Jrrry Cisaruk, Robert Kemnitz. William Cox, Theodore Mak, Gene Okori, Charles Westover, John Leitch, Ralph Martin, Marvin Burdinie, Robert Zoubek. Second Row: Robert Laible, Todd Powers, Frank Rote. William Vale, Richard Choura, David McBride, Ycrn Grinnell, Thomas Coffey, Al Levin, Edward Atkins. Robert Kovar. Carl Mueller. Third Row: Hank Zipf, William Davis, David Meissner, James Malone. V ' ince Ragazzo, James Kline. Brian Perxy, Stanley Smith, John Jennings, Roger Wooton, Wil- liam Chang. Back Row: Michael Head. Thomas Hazel, Larry Brown, Lou Irvin, Robert Dwycr. Donald Hitesman, David Brown. Jack Seastrom. Ray Hudson. Melvin Hallman, Thomas Corcoran, John Kalmbach. The .Tie ill up sited ation (the Hayden Hayden has continued to carry on its active program through participation in intra-mural sports and other activi- ties offered on campus. Traditional social mixers, serenades, and exchange dinners have made the social calendar full and kept the men husy. Outstanding among the year ' s events was the Homecom- ing display which depicted the legend of John Henry. A highlight of the social activities was the Nic-A-Pic combi- nation steak picnic and mixer, which was enjoyed with the women of Tyler, Hayden ' s sister house. Mint jCW?C Gaoc Had- .Rot- Front Row: Dean Kypkc, Ronald Daniels, Robert Holloway, Leo Helm, Jr., John Williams. Deacon Dozier. Joel Arvilla. Jerry Pi- card, Fred LiLue. James Claffey. John Keen, Neil Merlow. Charles Schuberg. Second Row: Hank Ekker. Jeff Bush. Jack Bartlett. James Ealey. John Brodson, William Carncll, Sam Adem. William Tayler. Cleo Kirk. Rudy Kalafus. Ronald Crampton. Robert Cos- tello, Thomas Croope. Third Row: Marlowe Erickson. Brent Rich- ards, Richard Parmelee, Gerald Montgomery, Leland Coulter, Terry McKinley, David Cooley. Barry Fcinberg, Charles McCor- mick. Roger Mullican. David N ' ahrgang, William Arnold. Back Row: Wayne Hansen, Ben Johnson. James Lafleur, William John- son, Donald Clark. James Parker. Charles Buchanan. Ken Bays. Jesse Conti, David Clow. Larry King. Richard Pratt. Robert Cun- ningham. Robert Brandes. Front Row: Mohammad Saka. Duane Meeter, Joseph Razek. George Robbins, Carlton Thomas, Joseph Spinelli, John Laird, John Hunter, Richard McCoy. Second Row: James Johnston, Andrew Bulleri, Paul Emler, Jay Meek, Thomas Cross, Mrs. Peck, Richard Bourbon, Gilbert Winer, Richard Allen, Gerald Schmidt, Douglas Thunder. Third Row: Louis Haddock, Norman Gordan, James Flugrath. David Xorris. James Strathman. Richard Souslin. J.nn . Lelo, John Klauser, James Tammi, Kenneth McEldowny. Arthur Loose, Charles Tichy, John Magney. Back Row. Michael Marcus. Don Haddock, Young Kim, Allen Maxwell, Robert Lavine, Donald Sim. i. John Hutslar, David Kuck, Robert Parsons, William Ander- son, John Mussin, Milton Kurashige, Philip Beeton. Hinsdale The social program of Hinsdale House offers a wide range of activities for every member. Along with Hinsdale ' s Fresh Air Camp Party is the annual Moulin Rouge Party held in early spring. At this time the downstairs study hall is turned into a gambling casino, and the recreation room is changed into a Left Bank night club. A feature of this party is the chorus line composed of Hinsdale men who Can-Can about during the intermission. One of Hinsdale ' s traditions is its house government. The men pride themselves on being run almost entirely by student management. The staff merely acts to enforce the rules enacted by the house council and those of the University. Front Row: Thomas Christenson, James Allan, Dallas Denery, John Cothorn, Daniel Malamud, Martin Click. Carlyle Eckstein. Bruce Cole, Lawrence Rupert, Robert Peterhans. Second Row: Frank Shaklee, Loren Wilcox, Joseph Reymann, Peter Wilson, Peter Haye. Mrs. Peck, Richard Bourbon, Robert Pallissard, Galen Powers. Charles Newell, John Morgan. Third Row: Frank Launstein. Bry- ant Hilliard, Andrew Morrow, William McAlester, Norman Wen- drow, William Marin, Gregory Holmberg, Howard Nahikian, Sam- uel Cline, Dean Ellis, Marshall Strome, James McComb. Back Row: Kenneth Rennells, John Goldsmith, Barry Seals, Marvin Elmowitz, Arland Conrad, Anthony Wurmlinger, Michael Ziff. Ben Peacock, Chung Soo Lee, Klaus Haas, Robert Nelson, Charles Carr, Francis Kulp, Charles Smithburger. From Row: M.n Ainu- Klcinsmith, Janice McMillen, Judi Ja- cobson, Judy Scheinfrld, Lucretia Keith, Ann Kynast, Jeanne Lau, J.inr Ret loir Second Row: Sue Howatt, Helene Pasquier, Darlene RinUriv Mrs. Ann Williams. Miss Margaret Sloman, Carole Hancher, Sally Abel, Helen Skolas. Third Row: Kay Woodward, Carol Balmrr, Nancy Whitmirc. Pat Howes, Mary Fawcett, Jo- anne Ray, Kathleen Driza, Carol Fortin. Back Row: Pat Angell, Elaine Kehrer, Carol Lynn Kurzweil, Carol Marie Dorsz, Linda Palmer, Dorothea Lorey, Barbara Matzen. : even Roup into a dub. A i about mince Prescott The unique situation of coed living has again been proven enjoyable to the 140 women of Prescott House. Rumors fly that every man has a telescope, but these are all unfounded. The girls participate in all social events and take an active part in running the quad ' s government. An abundance of enthusiasm and initiative were contributed to traditional activities as well as new ones. This year marks the sixth year of this experiment in coed living. Although next year the women will bid farewell to East Quad, they will all retain many fond memories of the enriching experiences they enjoyed. a. ta- il. Bart Mam id Z8. Charts Front Row: Abigail Sheren. Phoebe Roberts, Karol Kimmerly, Diane Kaiser, Janice Seippel, Margaret Schubert, Caryl Schein- liliiin. Second Row: Linda Meyerson, Sheila Knutson, Judy Veresh. Judi Sellevold, Flo Gumbrrts, Diane Long. Marilyn Grodsky, Mar- garet Becker. Third Row: Brenda Barret, Joyce Williams, Ann Cul- lip, Gretchen Gettel, Louise Gibson, Edith Coopek, Lela Dulbekger, Joyce Stevens, Jean Fraser. Back Row: Anne Westrnan, Harriet Ketive, Marcia Pincus, Andree Slesnick, Joan Valla, Nancy Bank. Diane MacLean, Diane Lienau. Front Row: Dan Reese. Klaus Schmicgle, Si Katzcnellenbogen, Dick McLaughlin, Chuck Blotncr, Stan Maksymuik, Ken Feld- man, Stan Caplan. Second Row: Henry Moon, Russ Meskin, Don Crouchcr, Howie Stein, Doug White, Mike Parker, Mark Meyer, Bob Jones, George O ' Hanlon. Third Row: Howard Danzer, George Smith, Chuek Fines, Joe Hanis, David Fagerstrom, Gary Fox, Philip Gota, Kenneth Yaroch, Robert Schneider, Richard Laakanirmi, Glen Hendrickson. Back Row: Max Freudenthal, Roger Cromwell, Al Cocanower, William Carey, Dennis Yeates, Peter Weingartner, Patrick Pruchnic, Terry Piket, David Gonyeau, Ronald Rogowski. Larry Michelini, Ronald Sossi, Paul Krieger. Strauss The men of Strauss House are rightly proud of their success in capturing high honors in Homecoming. Their dis- play took first place in both East Quad and IHC competi- tion. Only one more victory is needed to permanently retire a second East Quadrangle trophy. Academically, Strauss always rates among the best in the quad. This high standard is maintained by an emphasis on a good atmosphere for study and a series of scholarships available. This full program of activities, study and athletics com- bine to give the men a comfortable home away from home. Front Row: Wally Houry. Al Klein, Harold S heub. Len DeLooff. Howard Kurtz, Lew Patuto, John Webster, Jack Rose, Charles Fitzpatrick, David Morris. Second Row. Duane Karr, John Huyett. Cal Rosenberg, Jerry Vogel, William Whetham, Robert Tap, Doug- las White, Michael Parker, Frank Balle, James Bartell, She! Walker. John Sobieski. Third Row: Gerry Howe, Gerry Krause, Russell Desmelik. Charles Matthews, Peter Carras, Harley Hagen. William m. Gomez, Philip Coman, Al Port, John Gerety, John Orscga, Gerry Raymond. Guy Hower, John Pattison. Back Row: John Novak. Evans Webb, Ronald Westman, Ernest Stolicker, James Marshall. Paul Goodell, Jim Damm, Hal Parizck, Richard Stewart, Al Ben- son, Barnett Schneider, William Bennett. Clinton Stimpson. Rob- ert Parker. o p l r - n n I- ' ronl Row: Cora Brady, Marian Lipark, Phyllis Wcisman, Frances S. h.iffpr. Mrs. Mary C. Harrett, Mrs. Lillian H. Wonder, Virginia Woodward, Mary Davis. Barbara Blackwood. Cynthia Cole, The- KM Knwriiliiirk. Second Row: Sally Tozer, Nancy Kaplan, Lynn Fleming. Gail Dohcrty, Sue Styrlandcr, Elizabrth DeW ' aard, Bar- bara wrritel. Jean Hartwig, Adair Miller, Mary Stouffer, Sally Ann Little, Marianne Phelps, Doranne Wilson, Inta Mednis. Back Row: Charlotte Kricger, Peggy Krasberg, Cora Palmer, Xancy Brown, Pat Ferrell, Sue Patton, Dorothy Dubpernell, Naomi Wcis- berg, Emma Lucas, Carol Duerr. Jean Lammy, Janet Bellinger. Sharon Edwards, Mary Ann Oliver, Mara Vaivods. A spirit of friendship, unity, and academic accomplish- ment characteri es Tyler House. This spirit and ability have produced honors for the Tylerites. Last year they were the only independent women ' s house to make the finals of the Lantern Night competition. The Tyler girls participate in active social programs. As a salute and farewell, they are honored with a tea shortly before their graduation. Tylerites are also active in quad activities, helping to carry out various functions. This year, when the Boston Symphony Orchestra visited Ann Arbor, Tyler and the other houses of East Quad were host to them, honoring them with a dinner. Tyler I run i Row: Ann Mansfield. Ruth Jacoby, Barbara Cold, Sally Wil- liams. Peggy Lepard, Judy Priestap, Patricia Staley, Patricia Smith. Sharon Bromley. Second Row: Georgia Tyiska, Janet McEwen, Lois Holmes, Judy Laros, Mrs. Mary C. Harrett. Mrs. Lillian H. Won- der. Virginia Woodward. Connie Kreger. Marilyn Jones, Karen Williams. Jean S tefani. Third Row: Juliet Carsky. Carol Kurd. Donna Marsh, Joanne Gottsrhalk, Linda Blackerby. Mary Lu Ath- erton, Carol McLay, Amy Sue Miller, Inese Liepins. Sue Walker. Anita Harris. Sue Huggard. Rae Greenwood. Jeanne Freville. Mary Ann Tinker. Back Row: Joyce Oetjens, Carol Ravasdy, Meg Yca- mens, Sharon Snyder. Elaine Nome, Katherine Jolls, Jean Relyea. Barbara Knight. Sandra Yotti. Kathleen Lockwood, Elizabeth Nut- ting, Jeanne Thayer, Marsha Shore, Ailecn Gatt, Jean Howell. Front Row: Vera Ptak, Liz Ware, Diannc Duncan, Marilyn Houck, Bar- bara Sutliff, Mimi Ryan. Back Row: Pam Dexter, Charlotte Bopp, Mary Tower, Cynthia Cross, Peggy Effinger, Beverly Bleakley. Panhellenic Association Representing the twenty-one national sororities aiul one local sorority on campus, Panhellenic Association functions in numerable ways. Acting as the official link between affiliated women and the University, Panhel strives to co-operate with the administration, to uphold high scholastic achievement, to promote extensive philanthropic activity, to maintain sound relationships between sorority women and non-sorority women, and to perpetuate high ideals in campus life. The structure of the organization is based on the Executive Council, acting as the administrative branch, and the Board of Delegates, acting as the leg- islative branch. Each house has equal representation. Transferring to spring rushing, adopting the honor system in regard to contact rules, and planning a satis- factory rush calendar kept Panhel bustling throughout both semesters. Despite these new problems, a success- ful year of fulfilled aspirations has been realixed. Serving in countless capacities as Pan- hellenic president, Marilyn Houck handled each job with a smile. 164 Sororitirs lind ihcir social calendars filled with exchange dinners a pleas- .1111 opportunity to establish new friendships, renew old, and strengthen bonds between houses. Enjoying a refreshing pause in the flurry of rushing, rush- ees accept punch as a welcome treat. Front Row: Mary Lou Monger, Susan Fox, Susan Dorfman, Mau- n-fii Isay. Norma VanTuyl. Second Row: Julie Michael, Marria Keep. Linda Balling, Pat Miller, Ann Liu, Roberta Mautz, Lynn Markus. Back Row: Nrdra Hall, Nancy O ' Tool, Elynor Poppvich, Maurine Trautz, Beverly Scali-s, Joan Wellman, Donna Darling. As president of Junior Panhellenic, Peggy Effinger competently served as chairman of this organization of so- rority pledges. Junior Panhellenic Service is the key word to Junior Panhellenic func- tions service to sorority pledges, sen ice to the Fresh Air Camp, and service to the community. Of these. a primary purpose is to acquaint the pledges with the Panhellenic system. Mock skits portraying sorority life were presented this spring. A Rushing Evaluation Workshop was also conducted in an effort to discover means of improving the new deferred rush program. Information regarding campus organizations was also made available to the pledges. In the fall. Junior Pan- hel compiled booklets of rushees ' pictures, which wen- given to each sorority house as an aid to identification. Emphasis on scholastic achievement is a large part of the annual program, whereby it is made known to each pledge the high ideals exemplified in the whole of the Panhellenic system. The arrival of warm weather saw both fraternity and sorority pledges working hand in hand at the Fresh Air Camp, preparing for the summer season. Cooperating with the Ann Arbor Junior Chamber of Commerce, Junior Panhel aided in community service projects of a philanthropic nature. In working with Junior IFC, a social program was promoted this year through exchange desserts among sorority and fraternity pledge classes. Upon reflection. Junior Panhel looks back on a busy, gratifying and pleasurable year of activities. Joan Greencwald, Terri Finkler, Peggy Effingcr, Ellie Dodge, Jan Portnoy. 166 Hunt. I t ' I t i I f ' lM tM illation iiscovc; topic vasalso or Pan- Awn- btion panel ' to tat:. eottk attract attlie season. nberot r smite flection. Front Row: Mary McGowan, Patti Kreul, Sally Stockwc-11. Kay Masters, Marjoric Caldwell, Mary Jane Gillcspic, Jay Hoffman, Helen Schultz, Ann Liu, Barbara Christiansen. Second Row: Mar- garet Morang, Rosemary Warncmuende, Sylvia Malccki, Diane Way, Julie Fahnestock, Mrs. Marie Netting. Diane Duncan. Dor- othy Ojala, Kay Strangways, Elaine Nowka, Ann Orebaugh, Diane McElroy. Third Row: Elizabeth Crawford, Louise McQuilkan. Katherinc Kay, Trudic Hosking, Gwendolyn Burroughs, Barbara Alpha Chi Omega W7 Hoover, Nancy Stingley, Amy Damm, Karla Klumpp. Marilyn An- derson, Lea McNutt, Janet Mix, Judy Frankcnficld. Katherinr Bent-diet, Karen Kurrasch, Alice Lohrman. Back Row: Kathryn Schiller, Nancy Robinson, Barbara Couch, Mary Morris. Margo Horowitz, Linda Smith. Janet Van Wegnen, Bette Lynn Tomola, Barbara Sutliff, Mary Beth King. Ann Hegeman, Janet Poppen, Barbara Pendell, Ann Davis, Sandra King. Ann Morrison. Each year the Alpha Chi ' s have a special week when every girl sells services. These services include such things as serv- ing breakfast in bed to the sisters, ironing blouses, pressing skirts, cutting hair, and shining shoes at a nominal fee. The money obtained from this project is donated to a worthy cause. It is hardly imaginable how busy the poor girls are who give " their services for pressing formals on a pledge formal night. Another altruistic project of the Alpha Chi ' s is making animals which have special therapeutic value for Cerebral Palsied children. These projects illustrate the attempt of the .A Chi O ' s to embody in their chapter activities the ideal of their open motto " Together let us seek the heights. " Fireplace, food, and friendship is there a better way to study? Front Row: Sharron Larson, Ann Taylor, Paula McConnell, Judy Delaney, Marti Farnsworth, Lee Sarraf, Mary Jean Forshee, Liz Streeter, Venus Cargus, Jackie Ashburne. Second Row: Loretta Larmee, Cindy Sogard, Judy Adams, Mariel Bennett, Judy Har- beck, Elynor Popovich, Mrs. Mae Ufer, Cathy Carrero, E. Marlene Crawford. Nancy Murphy, Mary Klawson, Anne Grossman, Joal Grundy. Third Row: Connie Kuizenga, Sandy Kopper, Jan Sieder, Lois Starke. Peg McKre. Ann Mrnmuir. Maureen Towey, Suediene Nolle, Carol Peiriger, Shirley Todd, Madelaine Van Matre. Caro- lyn Droulard. Back Row: Judy Tingley, Pat Simpson, Marcia Woodard. Ann Head, Marge Denton, Alicia Sue Cuen. Lu Feller, Joan Ports, Fran Picard, Kay Staub, Barbara Randell. Marilyn Smith, Nancy Calkins. Alpha Delta Pi " Are we off key, girls? " asks the leader as she gets the Kappa Coca Cola honorary ready for one of their house performances. Those fortunate girls who can ' t carry a tune have the prime qualification for being a member. Through- out the year, this group gives performances at various occa- sions. Another much-loved tradition is the senior dinner. At this meal the underclassmen read a prophecy for each senior, and in return the seniors read their will leaving various things to all the underclassmen. The annual football game held , with Sigma Kappa is a tradition started this year. Since this year ' s game was such a success, it was decided to play once each fall. One of the best-liked projects of the fall semester is the annual all-campus Christmas Open-Open House. This year, the event was held in honor of the house director, Mrs. Ufer, who has been at A D Pi for ten years. Another well-liked project is the Spring Formal, which was held as a combina- tion Pledge Formal this year. This candlelight ceremony portrays one of the many traditions in the A D Pi house. 168 Alpha Epsilon Phi " In 1921 the 23rd of May " ... Pi chapter of Alpha Epsi- li ' ii J ' lii u.i-. instituted at the University of Michigan. This r.u riMi-r boasts many girls in campus activities and hon- iir.u irs, ith participation ranging from positions of leader- ship in membership on small committees. Long remembered by graduating Phi ' s will be this year ' s " Phi ' n ' Arts " Party, Parents ' Weekend, the pledge-active pai i . Senior Dinner, work on the Michigras float and booth, tlie traditional spring formal, and the exciting candlelight pinning and engagement ceremonies. Pi chapter is out- standing, too, in its philanthropic work, contributing many hours to local hospitals, clinics, children ' s recreational cen- iriN. and individual families. In recognition of these activi- ii -v Pi chapter was honored with the A O Pi Community S.-i vice Award and the National A E Phi Social Service and Open Forum Awards. Front Row: Judy Salmon, Joyce Koransky, Sue Salkover. Ethel Buntman. Ellen Jones, Phyllis Levine, Jackie Men-is, Cheryl Hubar, Roberta Fink. Arleen Kesscl, Gail Kravitz, Joan Kaatz. Marcia Singer. Second Row: Lois Mandcl. Jane Abeshouse. Marjorie Git- tes, Eileen Levy, Edic Graller. Maudr Nichthauser, Maureen Isay, Mrs. Lorenc Adkisson, Nancy Smith, Joanne Marsh. Sarah Weiner, Sandy Dobrick, Hazel Gclgisser. Marilyn Cohen. Third Row: Lois Kapp, Binnie Oscherwitz, Brenda Barak, Sheila Starman. Jane Leisure time is frequently spent around (he hi-fi set. enjoying music ranging from classical to current popular albums. Fleishman. Judy Katz, Barbara Gall, Judy Faskow. Barbara Rich. Lois Thai. Eleanor Levinr, Carol Bambcrgcr. Elian Orrnstein. Bev- erly Kaplan. Kay Loring. Helen Horwitz. Ntta Lowe. Back Row: Cyra Greene, Phyllis Altman. Myrna Lightstonc. Sara Schwartz. Sandy Weiss, Gail Gordon, Karen Levey, Carole Rose, Barbara Bcrman, Barbara Shoenholz. Janice Manning. Nancy Linger. Gerry Wise, Elizabeth Fisher. Elaine Keller. Diane Fleishman. Mary Ann Bciglcr. Doris Star. Front Row: Paula Rutili, Joyce DeWitt. Merrill Martin, Elizabeth Benjamin, Nancy Sue Wylc, Diane Heidclmeycr, Sylvia Plard, Dorothea Steudle, Marcia Andrews, Judy Nichols, Virginia Spauld- ing. Second Row: Susan Stokes, Dorothy Newton, Gertrude Scheib, Gay Gerber, Nedra Hall, Mrs. Loretta Cuddohy, Arlene DeCook, Carole James, Marilyn Beam, Winnie Wohlebe, Marcia Bryant, Barbara Roche. Third Row: Beth Kotting, Doric Denesson, Pa- tricia Hund. Susan Scovill. Ruth Goehner, Susan White, Elaine Sutler, Sally Scheu, Jo Borgerding. Anne Morrow, Beate Kaulfuss. Bonnie Sloan, Dorothy Bush. Fourth Row: Diane Gilbert. Christine Libby, Peggy Hall, Peggy Munro, Gale Peters. Elizabeth Edson. Helen Clark, Ritcha Nelson, Darlene Chapin, Jo Anne Scharbat. Jane Erhart, Nancy Palmer, Kathy Burlingame, Barbara Moss, Helen Murray. Alpha Gamma Delta These lovely packages beneath the Christmas tree exemplify the Yuletide spirit at the Alpha Gam house. Believing that activity and good times go hand in hand, the Alpha Gams have had a busy year. Socializing began in the fall, with open houses for families, alums, and other friends after each of the football games. A new tradition was begun with the establishment of a plaque, engraved with the name of the " outstanding pledge. " This award honors the girl who, during her pledgeship, has excelled in scholarship, campus activities, and house spirit. A further reward for hard work is the presentation of a pin, with a diamond in the center, to the girl with the highest grades in each pledge class. Between studying, working on Homecoming and Michi- gras, and traveling from house to annex (conveniently situ- ated next door) , the Alpha Gams took time out to hold a " silent auction. " This is a yearly project, the proceeds from which go to their service project, aiding the Cerebral Palsy Foundation. Alpha Gam actives and alums are currently busy with their efforts to raise funds for that long-dreamed-of thrill a new chapter house. " Front Row: Gran- Koepckc, Janrt Barber. Mary Roach, Carol Handschumaker, Altha DrCavitte. Phyllis Young, Mary Beth God- froy. Donna Watts. Joan Konop. Joan Pougnet, Betsy Palmer. Sec- ond Row: Carolyn Rosenbaum, Nanry Jach, Carol Armstrong. Karen Aldridge, Carey Wall, Mrs. Irene Potter, Norrna Van Tuyl, Peg Davis, Carolyn Cuimniskry, Barbara Bixler. Sally Crow. Third Row: Anne Kner, Beverley Dunn, Carolyn Preish, Peg Young, Bar- bara McCalluin. Janice Anderso VlCJt. Anne Oiirrn k. Ann Weybrecht, Linda Lanigan. Gregoria Argus. Betty Ann Hill. Pat Urban, Peggy Bayne. Joan Higgins. Fourth Row: Shrrrill Nirh- olls, Sally Booz, Sandra Davidson. Mary Eckfeld, Judy Blackburn. Wanda Walgenbach, Sally Eckwall. Louise Sprowl. Lissa Lrland. Patricia Kowalchuk. Phyllis Sopko, Patti Wolfe, Barbara Sevebeck, Barbara Ruth. cgan other Blion awl wanl tdin rtkr iiha nides stii-. oidi Alpha Omicron Pi Alpha Omicron Pi celebrated the opening of its new addi- tion, dedicated by the chapter alumnae on November 3, with an open-open " house-warming " on November 24th. Contributing to the warmth of this occasion was the new house director, Mrs. Irene Potter. The new dining room of the house was the scene of the annual Rose Ball held during the pre-Christmas social sea- son. The new building became a mecca for the girls ' parents and friends who enjoyed refreshments after each home foot- ball game. This spring, Troll, the house honorary, tapped juniors to the " Raunchy Crew. " The vice cup, trauma towel, and other house relics were awarded at the ensuing coffee-and- cakc session. wit thrill 171 A O Pi ' s review a most eventful and exciting year, preserved on the pages of their scrapbook. Gathering around the piano for a song fest is an in- viting pastime especially when it ' s just for fun and not labelled " Song Practice " . Alpha Phi A new fad has hit the Alpha Phi house and its large annex next door, namely Frisbe. Since the plastic disc hit campus, the lawn, bushes, and girls of 1830 Hill have been in a con- stant state of confusion. Santa Glaus also appears on the Alpha Phi scene at the traditional Christmas formal. Santa gives toys to the girls ' dates, who, of coures, are quickly down on their hands and knees to play with them. The " Phi " calendar is filled to overflowing every term. with exchange dinners, teas, Moms ' and Dads ' Weekend . volleyball, and Homecoming. Charity work is also an active part of every Alpha Phi ' s life. With the help of the alumnae, Theta chapter enjoyed raising money for the Cardiac Aid. In addition to this proj- ect, the Phi ' s entertained the children in the Ann Arbor hospitals. Each year it becomes more difficult to tell who has the most fun, the children watching the variety acts or the members, seeing the smiles on the children ' s faces. Front Row: Gay Jones. Julie Davis, Anne Murphy, Nancy Bausrh. Judy Wolgast. Barbara Bachre. Elise Curtis. Thro John. Second Row: Joan Logan. Sara Dalit-re-, Judy MacDonald. Joyce Tobeler, Sally Simon, Mrs. William Miller. Joan Wellman, Susan Whinery, Mary Wheeler, Judy Brush, Sandy Taylor, Joy Kent. Third Row: Elizabeth Davis, Sue Hodge, Joanne Hodgcman, Beverly Decker, Joanne Beechler, Peggy Lough. Mary Wilson, Marcia Knoll. Pa- tricia Webb. Mary Wellman, Judith Eldean, Kathy Dahl. Back Row: Inta Bulderis, Nancy Clark. Mary Luth, Cindy Buell. Peggy Effingcr, Lynn Schoonmaker, Suzy Davis, Peggy Blaurock, Kathy Deutch, Nancy Moore, Betty Brownell. Georgia Rylander. Sara Kellermann, Sally Tabor. 172 Front Row: Brenda Porter, Denise Lutone, Jean Mcllvainc, Jean- ette Fortuna. Mary Morrow, Carolyn Rolsten, Sharon Ryan, Lysbet Hoffman, Sandy Zinsmaster. Second Row: Ginny Ncffner, Chris- tine Dittmcr, Patricia Parkinson, Mimi Ryan, Mrs. Rominc, Karen Angers, Lois Curtis, Jennie Morgan, Dorothy Cullers. Third Row: Jean Boch, Shirley Miekka. Judy Fowler, Barbara Hosking, Donna Taflan, Patricia Keegan, Marilyn Wood, Maria Krasneski, Brooke Alpha Xi Delta It ' s a school year packed full of fun for the Alpha Xi ' s. Fond keepers of sorority traditions, the sisters often pass a lit candle to the strains of " Softly Now the Twilight Falls. " This informal ceremony is held in honor of newly pinned girls. Frequently, there are house parties for birthdays or for the new transfers on campus. Annual traditions are always fun at the Alpha Xi house. Mothers ' and Fathers ' Weekends, Senior Night, the Found- i is ' Day Dessert, and the Alpha Xi Delta Honors Banquet are " musts " on the yearly calendar. Special parties are the perfect occasions for sisters to get together with dates and have a great time at the house. The Calypso and the Nile-Caps Parties were big events this year. The glow of candle light, the sound of carolers, and the tidings of mistletoe always surround the memories of the formal Christmas Dessert. By working co-operatively on all of their activities the girls gain and insure the unity and the closeness of their chapter. Amidst the fun, the Alpha Xi ' s still find ample time for their studies. Each year, a scholarship bracelet is passed on to the Alpha Xi with the most scholastic improvement. In addition to this, a chart of study hours serves as a constant reminder to all of the girls to utilixe their time wisely. Tompkins. Muriel Shepherd, Sally DcBolt, Judi Franklin. Fourth Row: Roscann Galloway. Sharon Bennett, Gale Sterkert, Kari-n Roeglin, Sandy Skye, Helen Koefoed. Connie Osmer, Judy StotTcl. Donna Mead, Tammy Sokoloff. Fifth Row: Sally Bushala, Robin Bowker, Al Bonnell, Dorothy Mallett, Sue Meach, Bev Hestenes. Nancy Jones, Marilyn Houck, Linda Rainwater, Leah McKelvey. Cafe atmosphere prevails at this party at the Alpha X! house. A good time and fun for all were had at this in- formal party given by the Chi O ' s. Chi Omega " Around the World in 80 Days " was the trend this year and the Chi Omegas got half way there via their " Chee Omunga " Jungle Party last fall. Pith hats, Safari equipment and jungle atmosphere helped transport them to deepest Africa, providing a most enjoyable time for all attending. Chi O ' s get into the Christmas spirit each year at their tree trimming party. According to tradition, each girl ' s date must bring his own " artistically created " tree ornament. An unusual and fascinating tree results. Caroling makes the evening complete. The highlight of the Christmas season is a formal banquet at which the sisters exchange poems in- stead of gifts. The sorority ' s national project is an achievement award which is presented annually to outstanding women in the social science field. Special recognition has been achieved twice over the past year as the Chi O ' s received honorable mention for their Homecoming display; and in the spring of 1957, the Skit Night audience saw the girls capture third place for their performance. Front Row: Sandra Halford, Margaret Rowe, Laurie McLoskcy. Anne Hansteen, Marilyn Benson, Sue Reisig, Sandra Williams, Jo- anne Magill, Nancy Hulslander, Sharon Brown. Ann Cameron, Marcclla Fodell. Second Row: Joan Krasberg, Lynn Starrett, Nancy Burkes, Janet Getty, Betsy Parker, Marilyn Jackson, Roberta Mautz. Mrs. Edith Altmeyer. Mary Kay Bewalda, Jaeque Lefler, Marilyn Maile, Pamela Dexter, Constance Joseph, Gretchen Detrick. Third Row: Judy Justice, Janet Meyer, Ann Thompson, Judy Peery, 174 Kathryn Frakes. Jean Willoughby, Francina Roach. Leslie Torcom. Judy Johnson, Helen Mickail Farrin, Claire Helfcrich, Kayr Wheeler, Jane Collister, Barbara Koto, Jean Wood. Fourth Rou: Katherine Aument, Alix Atwood, Charlotte Bopp, Sally Morgan, Betty Kay, Linda Katz. Elsie Gunnersen. Bonnie McDonald. Sue Rcissing, Matilda MacCarthy, Jean Watt, Marlene Rhodes, Judy Hartig, Lucretia Bolt, Betsy Curry, Judy Gruitch. Collegiate Sorosis One of tho oldest traditions of the Sorosis house is that of having a clcinitassc served in the living room after dinner. This custom gives the girls a chance to relax, play bridge, and generally enjoy the company of the group for a short break between the activity of the day and the long hours f study ahead. I he tii ; athletic effort of the house is the Mud Bowl game. Homecoming weekend. Every year, Sorosis plays the Kappa Alpha Thetas in a roaring game of soccer. This entails sev- ' long weeks of coming home and changing clothes in the afternoon to practice, and culminates in a few bniised shins for each team, but fun for players and spectators alike. The house also supports one of the two fraternities that play football that morning. They create original cheers and add to the excitement of the game by competing with the Thetas for the support of the crowd. Two of the big events of the year are Mothers ' and Fathers ' Weekends. After an activity during the day, a ban- quet is given in the evening. Later, the girls present skits, which both moms and dads seem to enjoy. For philanthropic projects this year, the girls have been working with the Senior Women ' s Guild. Several teas and parties have been given to acquaint both groups with mutual plans. Santa brings joy to the Sorosis house as is seen in the delighted expressions on these faces. I nun Row: Linda Harkrtt. Linda Bowman, Suzanne Bailey. Vivian Michel, Janet Turner, Carol Klein, Chris Hatch, Sally Boalrs. Sec- ond Row: Elinor Dodge, Carole Cumberworth, Peggy Moore, Mary Frances Jones, Mrs. Esther Thompson, Sue Fox, Pam Hurt, Pam Kenna. Kaye Eckerman, Susan Laurence. Third Row: Susan Craw- ford, Trudy Vose, Gail Webster, Sherry Swanson, Elaine Nash, Mary Lou Kieft. Barbara Loughlin. Frosty Mulladay. Bo Shinnick, Mary Jo West. Anne O ' Neal, Susan Benson, Suzanne Glossberg. Back Row: Sally Roderick, Carolyn Dudley. Sandy Short, Gene- vieve Leland. Claire Crawford, Margy Moore, Mardy Coates, Andy Lexen. Gretchen Gildner, Jean Butlrr, Nancy Willard, Harriet Smith. 175 Front Row: Jolly Kramer, Marsha Rudolph, Mary Murphy, Julie Van Loon, Antigone Thcopolis, Diana Stafford. Sue Tolkamitt, Connie Campbell, Suzanne Janctzke, Sara Jane Borrego, Sara Olm- sted, Kay Byers, Selma Sadi. Second Row: Laila Sadi, Jane Holben, Grace Moore, Nancy Wren, Joan Slugget, Betty Boynton, Mrs. Dorothy Frost, Beverly Scales, Cathy Clark, Jeanette Cameron, Nancy Saunders, Leslie Yoder, Kitty Wilson. Third Row: Demaris Blythman, Phyllis Law, Jusy Pike, Linda Gallager, Carol Gomol- ski, Joan Fairbairn, Ann King, Mary Linda Cook, Sandra Russell. Judy Casperson, Carol Flynn, Diana Chmielewski, Linda Warren, Barbara Eckert, Mary Lou Shantz, Marcia Keller, Linda Nordyke. Back Row: Diane Eton, Pat Garland, Barbara Anderson, Elizabeth Cory, Barbara Cope, Betty Bishop, Francine Levitt. Glena Miller. Sandra Koss, Gretcl Bailey, Marilyn McNaught, Sandra Lovrc. Lynda Genthe, Marcia Murphy, Sue Christiansen, Sally Christian- sen, Jane Cooper. Delta Delta Delta Every year the Tri-Delta ' s look forward to support- ing Delta Upsilon and Brandy in the annual Chariot Race on Homecoming morning between the DU ' s and Lambda Chi Alpha. One of the girls runs with Brandy in the race, while the rest of the house joins with the DU ' s in cheering them on to victory. Preceding the race, Delta Upsilon and Tri-Delta have a poster party that offers everyone a good time as well as an opportunity to illus- trate their poster-painting talents. Another tradition that is a favorite with the girls is the annual Bon Voyage dinner party before spring vaca- tion. Everyone comes to dinner in a costume that will tell the others where she is going during the vacation. The costumes range from gay straw hats, striped shirts, and toreador pants worn by those going to Nassau, to robes and slippers for those " just going home. " Spring Weekend of 1957 was a time of great joy for all of the members. Along with Delta Tau Delta, the girls came home with the first place cup for Skit Night, and a beautiful hi-fi set for first place in the women ' s division for the whole weekend. Tri Delt ' s gather on hc steps of the General Library to cheer Brandy on to victory in the annual Homecoming race. 176 Delta Gamma All plans of tin- 1 ) -lta Gammas were directed toward ilu-ir iieu chapter house. This beautiful modern struc- iiiii- at 1800 WaOiienaw is scheduled to be ready for oc- cupancy by September, 1958. The girls have done much D| ilu- fund raising themselves. Each girl has been operat- ing a private enterprise within the chapter selling back rubs, shoeshines, stamps or cookies; or doing ironing, tak- ing photographs, or cleaning bikes for the sisters. Then u 01 king as a whole, the chapter sponsored a rummage sale and a bazaar, and published cook-books to be sold. Ilii- chapter may move to a new house, but its tradi- tions will continue as before. One of the favorites is Senior Sunday, at which time the juniors and sophomores honor the graduating girls with a banquet. After the banquet the juniors put on a skit prophesying the future of each icninr girl. The seniors, in turn, read the class will to the house, and present the chapter with a parting gift. One : f the most coveted awards in the house is the Ann Heid- breiler Mug which is presented every year during Fathers ' Weekend to the girl who talks the most and says the least. This year, a new sophomore honorary society was found- ed the " Sedulous Sophomore Society. " The girls were tapped after hours last fall and presented with a white carnation and a large golden anchor to wear around their necks. The next night there was a special dinner held in their honor. Final desserts provide the DG ' s with a chance to demonstrate their prettiest smiles and manners. , Front Row: Judith Kolb. Marilyn Sievert. Judith Gilson. Molly Maxwell. Carlene Millrr, Sylvia Engle, Linda Smith. Nancy Lind- berg, Susan Hodges. Second Row: M. Lynn Bennett. Cynthia Kelly, Darragh Humphrey, Ann McDonald, Donna Darling, Mrs. Gladys Piatt. YI-I.I Ptak. Doris Wagner, Mary Louise Buckingham, Susan Smith. Third Row: Judith Westrate, Barbara Neff, Mary Lewis, Rutherford. D. Joyce Dushong. Nancy Roeser, Cynthia Cross, Ger- trude McKcwen, Beverly Bleakley, Vernier Moody. Fourth Row: Constance Monroe, Barbara Crowcll, Margaret Reault, Eloise Eber- hart, Sarah Colwell, Ardis Tate, Joan Robinson. Prudence Lippert, Sandra S. Buell, Judith Nyman, Carol Colen, Judith Coburn, Sally Klinestekrr. 177 Front Row: Dcane Meisner, Arline Popper, Henrietta Lepsky, Jac- queline Mirner, Felicia Kadens, Myrna Resnik, Susan Hemple, Cindy Grand, Geraldine Ponte, Merle Mayerstein. Second Row: Sheila Drezner, Cecile Friedlander, Deborah Kopelov, Ruth Ross, Mrs. Sanders, Julie Michel, Mrs. Haber, Shirley Berkowitz, Selma Denberg, Bette Lefcourt, Sandra Bowman. Third Row: Linda Green, Phyllis Stark, Barrie Chernak, Shaela Ellensweig, Ilene Lif- shey, Bonnie Albion, Susan Wallach, Joyce Libman, Barbara Kess- ler, Jayne Schulson, Marilyn Sloan, Judith Kessler. Fourth Row: Mitzi Rotkow, Janice Kuschinski, Rhoda Ginsburg, Fanchon Blen- der, Susan Raunheim, Karol Buckner, Judith Becker, Terri Levi- tetz, Linda Brozan, Carol Langer, Barbara Klein, Janice Portnoy, Barbara Hopp, Krayndel Loikrec, Marlene Spalter. Delta Phi Epsilon Very often Sunday mornings find Delta Phi Epsilon girls gathered in the television room busy making masks, place- mats, and assorted favors for the children ' s ward of Uni- versity Hospital. This is the only a part of the extensive philanthropic program which proves very gratifying to the girls. Nationally, they support a sanitarium for children afflicted with cardiac diseases. This year in the fall, Parents ' Weekend made its second appearance at the D Phi E house. Fun for all, it gives the parents a chance to participate in the varied aspects of col- lege life, and gives the girls an opportunity to entertain and enjoy their parents. Scholarship dinner always proves exciting. Each semester the girls with high scholastic averages dine on steak, while the less fortunate girls dine on hash. Besides being a lot of fun, this custom serves as a motivating force for better scholarship. Typical activities up on the hill include Senior Banquet, at which time each graduating senior is presented with a plate. When a D Phi E becomes engaged, her sisters honor her with the presentation of a blue garter. Other activities include open houses, pledge formal, song and paddle night, and Wednesday night coffee hours, culminating in group singing accompanied by guitar and piano. A few moments of relaxation and conversation are enjoyed by the house director and these D Phi E ' s. 178 Gamma Phi Beta Spontaneity is a word the Gamma Phis heartily believe in. Impromptu parties, hamsters, and trick-or-treating on Hallowe ' en are but a few of the gay activities the girls en- dorse. This year the members are especially enthusiastic about the completion of their new modern addition and the open-open house held to celebrate it. Lambda Chi St. Bernard, Major, is the cleanest dog .uoiind due to the diligence of the Gamma Phis. The chap- ter brought the highest price when auc tioned off last spring to help raise money for the Campus Chest Drive. Breakfast for the boys, a clean kitchen, and polished trophies were also a part of the bargain. Dinners are always a favored part of each member ' s day. The hour of calm is the formal dinner that each girl looks forward to in the middle of every busy day. But on Friday night the hour changes to riotous singing, the louder the better. Tradition has always been an integral part of Gamma Phi living, the oldest continuous chapter on this campus. The sisters laugh when called, " The House of Gracious Living, " but at the same time proudly know it is the truth. The tables arc turned as waiters at the Gamma Phi house receive the service of the girls a delightful change in routine. Front Row: Judith Mewhort, Jane Myers, Sue Walker, Lois Lam- din, Sally Query, Judith Engelke, Barbara Rosbe, Jane Nulty, Amy Belser, Mary Wicker. Second Row: Judith Lakin, Nancy Walser, Judith Reynolds, Sue Bobcean, Judith Owen. Mrs. Martha Sanford, M.m-ia Krcp, Elizabeth Ware, Carole Goodhue. Diantha Lundin. Nancy White. Barbara Hansen. Third Row: Diane Lakin, Joan Wagner, Estelle Ginn, Kathryn Wirtz, Mary Anne Pahl, Marilyn Anderberg, Susan Read, Mary Sue Caster, Mary Jean Herter, Lois Kojola, Janet Clark, Claudette Hitt, Sharon Moreland, Janet Morey. Fourth Row: Susan Barr, Susan Granville, Karel Henke, Patricia Ellis, Cynthia Conway, Karla Walke, Barbara Nash, Me- lissa Collins. Carol Hotham. Marie Joynt, Barbara Barclay, Jane- beth Schaberg. Carol Luse, Josephine Osmun. Front Row: Kay Davis, Susan Brace, Lynnette Beall, Betsy Shreiner, Peggy Murphy, Beverly Negri, Helen Colwell, Jane Lauer, Marcia Ward, Judy Westphal, Mary Wiles, Mary Bradley, Sue Steadman. Second Row: Marian Schravesande, Nancy Thompson, Shelley Scarney, Joan Pfeiffer, Judy Huntington, Ann Naylor, Jeanne Sea- born, Mrs. Pratt, Lynn Markus, Ruth Plaut, Louisa Hart, Betty Sykes, Barbara Hiss, Mary Lease. Third Row: Barbara Marco, Dorothy Miller, Mary Jo Meads, Carolyn Miller, Jill Pendexter, Sara Baker, Fredda Sullivan, Fern Frisby, Jean Florez, Mary Terry, Ardra Miller, Sallie Steketee, Karla Dougan, Alice Rasmussen, Mickey McCoy. Back Row: Sylvia Trythall, Ernistine Johnson. Judy Grose, Kay Perring, Marcia Sugg, Joan Petersen, Sheila Burke, Gail Gerhardt, Sally Lease, Betsy Longmaid, Ann Shene- field, Susan Hattendorf, Penny Palmer, Gretchen Webster, Lucille Carmichael. The Thetas chose the Wizard of Oz as their theme for the second set of parties, and treated their guests to a second childhood. 180 Kappa Alpha Theta Ouch! The fall season of Theta activities came in with the Mud Bowl the annual Sorosis-Theta contest in soccer and SAE-Phi Delt in football. (The Mud Bowl Queen was at " her " best this year!). It wasn ' t long before the fathers arrived for the Fathers ' Weekend, and then the yearly Ber- muda Dance rolled around. Exchange dinners, studying let- ters from Je Jung Sook, the war orphan, and Friday " Hat Night " dinners were scattered throughout the semesters. Hat Night occasionally presented problems when one ' s cre- ation would fall in one ' s supper. But these traumas were overcome, and everyone was in fine spirits for the annual Christmas Tea and Christmas vacation. Then exams. Well, February brought rushing, March pledging, and April Mothers ' Weekend and rain. Still smiling, in spite of the pounding and scraping from the new addition being built onto the house, the Theta ' s faced finals once more then a summer vacation to build up energy and enthusiasm for another year of living at " 1414. " Each KD watches her candle burn in this fortune-telling tradition at Christmastiini . Kappa Delta During the lull be-fore the storm of final exams, the KD ' s once again enjoyed their formal Christmas dinner. Breath- ing was fairly limited, as all were hovering over candles. According to an old tradition, the girl whose candle burned the longest would be the next bride. Not quite so happy was the girl whose flame dwindled first marriage was not in her future. The girls are proud of their extensive philanthropic pro- gram. They support six beds at the Crippled Children ' s Hospital in Richmond, Virginia. Money from fines is put to good use. They use it to buy maga ines for the children. Another project is the establishment of a research center in orthopedy. The Kappa Delts are quite proud of their taste in men. Each year since the origin of the Mud Bowl Beauty Queen Contest, one of their handsome fellows has been a winner. Front Row: Judy Bartlctt, Marcia Roth, Nancy Carter. Beverly Barchi, Carrie Ludwig, Fran Wilcox, Darlcne Roose, Lois Hen- drickson. Betsy Clink, Marcia Ferris, Claudia Taylor. Second Row: Joan Jackson, Marie Jo DeWitt, Mary Lou Fishbeck, Sandra Bader, Mrs. Frances Watson, Nancy O ' Tool, Kitty Kilts, Ruth Bigger- staff, Marlene Leeke. Nancy Stout. Third Row: Bonnie Watson, Marilyn Sawicki, Mary Collins, Sharon Miller, Mary Ellen Bone, Carol Sicbert. Donna Gardhouse, Mary Carless, Jean Wagner, Marcia Henry, Sally Harris, Marcia Fitch, Jody Campbell, Marilyn Gulliver. Back Row: Patt Thics, Margo Harris, Marie Meyer, Sue Hill, Barbara Dunn, Nancy Durkee, Carol Pike, Sue Davis, Carol Wray, Ann Zemke, Sae Herrick, Marty Kruegrr, Karen Kiser, Kathy Miskew, Diane Mack. .. I i I j f if til ft i tit SSSS33 Kappa Kappa Gamma Traditions and social events have filled the year vith " doings " at the Kappa house. Many of their functions have been shared with other sororities on campus. Early in the fall, the girls joined the Pi Phi ' s for a brunch. Later, they had an exchange dinner with the Theta ' s, which took the form of a hobo party. Another event, which has become a tradition, is the annual square dance, held every year with the Alpha Phis and their dates. Many other traditional happenings help to add fun to the academic year. Before exams every semester, the Kappa ' s have a " Moan and Groan " dinner. This party is usually scheduled for the evening before exams begin. Each ;irl wears her most depressing clothes and countenance. The soul topic of conversation is the horror of it all. Everyone airs her woes throughout the dinner, and afterwards, for the remainder of the week, gripes are a forbidden topic. Another yearly event is the party given by the sophomores in honor of the brides-to-be. Every engaged girl has her moment in the spotlight, when she is requested to relate the story of how and when she received her proposal. With the graduation of the seniors and the installation of new officers, the Kappa ' s officially end another happy and successful year at Michigan. " No, no, get your trump out first " bridge games at the Kappa house often involve more than four players. Front Row: Carol Sue Shearon, Judith Bacr. Martha Mehrer, Judith Campbell, Joyce Phaneuf, Nell Hurt. Ruth Heller, Sylvia Korden- brock, Sally Laube, Donna Eichenlaub, Nancy Rahn. Second Row: Shelley Barr, Marsha Woughtcr, Susan Evely, Rachel Tiedke, Mary Klauer, Mary Lou Monger, Mrs. Hanscn, Patricia Booze, Sara Jane Trythall, Mary Tower, Molly Dwan, Mary Knecht. Third Row: Lois Jones. Jo Maentz. Janet Gatherer, Lou Ann Brown, Mary McMullan, Jacklyn Behney, Elizabeth Erskine, Sandra Frieswyk, Jane Holwadel, Mary Wilcox, Sarah Savarino, Mary Roberts. Mar- jie Upp, Julie VanPelt, Ann Buehrer, Barbara Nicula. Back Row: Nina Slawson. Nora Walsh, Patricia Black, Barbara Morrison, Marilyn Wyngarden, Jean Fishack, Sally Thayer, Carolyn Thomas. Lou Wilson, Ann Williams, Betsy Palmer, Izzy Corpman, Honnic Nickum, Marion McCordic. Sue Fenton, Jill Bcment. tr,ii oak the coma ar wilt Dtothf inronr ids. for opt Phi Mu Phi Mu aims to enrich each member ' s college experience by placing emphasis on the areas of scholastic achievement and social endeavors. Foremost is the effort to improve each individual ' s scholastic average. This is accomplished not only by standing study rules, but even made enjoyable by such occasions as the annual Scholarship Dinner, when each girl ' s menu depends on her average. At the dinner an award is made to the pledge with the highest average. Activities, just for pleasure, add to her campus life. Two annual dances, the winter formal and the spring cotillion (following the Southern tradition of Phi Mu) are always high points in the year. More informal fun is provided by a house party, with records and dancing, in addition to a " Just for Girls " dress-up Hallowe ' en dinner. In the spirit of Christmas, the chapter has an all-night tree-decorating party, which usually includes other activity such as im- promptu variety shows. At this time gifts are usually donated to hospitals or children ' s homes. Last year the chapter was honored as the host of Phi Mu ' s International Study Grant student, a girl from France. Annual contributions are given in celebration of Founder ' s Day, in the form of pennies from each girl. This fund also is used for scholarships. Frank- ! ' i Ikon- ].Hoiw A calypso theme was carried out by the Phi Mu ' s at a most success- ful and enjoyable party. Front Row: Judy Richards. Shirley Jones, Margaret Wiersma, Eleanor Heinrich, Marion Forslund, Rosemary Palen. Mary N ' ixon, Sue Mosicr, Celia Griffore, Shirley Stieben. Second Row: Alice Clute, Sue Strahle. Pat Wright, Martha Hall, Jennie Gibson, Kay Mackey, Mrs. McAllister. Frances Sekles, Sally Freeman. Jane Nce- l.imlv Peg Knodel, Sandra Davis. Third Row: Jacqueline Farrell, Kim Friebolin, Barbara Jones, Mary Ellen Lesar. Gayle Burns. Louise Whelchel, Leah Steel. Donna Tigelaar, Adrienne Richards, Irene Kunst. Pat Kelly, Laurenc Woods, Carol Cadrll, Mary Da- vidson, Kay Meyer. Back Row: Pat Gallagher, Marion Wilson, Carolyn Burkman, Helen Hicks, Sonja Alexandroff, Norma Would, Jane McCune, June Wittich, Sheila McDonald, Carolyn Albus, Ann Urshel, Maxinc Goss, Karen Johnson, Jean Chapman, Rosemary Rue. Front Row: Lucinda Hendricks, Mary Julia Baker, Sylvia Haisley, Carol Domke, Virginia Myers, Margaret McCaul, Carol Kinzie, Ann Osborn, Mary Ann Nicoll. Second Row: Ann McDougal, Janet Neary, Pera Khoury, Mary Lue Grandbois, Alice Louie, Mrs. Wil- lis, Linda Balling, Pauline Van Schoick, Nancy Hawbaker, Claire Lenz, Pamela Tarrant. Third Row: Alice Royer, Diana White, Karen Nelson, Lucille Riley, Rene McParlan. Carol Crampton, Nancy Brown, Donna Wickham, Julie Windham, Rosalie Hilde- brecht, Mary Jo Furth. Back Row: Karen Taylor, Kay Yonkers, Julia Sapala, Jill White, Barbara Griffing, Mary Ellen Lewis, Lorna Maguire, Marcia Pierce, Joan Ortwein, Suzanne Rockne, Cynthia Lister. Pi Beta Phi Pep and vitality were at their peak this year at the Pi Phi house. There were more than the usual spontaneous gatherings around the piano, which usually ended in an exhausting round of the " Chicken " or the Charleston. The sisters screamed themselves hoarse cheering for Major, the Lambda Chi St. Bernard, at the Homecoming dog races. Muscles hurt but hearts were gay when Michi- gras rolled around with the traditional fun and hard work. This year the Pi Phi ' s did a tremendous overhauling of their songs, with new additions plus four-part harmony. Christmas really started in the wee small hours of the morning when the sophomores decorated the tree and woke the rest of the house singing carols in four parts. Founder ' s Day is in April, when Pi Phi ' s gather under the " bonds of wine and blue. " Michigan Beta has their Settlement School sale also in the spring where the handi- craft is sold that has been made at the Pi Beta Phi-spon- sored craft school in the hills of Tennessee. The active chapter works closely and well with the Ann Arbor alum- nae, who often come to dinner at the house and entertain the actives in their homes for coffee and bridge. Time for a study break finds ihe Pi Phi ' s just relaxing and exchang- ing the latest campus gossip. 184 Sigma Delta Tau -iatic flu caught the Sly Delts oil ' guard this year when ilii-v were ready to proceed with their annual car washing phil.mthiopir piojert: M the annual soaping and sudsing ID Iw postponed until spring time. This event was so Mi.- . ' ssliil last year that a shoe shine concession is being added to the project. The flu, however, did not have time to ..iicli the uiils M holastically, as they came off first in scholarship, taking the trophy with them. The _ ' iils set aside one weekend each fall to entertain their p.m-nts. Homecoming weekend was chosen this year, and everyone enjoyed the party for the parents on Saturday night and the banquet on Sunday. One niuht weekly is devoted to faculty members who are in ited to dinner so that the nil Is may become better ac- quainted with them on an informal basis. Still another night of the week is relegated to the antics of the girls. This " ( i.ick-Up Night " is a time for almost anything to happen during the meal. At the annual Senior Breakfast held each semester, the graduating seniors will away their prized possessions to worthy recipients. One of the more recent projects that the Sig Delts have developed is the publication of a chapter newspaper. The paper is circulated to parents and alumnae and helps to keep them in touch with the activities of the chapter. Informal singing add. to fun and friendship among the Sig Delts. Front Row: Ellen Goldman. Rayr Ann Loskove. Dorothy Gartner. Esther Richter, Sharon Weisbach. Deanne Cohen. Yvonne Alcalay. Joan Rodman. Judy Shubert. Second Row: Bra Minkus. Priscilla Oppenheim. Sheila Blrirhfeld. Mrs. Delia Feder. Sue Dorfman. Marilyn Dritch, Ann Landwirth. Sandra Brer. Esther Margolis. Third Row: Barbara Weiss. Doris Goldman, Barbara Meyerson, Carol Herht, Marilyn Perlman. Jean Schlusbcrg, Gail Sloane, San- dra Rossman. Sandra Shapiro, Rosalind Farris. Pat Levine, Judy Neeleson. Bark Row: Grecia Levin. Rosr Pcrlbcrg, Susan Verb. Margaret Beal. Margaret Saslow. Barbara Wilson. Sherry Beth Kotzer. Miriam Barrk, Sandra Rubenstein. Ronne Tokrr. Nancy Blurstone. Diana Marcus. 185 Front Row: Lee Wellman, Marjorie Hendricks, Lenore Cronovich, Helen Spierling, Joyce Hubinger, Joyce Wiseman, Kathleen Mc- Evoy, Barbara Wright, Harriot Jo Cell, Marva La Nouette. Second Row: Susan Wickham, Carol Schoof, Elizabeth Fries, Barbara Hahn, Mary Beth Wyss, Mrs. Coulter, Patricia Miller, Judith Guest, Mary Moxley, Sally Glass, Ellen Murray, Jane Wilson. Third Row: Mary Lou Crouch, Jo Anne Heeringa, Lois Wurster, Carol Palmer, Mar- garet Edwards, Sue McFatridge, Terry Jelacsity, Martha Belnap. Patricia Truske, Twecdie Campbell, Janet Milham, Jeanne Za- miera. Back Row: Judy Widman, Judy Schoof, Elizabeth Lyttle, Janet Schneider, Jean Green, Ellen Schreiber, Martha Deboer. Geraldine Groce, Joan Taylor, Emily Sue Ray, Janet Wurster, Carol Waldeck. Sigma Kappa The Sigma Kappas will readily tell you how profitable enthusiasm and a feeling of unity are. Last spring these girls won first place in both Lantern Night Sing and I.F.C. Sing support and continued this fall by walking off with the winning Homecoming display. The girls have always placed great importance upon co- hesiveness and work to cement their closeness by presenting sock-hops, serenades, and house fun nights, where anything can and usually does happen. Pledges are made to feel early that they are an integral part of the house. Last spring the actives sponsored a picnic for pledges and dates. Everyone headed out to a state park for an afternoon of baseball and charcoal-broiled steaks. Pledge-active raids are also common and usually end with each girl getting her turn in the shower. Sigma Kappa ' s most important philanthropy is the Maine Sea Coast Mission, a home for the aged and infirm. The girls support this home with contributions and various house projects. Not to be shown up by the men, Sigma Kappas display their athletic prowess in a game of touch football. 186 Front Row: Sylvia Mayers, Nancy Sitterley, Sally Young, Theresa Finkler, Sandra Ogden, Joan Kalbaugh, Marlenc KM hi. Elrnorc Lehmann. Second Row: Marilyn Clark, Margaret Bennett, Maiga Buss, Rose DeMeis, JoAnn Hulbert, Sally Grewe, Jean Black, Nancy Warren, Jeanne Anderson, Sallie Slocum. Third Row: Dotty Jen- sen, Elizabeth Henderson, Deborah Brandt, Jane Maslen, Maurine Trautz, Margaret Moreland, Mary Fran Gavolio, Becky Gilbert, Normalee Braid, Nancy Harris, Diane Wilkie. Fourth Row: LuAnn Zeta Tau Alpha Members of Zeta Tau Alpha have initiated a new tradi- tion this year. On Fathers ' Weekend, the father and daugh- ter who most closely resemble each other are awarded a trophy. An older tradition is the presentation of a single red rosebud to a girl who has achieved campus recognition. The rose is kept in an unusual silver vase especially reserved for this purpose. In honor of the Zetas to be married in the summer, a I ' u ill. il Tea is given every May. Each bride-to-be receives a gift for her new home as an expression of " Best Wishes " from the chapter. Homecoming was a special highlight this year in the Zeta house. Hopefully entering a 6 ' 9 " male dressed as " Long Sam " in the Mudbowl Queen Contest, the Zeta ' s captured lirst place among the contestants. Providing aid to cerebral palsy victims, health clinics, and various scholarship grants are among the national phil- anthropic projects of this house. Austin, Joanne Greenwald, Martha Thompson. Carolyn Holland. Nancy Nicholson, Ann Covcll, Mary Kelly, Patricia Burakowski. Carol Hoy, Gail Bassett. Nclvie Mcrrman, Jane Clark, Margaret Eggerling. Back Row: Sandra Thrandson, Lenore Davis, Nancy Winn, M. in. urn. i Frew, Virginia Buchanan. Nancy Henry, Jane Davis, Marie Pongracz, Arlcne Stuckey, Meredith Miller. Judith Volkert, Kay Wurtz, Barbara Hoddy, Norma Clark. Outstanding achievement is recog nized by the presentation of a rose. Phillip Burt, William Cross, C .M. Thatche, Mai Gumming, Robert Trost, Brian Moriarty, Thomas Prunk, Richard Spindle, James Glaspie, John Gerber, Bert Getz, Fred Wright, Jona- than Trost. Interfraternity Council The Interfraternity Council is the center of the legislative, executive, and judicial powers of the fraternities. Their goals stress service to member fraternities, to the University and the general student body, to the community, and to frater- nity ideals. Special projects of IFC this year included a two- day retreat at Zuckey Lake where they met with faculty and administration members to discuss common problems. They have also been investigating the possibility of having frater- nities on North Campus. Another project this year was the hosting of the State of Michigan Interfraternity Workshop. Because each fraternity is directly represented in the body, IFC is the strong, uniting force among the fraternities at Michigan. Robert Trost, as president of IFC, supervised and carried out an efficient year ' s program. Front Row: Mai Gumming. Robert Trost, John Gerbcr. Back Row: Bert Getz, Fred Wright. 188 Modeled alii-i tin- federal government system of ourcoun- u v. the I1C is tin- governmental center of the fraternities n campus. lO nhci the seveial branches fonn an efficient svstem nl i hei ks and balances which insures efficient func- tioning. Each fraternity i 1 - directly repieseiitcd in the IFC through the Fiateiniu Presidents ' Assembly, the legislative body that determines policy and courses of action for the fraternity system. The fraternities are divided into five geographical dis- tricts with the presidents in each region meeting periodically in discussion groups. Each district elects one man to repre- sent its views on the Executive ( ' ominittee, the judicial body of IFC). which handles judicial and interim action, and re- views the policy and operations of IFC ' s nine committees. Communication among fraternity men and alumni is maintained through the " Michigan Fraternities ' Report " which is published four times each semester by the IFC in ronpcration with the Alumni Interfraternity Council. The method of organ i at ion of IFC insures the develop- ment of leadership potentiality among members. Only the most capable men are chosen for the positions of committee- men and committee chairmen or elected to senior offices. To insure efficient functioning of the several fraternities on cam- pus, which include over 2300 men, IFC must of necessity be a strong body composed of members possessing leader- ship ability, attitudes of cooperation, and willingness to work. Final details for IFC-sponsored Greek Week fall into place as committee chairmen and representatives glanrr over posters before they are distributed on campus. Front Row: Kent Vana, James Yates, Phil Burt, Brian Moriarty, James Champion, Steven Gage. Second Row: Joseph Gilmore, Stan- ley Sabik, Bruce Johnson, John Angood, Michael Bernstein, Arthur Wible, Ron Sandilands. Third Row: Richard Spindle, Thomas Cleveland, Denton Hanford, William Herndon, Ham Robichaud, John Madigan, Arthur Epker, Gerald Poticha. Carl Jordan. Gordon Strong, Al Poellet. Back Row: Donald Miller. Harold Kotsis. Phil Yalowitz, George Bcdross, James King, Michael Schlanger, James Cripe, David Ross. 189 Interfraternity Council (IFC Committee Chairmen). Front Row: Nicholas Christopher. Jonathan Trost, Louis Kolb. Back Row: Robert McElwain, Henry Kerr. Many decisions are reached and much action decided upon in fraternity workshops which include both formal and informal conferences. Hours and hours of practice go in to make IFC sing the spectacular and impressive show that it is. 190 Junior Interfraternity Council The Jtmioi Interfraternity Council, or JIFC, is a repre- M Mt.uive body for all fraternity pledges. Its membership in- cludes the pledge class presidents, or delegates, of all frater- nities belonging to IFC. The officers of JIFC are elected folNmiiiy OIK- semeMer as members, and serve the following semester. With the experience of one semester behind them, they are more capable of leading the pledge presidents of the next semester. This carry over policy in officers is one of the vital lines which keep JIFC an effective working organiza- tion. JIFC carries out several sen-ice projects during the year, such as the annual Fresh Air Camp painting project. Each spring JIFC calls an evaluating conference in order to insure that the program is fulfilling its purpose. This program is at- tended by pledge presidents, interested alumni and under- graduate fraternity members, and members of the faculty and administration. It is at this conference that the past year ' s programs and projects are evaluated and recom- mendations for the coming year ' s program are formulated. Richard Guttman and Jonalhon Trost, as former and present presidents respectively, presided over JIFC this year. Front Row: Douglas Ix wery, Richard Guttman, Wim Smith. Back Row: Dan Arnold, Irwin Hahn, David Roienthal. Front Row: Allan Frew, Vice-President; Jonathon Trost, President; Dan Arnold, Secretary. Back Row: Dick Chamberlin, Treasurer; Walter Sagendorph, Social Chairman. 191 Fraternity Buyers 9 Association Continuing to grow, the fast maturing Fraternity Buy- ers ' Association has managed to save a worthwhile sum of money for its participants during the past year. The goal of FBA is to be able to meet the needs of the member fra- ternities. Through providing them with low-cost goods and services, they hope to help bring about a better standard of living for the Michigan affiliate. The FBA now handles a full line of produce, canned goods, and kitchen equipment. Plans for enlargement in- clude moving into such areas as employment service, menu suggestions, and warehousing. Another aspect of the ex- pansion program is the hiring of a full time employee who can give constant direction and continuity to the program. Up to now, the organization has been run completely by students and interested alumni. The FBA is one of the services that IFC offers to its member fraternities. The IFC regards the strength and unity of its constituents as essential, and it is through serv- ice to them that this oneness and solidarity can best be achieved. The smooth functioning of FBA necessitates much efficient clerical work. Front Row: Don Reeves, Charles Rubin, Dave Cole. Back Row: Joan Braidwood, Peter Eckrich, Jerry Katz, Robert Whit- worth, Theodore Fletcher. 192 Acacia I In annual children ' s Christinas party held on the Sat- urday afternoon of the fall pledge formal in December .MM--. Michigan Acacians a heavy week end to recover from during ( :in istinas vacation. The party and the dinner dance in the i-vrning constitute a hectic day. The liist S.itmcl.iv night in December the pledges tradi- tionally sponsor the North Woods Party. The evening in- cludes a toboggan party in the Arb and a back woods at- mosphere is lent to the house by kerosene illumination, and kit k woods decorations. Acacia is the only national social fraternity founded on the Michigan campus. Every year, on May 12, the anni- versary of its founding is celebrated by actives and return- ing alumni. Famous names from the Acacia roster include those of M 1.. Burton, for whom Burton Tower is named and Mor- tiim-i (:iMvli- . | ' oi whom the Coolcy Laboratory on North ( ' .impus is named. Every bridge game has its dummy. Front Row: James Hammond, Thomas Lamm, Howard Winzeler, Kieth Knubbe, Harry Webb, Michael Schneider, David Rhuebot- tom, Robert Specrs, Earl Carie, Daniel Arnold. Second Row: Walter Bailey, Bruce Gheman, John Stewart, John Ohlson, Carl Jordan, Wayne Townsend, Martin Admunson, Robert Chouba, David l.ii- ti II. Third Row: Daniel Chapel, Philip Ghering, Kenneth Burgess, J.IMM O ' Brien, Robert Budae, Thomas Platt, Kieth Kussmal, David Williams, Brenton Mattes. Back Row: William Golubius, Allan Porttman, Stuart Porter, Francis Belts, Virgil Grumbling, John Ohrcnbergcr, Norman Brink, Donald Brink, Peter Vandervoort, John Denton, John Fitzjohn. 193 All of the brothers are included in the relaxing sessions. Alpha Delta Phi A somewhat catastrophic event caused smiles and some misgivings at the Alpha Delta Phi house this year. The night before the Homecoming game the ceiling fell in on the cook who was asleep in her apartment in the IIOUM Luckily Ella was able to laugh about the episode while spending a week recuperating in Saint Joseph ' s Hospital. The brothers enjoy the many traditions of their house one of which is the maintenance of a moosehead above the mantlepiece. A Polynesian party is held each year, at which time bizarre costumes and fun are the order of tin- day. Football open houses are held after home football games for members, friends, and alumni. Saturday night parties, literary meetings, and intra-mural sports head tin- list of house activities. Bridge games after lunch and din- ner, and Friday night sings are enjoyed by all. Saturday mornings find Alpha Belt pledges busy doing chores around the house. The boys also enjoy working on extra-curricular activities. The alumni have been helping the boys improve the ap- pearance of the house. Two years ago the house was re- decorated, and last summer the outside brick was painted. Front Row: Richard Drenin, John Axe, Roy Sjoberg, Richard Lloyd, Charles Hildner, Robert Seeley. Second Row: Stephen Troug, Anthony Sulfaro, David Burnett, Robert Ford, Jonathan Maire, David Britigan. Third Row: Jere Sweeney, James Yates, Wil- liam Stumpfig, Keith Cowan, William Drake, Perry Ryan, William Davis, John Walper. Back Row: Gerald McLellan, James Bow. Peter Fox, Thomas Crawford, William Wheat, Boyd Moilanen, Jame Hunter. 194 Alpha Epsilon Pi Traditional rivalry between the second and third floors " I tin- Alpha Epsilon Pi house took a new turn this year. I ' lii- l o s used to spar UMII; water pistols and shaving cream .is i-apons. hut recently the third floor boys introduced a new element to the battle: fire extinguishers. Another sort ol nvalry, in the form of Frisbe, also appeared. As a matter of fact, when the weather got too cold to play out- doors, the game was moved to the inside porch. Another tiadition of the house is the annual pledge-active football -aim-, .it which time the winners receive an AEPi bucket. Each year in October the AEPi ' s have a pajama party. The boys and their dates arrive in all sorts of night-wear, and a large four-poster bed dominates the living room. Thi-ii annual pledge formal is held at the Washtenaw Coun- 1 1 ( ' Ink At this time, a group of the boys, who have formed .1 small siiminu yroup and call themselves the Pi Pipers, seienade. AEPi is a fail 1 new train nit v, having been on Michigan ' s i ampus siin-e 1948. They have become very well established since that time. They are active in campus activities and in miia-mural sports. At their national convention last sum- mer, ihev ied-i i-d several rewards for their endeavors. One of their house projects is the biannual publication of a house newspaper called the Omegaphone in which chapter news is printed. The " Bucket Bowl " and pledge paddles are put to practical use. Front Row: Mort Meltzcr, Art Newman, Arturo Grrnovich, John Fischer. Bernard Dworski, Robert Kanner. Second Row: William Carmel, Joel Adrlman, Sy WYverman, Mark Lutvak. Martin Yonas. Richard Asch, Stanley Singer, Richard Sisler, Monte Nagler. Third Row: Michael Rotko, Theodore Pcrlman, Ira Bernstein, Robert Parr, Lawrence Ellenbogcn, Al Rosenbluth. Nort Steuben, David Kahrnoff, Jerry Katz, William Fischer, James Gold, Len Bloomfirld. Fourth Row: Benjimen Abramson, Howard Schulman, John Gor- don, Bcnjimen Lanard, Morley Gwirtzman, Martin HofTet, Jerry Klass, David Schcchter, Bruce Serwin, Richard Schiller, Sam Ro- tenberg. Buddy Seligsohn, Michael Rosen, Gary Plotkin, Steven Winn. Back Row: Ralph Glickman, Martin Newman, Ken Model!, Stewart Teal, Howard L ' row, Richard Oringer, Lawrence Eiger, Ascher Eckerling, Michael Jacoby, Harold Rosenson. David Stern, Barney Silverman, Lloyd Gelman, Sam Goldman, Robert Yampol- ski. 195 Front Row: James Keilloa. Jack Mercier, Pat McGlaughlin, Law- rence Fehrenbaker, Rip, Richard Odgers, Alvin Beam, Rip Taylor. Second Row: Gene Metsker, William Rockershousen, Donald Mil- ler, James Blauchard, David Hansen, George Evans, David Mills, Frank Duncan. Third Row: Cliff Hoggc, Donald Durkes, William Reist, Donald Mertz, Robert Morris, John Hall, Doug Orvis, Don- ald LaVallcy, Teague Jackson, Robert Beckman, Walter Sturm. Bruce McCubbrey, Henry LaBrunberg, Sam Wronsky. Back Row: Robert Scott, Michael Hammer, Jonathon Ramsey, Ray Fischer, Gil Font, James Coates, Niles Kinnenin, Elm Prueskc. Walter Allen, Grant Bowbeer, Chan Parker. William Stewart. Relaxation includes singing to the accompani- ment of an electric guitar. Alpha Sigma Phi Alpha Sigma Phi ended fifty years of tradition and broth- erhood on the Michigan campus this June. Among the most popular of the traditions of the house is the " pie-flipping " ceremony held at dinner time which involves the inversion of the pie of each active. Although many of the older and more dignified rituals are still around, it is always the " pie- flip " for which the house is most remembered, especially after exchange dinners. The Alpha Sigs are responsible for the existence of a cer- tain great dane, called " Rip " , which delights in knocking over bicycle ridel ' s on the Diag and sleeping between classes at the Fishbowl. Alpha Sigs at Michigan often wonder whether they or the Alums returning for Alumni Week end have the largest share of enjoyment at the annual affair. Among the accom- plishments of the year, they list Homecoming where they netted a third place loving cup among the fraternity groups. Alpha Tau Omega Joining a j | nl.ii and growing trend on the Michigan rumpus. Ill " ) Cambridge Road became, for the first time in t M-K c i-.irs, the home of an ATO mascot. The important finme is Chi is, a female Saint Bernard. Proving to be a very spirited animal. ( llu is has made quite a game of whether the rhaptei is tiaiiiiii ' .: her or vice versa. The social season of the 57-58 year got off to a bang when the members held their Moonbearn-McSwine Party. It seems that the brothers had no trouble at all getting dates in the MiSuine tradition. Athletics have playd no small part in the important hap- |M ' nings around the house. Retiring two trophies last year and winninu a third, the group was off and running again this year. Looking back, the men at ATO will probably not forget Mrs. Strachten, Tin Circle Paper Square, and of course the Rotten Table. Before Sunday dinner thr officers carry on an informal business discussion. Front Row: Ron Spooner. Robert Vincent, John Swanberg, Harold Bird, Charles B. inn it. Bernard Bogden, James Huddle. Dean Gra- boske. Donald Callison. Richard Kors. Second Row: Ronald Fine. Paul Kors. Russrll Haynes. Rup O ' Brien, Al Frew, Robert Nagel, Robert Brown. James Rooke, Sandy Milne, George Weemhoff, Fred Hoffenbacher, Harvey Bauss. Third Row: Don Dahm, Fred Warner, Clare Novotny, Robert Cameron, Wayne Woodward, Dewey Carl- son, Richard Hiss. Robert Tallry. Thomas Peterson, Leo Angelos. Rup Mynatt, Ronald Martin, Donald Pallin, Thomas Ghysels. Fourth Row: Jack Gallagher. Robert Stuenkel, Charles Johnston, James Bond. William Lcibengood. Peter Winer, Edward Baldwin. Thomas Calcaterra, William Bugera, James Foley. Rirhard Gutt- man, William Hernstein, Fred Stedlhan, Joseph Lorkwood. Back Row: Charles Steiner. Gary Hagen, Ed Sisson. Robert Gunn. Olliver Marcotte. Frank Randak. Richard Day, Dave Scott, John Twomey. Donald Lewis. Rirhard McElroy, James Haysleet, Rrn Brander, John Pallin. Jamrs Braden. Y)7 t 1? Front Row: John Tomion, Harold Cummins, Kem Hogan, Donald Corriere, David RudnikofT, Robert Dwycr, Reed Jenney, Michael Travis, Charles Cummins. Second Row: Taft Moore, Thomas Pat- terson, James Wiswell, Allan Thompson, David Owen. Roger Smith, Wayne Peacock, John Tansey, Gary Lelli, Michael Browne, Gordon Boydston. Third Row: Robert Winters, Milt Morgan, Dan Chappelear, Thomas McCain. James Hogan, James Mosby. Mich- ael Browne, John Feledy, H. L. Horseman, Fred Wright. Robert Greene, John Gerber. Back Row: Robert McElwain. Thomas Cleve- land, Spencer LeMenager, David Taylor, Jack Glasenapp, Leigh Corby, Foorman Mueller. John Bloodgood, James Wyman, Al Ki- leen, Karl Getting, Robert Weisman. Cribbage is a favorite with the Betas. Beta Theta Pi The 44 men associated with the Lambda chapter are an integral part of Beta Theta Pi, the first fraternity on the Michigan campus. But besides age, the Beta house is noted for other traditions and activities. Some of these are a West- ern Party in the fall, a Puddle Party in the spring, and the election of the Beta of the Week, this being the person who commits the biggest faux-pas during the preceding week ' s activities. But all play and no work makes a man a member of an- other chapter. Consequently, quiet hours are enforced Sun- day through Thursday from 7:00 p.m. to 7:00 a.m. This and frequent trips to the Law Library have helped to raise the scholastic average. But perhaps the most important aspect of the Beta house is that intangible, house spirit. From the president down to the pledge, it is present in everyone associated with Beta and shows itself in all of their activities. 198 Chi Phi .it tlif diK)i for the brothi-rs this fall were " Gypsy " .mil " (ii) n not " . the two basset hound mascots. House- pmbli ' Mis threatened to send the newly appointed ei ol the Hi unds to the shower. These were augmented l .in ill-timed meal of TV aerial right before the Cheyenne Show. Ho e er. their position is strengthened by the knack they have for bringing female dog-lovers onto the premises. Campus friends, the dean ' s office, and the brothers them- M-Ki-s were pleasantly surprised by Chi Phi ' s climbing into the top quarter of fraternity scholastic and athletic ratings. ' i i tliins were in order when a forty-foot giant was erected as a Homecoming display. " Mighty Cy " , though not a prize winner, afforded a fine view of the annex for the brothers engaged in its construction. Social affairs are never too distant from the Chi Phi house; not a week goes by that " 3000 Years Ago " isn ' t sung at least four times. The mascots share in the honors of the house. Front Row: Richard Tankr, David Beste. William Butts. William Egcr. Jerry LaGore, Bruce Mitchell. Robert Dunlap, James Barden. Second Row: Phillip Ardussi. Peter VanCamp, Richard Schmuck. Robert Tomlinson. Ham Robichaud. Robert Creal, Theodore Kotila, Bert Hilburger, Charles Pearson. Terrcnce T wet-die. Third Row: John Flintosh. George Platsis, Richard Ford. Dean Savell, Tom Lyons, Dave Shaub, Ralph Fear. Jim Savell, Gary Rupert, Carl Borders, Sam Garre, David Pippel, Peter Eckrich. Back Row: Don- ald Osburn, Thomas Gaffield, Jerry Moore, William Anderson, Ter- rence Ziegler, Dennis Connolly. Thomas Rice, Reg Mitchell, Brace Conybeare. Sam Hall, Rod Shroyer, Donald Dilworth. Hube Smith. John Kemp, Tony EfremofT. Front Row: Pete Whitman, James Sandman. Bruce MacDonald, David Martin, Charles Grube. Second Row: Price Watts, William Raisch, Frederick Holt, Richard Degener. Jonathon Bird. William Lee, Phillip Heraschclman, Richard Dunwell. Third Row: Dwight Davis, Robert Nissly. James Clatworthy, Richard Spindle, Richard Palma, Lawrence White, Michael Croskery. Fourth Row: Pepper Martin, Roger Kallack, Joseph Baylis, James Powell. John Camp- bell, Kenneth MacDonald. Dohn Kalmbach. Richard Loyer. Frank Wesrover, John Hoey, Peter Sorenson, George Perrett, Thomas Martinek. Back Row: Paul Babas, Lawrence Gowman, Douglas Green, Stuart Smith, James Wheat, Samuel Wilson. Mark Putney. Stanley Kwasiborski, Patrick Keefe, Peter Brown. Robert Pember- ton, Frank Fulton. A pinning serenade calls for song practice. Chi Psi 1957-58 marks a big year among Chi Psi ' s 112 years on the Michigan campus. An addition, now partially complete, will provide a new kitchen, recreation room, ladies powder room, and facilities for eight more men. This structure is a materialization of alumni interest and donations, and cer- tainly a tangible indication of what a fraternity can mean. even long after those four years in school. Maintaining a good balance between campus and fra- ternity activities, intra-mural sports, scholarship, and social life makes participation essential, yet still an enjoyable ex- perience. Always popular at 620 S. State is the annual Roaring Twenties costume party, when the accomplishments of the last thirty years are discarded in an uninhibited return to the days of " cat ' s pajamas " . 200 Delta Chi Highlighting an extremely full social calendar th : s year tin- Pa jama l ' .ni in the tall which all Delta Chi ' s ihor- ouhl i-njo fd. Socializing and athletic endeavor were com- bined .it one |x int in the fall season when Delta Chi ' s invited their neighbors, the Alpha Phi ' s to their annual football con- test. The ladies suffered on the low end of a 6 to 4 score, but much enjoyment was had by all. Tradition is carried out in this house by way of a pump- kin. This pumpkin has been bottled for a year and a half. .mil is awarded to the Dork of the Week for managing to SIIK esslullv make the best faux pas of the current week. Another eted award is the Wedge Award, signifying a simple tool, which goes to the brother who has truly mas- tered the art of making faux pas in the plural. In athletics the Delta Chi ' s demonstrated their prowess lu capturing second place for their district in IM football competition last fall. In addition to staying athletically fit throughout the year, the brothers also remained vocally fit, practicing diligently all year in preparation for the IFC Sing in the early spring. During welcomed study breaks, even the pet enjoys the relaxation of a chess game at (he Delta Chi house. Front Row: Gerald MacDonald. Howard Wiarda. Stefan Galazzi. Thomas LeFevre. Robert Parizck. William Anu-nt. Frederick Hoops. Fredrick Koester. Second Row: John Dwyer. John AnRood. Wil- liam Thewalt. Richard McGuire. William Fors. Paul Schultz. Rob- ert Ogburn, Dale Thiel. Third Row: William Gorton. George Rob- ertson, John Broad, John Drlik. Charles Murdoch. Charles Tram- bauer, Duncan Hudson. Frederick Jackson, Robert Miller. Milan Majarov, Charles Waite. Back Row: Raymond Navarra. Gordon Cox, Donald Trim, Gary Brasseur. Robert Quay. James Leone, John Bostatc-r. Daniel French. Norman Krecke. Robert Fear, Barry Fasbender, James Boysc. Here DKE ' s are entering their " shant " on Wil- Hams St. for a bi-monthly meeting. Delta Kappa Epsilon Located atop Geddes Hill, the Deke house looks d mn on the University of Michigan campus. Having watched over and fostered University growth for 102 years. Deke has decided to send some deputies down to campus to investi- gate some of the activities. Deke tradition, which has sometimes hccn referred to ;is nebulous, is constantly evolvinu. This veai they initiated tin- Mrs. Whitehead Award in Honor of the seventy-fifth anni- versary of the death of the chapter ' s first housemother ami benefactor. They have also added the Guy Schmidt A. A. (Athletic Award) to help increase house participation. To revive the love of nature in some of the brothers, a pet hamster was imported this year. Lydia. the hamster, ful- filled her duties well and gave peace and serenity to unquiet moments. Her presence has been sorely missed since her un- expected passing away. Front Row: Donald Hittesman. Frederick Watts. John Hughes, Philip Borrsma. John Robb. Robert Kasameyer. Paul Wcimyer. Second Row: Jack Mitchell, Paul Gruber, Marvin Kanouse. Gary Knight, Brian Burke. Neill Peters, Peter Strom, Kent Vena, George Zinn. Third Row: Charles Kline, James Grady, Lin Hanson, Ken- neth VVinslow. John Woodcock. Theodore Wilcox, Mark de Wider, Von Morse, Jack Klise, Alex Duffield. Charles Liken. John Kerk- man. Back Row: Ray Mctzijer. Kenneth Stuart, Kirk Wepper, James Mortens, Richard Clark. John de St. Nicholas. Robert Neff, Ray Erikson. Wesley Stewart, David Palm, Paul Garlick. 202 Front Row: John Miller, Theodore Smith, John Clark, Thomas Huntrr. William Myers, Gary Ycomans, Richard Flake, George Boguslavsky. Second Row: Daniel Hunter, Joseph Brown, Donald Lincoln, Monroe Osmun, Thomas Sadowski, Douglas Swanston, Terry Parks, William Moore, John DrMott. Donald Clock. Third Row: Ross Whaley, Howard Nash, Arthur Gaudi. John Hubbard, Brian Moriarty, James Dahl. Peter Grant. Fourth Row: Peter Mekas, Gerald Dynda, Donald McWatters, Robert Hornick, An- thony Pew, Roger Imus, Laurie Passmore, Ewing Jones, Donald Swartz. Walter Gerdes, Richard Pompian, Calvin Darbee, James Coeling, Harvey Johnson, Robert Johnson. Back Row: Benjamin Bean, Lynn Martin, Kenneth McWatters, Kenneth Hansen, Rich- ard Malow, Jack Glezen, John Risk. John Kirkendall, John Hatto- ran. Frederick Woodhams, Terry Hunt, Walter Brown, Richard Grimes. Delta Sigma Phi At the beginning of the fall semester, the Delta Sigma Phi ' s started a project for the improvement of their house. Every room in the house was re-done by the boys themselves. The old basement of the house underwent a change, too. The Mothers ' Club sponsored the conversion of the base- ment into a new and much appreciated recreation room. The biggest event of the fall semester was the Conclave held this year at Jackson, Michigan. At this time all ten of the Michigan chapters of Delta Sigma Phi met and not only had a very good time, but also exchanged some very con- Miueti e ideas. One of the traditions re-enacted every spring is that of the Sailors ' Ball. At this time the Delt Sigs decorate their basement as a ship and even flood part of it to represent the sea. The boys all turn out dressed as Old Salts and fe- male companions may be found in almost any type of cos- tume. The Delt Sigs are proud of their athletic standing; they carried off many honors in intramural sports this year. Perhaps part of their good luck was brought to them by their mascot, a large collie named " Bardie " who has been a traditional part of the house since 1949. 203 Yuletide spirit predominates at the traditional Christmas dinner. Front Row: Jack O ' Brien, Jack McCracken, David Hull, Jack Wolf gram, Peter Sherwood, Terry Kelly. Second Row: Thomas Woodward, Jack Hernadez, Richard Gavril, Frederick Fisher, An- drew Morrow, Victor Calcaterra, John Krause, Joseph Leich, James Ryan. Third Row: George Hastings, James Wiegley, Paul Jacob- son, Thomas Wild, Earl Duryca, Bernath Sherwood, James Glaspie, William Penner. David Schultz, Lark Lutomski, Robert Morgan, William Lynch, Richard Fenske. Fourth Row: Jack Ross, Thomas Hudak, Thomas Princing, Jack Demorest, Thomas Jones, Robert Heiberger, Hugh Johnson, Joel Boyden, James O ' Dea, James Rir- der, Bruce Felker, Theodore Reissing, Thomas Sweeney, Mark Deister, Daniel Thompson, Jerome LaFountain. Back Row: Wiley Sword, Roy Nichols, Thomas Demorest, Seboran Litzenbcrijrr. Richard Galonska, Richard Pryce, William Stewart. Scott Herrick. Ralph Sawicki, Richard Rieder, Peter Schott, James Bionchi, Ger- ald Coon, Thomas Dietrich, Jon Sebaly, Stuart Christian, Boyd Henderson. In keeping up with the latest in popular albums, these Uelt ' s discuss the merits of " Cool. " Delta Tau Delta This year Delta Tau Delta celebrated its one hundredth year of national existence. Founded in 1 858 at Bethany Col- lege in Virginia, Delta Tau Delta has now grown to include eighty-five chapters. The National Convention in Pittsburgh this summer will have the centennial as its theme. The Delta chapter at Michigan is excited over the com- pletion of the new addition to their house. The additional space provides eight more rooms, a new kitchen and recrea- tion room. Last fall saw the revival of the Ejuichs, the Delt Drinking Society. The club is composed of the Delts over twenty-one, who hold their meetings every Wednesday night at the Old German, to release some of the pressures of college life. The Delts have traditionally been active in intra-mural athletics, Michigras, Spring Weekend and the IFC Sing. The Delts are almost traditional winners of the Sing, having won four out of the past seven years. The interest in the Sing is a result of the brothers getting together around the piano to sing after dinner. A recent outgrowth of this is the Hallowe ' en Serenades of the Dclt Ghosts Delta Upsilon Dedii .tied i JIIMUI-. her foundation, the men of Delta Upsilon have been a part of the Michigan fraternity system for eighty-two years. Founded locally in 1876 on the Uni- i-j--ity campus, I)U today is the stronghold of non-secrecy in fraternity ritual. Pledge classes twice yearly are able to take the oaths of membership before parents and invited friends, a tradition unique in Delta U. A tradition equally as significant are the Fall and Spring Parties which honor the new actives of the brotherhood. With good spring weather, the event is held on the spacious front lawn of the chapter house at 1331 Hill Street. I )elta U is noted not only for these and other parties dur- ing the year, but for its modification of the English lan- guage. A DU never is short of money, but " spastic by the bread situation, " and never found watching television, but " iewing the tube. " The DU name is also familiar to many St. Bernard race fans who have watched the annual race between her mascot, Brandy and the Lambda Chi ' s peren- nial entry, Major, at Homecoming. Brandy, (he DU ' s mascot, frequently manages to be the center of attention, as here she receives her " daily " beauty treatment. Front Row: Charles Eldridgc, John Feldkamp, Edward Hayman, George King, Jim Bryant, Wallace Sagcndorph, David Hetrick, Tom Mackey, Tom McDaniel, Martin Schwager. Second Row: Donald Mick, William Fay, Nelson Sherburne, Gregory Neff, Bruce Goldsmith. Fred Barrett. Art Wible, Tom Creed, John Heath. Rob- ert Ward. Ed Pongracz. Third Row: John Goldsmith, Carl Prufer, h w -n Hahn. Glen Bond, Donald Troelsen, Stan Rosenquist. Robert Bolton, Richard Meyer. John Grettenberger, Richard Haken, Don- ald Dame, Lee Freeman, Robert Waddell, Robert Trepp. Robert Welke. Back Row: Jerome Lesinski. Marshall Overstedt, Lee John- son, Glenn Reavis, Don Post, Donald Zinger. Phipip Allmendinger. James Sergeson, Allen Bell, Robert Plaskett, Ted Pletcher. Donald Reeves. Dave Jencks, Thomas Corbett, Dave Martenson. President Gordon Strong and Social Chairman Milton Robinson survey the social calendar for the year. Kappa Alpha Psi Sigma chapter of Kappa Alpha Psi enjoyed its third year in its house on campus, and again this year, its main goal was to complete the renovation of the house, inside and out. As in the past the chapter gave its full support to the fraternity National Guide Right Program, which is a social action program in vocational guidance, directed at high school seniors and college undergraduates. This pro- gram aims to avail youth the greatest opportunity for dis- covering and developing their potentialities; and having done so, to make proper contributions to the interest of mankind. The purpose of the Guide Right movement is to place train- ing, experience, and friendly interest of successful men at the disposal of youth needing inspiration and counsel re- garding their choice of a life ' s career. The chapter maintains and administers, along with other Kappa chapters, the National Scholarship Fund, intended primarily to give financial aid in the form of scholarships to worthy young men who are each year graduating from high school. Subsequently, the fund has also been made available to members of the fraternity who encounter finan- cial difficulty while in college. Front Row: Walter Anders, Charles Walker, Charles Billings. Sec- ond Row: Howard Sims, Jerry Crosby, Gordon Strong, Donald Coleman, Milton Robinson. Back Row: William Vault, Ralph Pat- terson, Donald Porter, William Ayers, John McCollugh. From Row: Robert Davidson, Peter Cook. Wayne Mullrr. John U ilhi-lm. Gordon Clark, Watson Robert Wilson, Richard Maskcll, James Scott, Rick Marsh, Daniel Spcrry. Second Row: Robert vV.ilt . Andy Bial, Edward Bcrnreutrr, Larry Howard, Stanley Sabik, David Davis, Dennis Arno, Carl Constant, Buzz Ely, Dean Palmer. Third Row: John Cowlin. Grant Born, Tony Kasiborski, Robert Titus, Rick Maslvn. Charles Broecker, James Isbister, Jo- seph Moore, Raymond Bernreuter, Larry Doanc, Larry Matticr, Walter Eichhorn, William Hepfer, James Maltby, James Judd. Back Row: Howard Russell, Charles Cnuddc, Robert Blackburn, Thomas Kressbach, Donald Briggs, Dale Moon, Ronald Morgan, Edward Roda, Charles Miel, Karl Berg. Thomas Boeder, Bruce Budde, Jack Houck. Kappa Sigma Shower call for a pinned brother; pillow fights in the dorm the night after spring elections; Bell parties on a brother ' s twenty-first birthday- these- traditions, and many others, tend to unite Kappa Sigma brothers into a closely coordinated college fraternity. From them spring many pleasant memories. Kappa Sig holidays fall many times a year. In the fall ' he K Sig ' s play hosts to the brothers from MSU and their d.iti-s the night of the State game. The brothers also enter- tain children with annual Christmas parties. Their pledge r cuts are attended and enjoyed by all. major outside activity of the brothers was the produc- tion of the Musket Show. 1 hi-, year ' s show, " Kiss Me Kate " employed the talents of many Kappa Sig ' s. Fathers ' and Moth. -is 1 Weekend! are outstanding events which do much to cement friendly relations between family and fraternity. Moiheis ' Club donations and alumni con- tributions have paved the way for house improvements in the past fall, among them the redecoration of the basement and construction of a steel fire escape. 207 A party, a son);, an opportunity to relax the Kappa Sig ' s welcome the weekend joyfully. ? " ?-! Front Row: William Warnock, Dennis Shermeta, William Watson. James Ferina, James Miller, Major IV. William Decker, John Behan, Peter McLeod, Douglas Gadowski. John Winter. Second Row: Bruce Schneebergcr, Bruce Johnson, Peter Smith, Arnold Straka, William Hockenberger, Ric haul Hannadel. Fred Mowrey, Charles Schrader, Richard Hansen. Charles Busch. Stanley Fuller. Third Row: Fred Merrill, John Cross, Bruce Baldwin, John Braid- wood, George Volis, Thomas Vandenbosch, Gary Sprague, Stanley Head, Robert Rickert, Thomas Gougeon, Dale McGinley, Gerald Ebmeyer, Donal d Truex, Richard Thompson. Fourth Row: John Everhardus, Thomas Kress, William Mitchell. Brian Hotchkiss, Judson Treat, George Grove, Neil Taylor. David Grupe. Carl Walker. Paul Becker, Bud Beck. James Vandeveer. Harold Bay. James Wells, James Tanner, James Smith. Jubert Brockman. Rich- ard Bentley, Peter Stanger. Back Row: William Guinness. Richard Johnson, Daniel Terry, Gerald Montry, Robert Mctzger. Robert Earth, Kerry Johnson, Dean Hartwig, David Atkinson. William Schepers, Douglas Roderick, Ronald Merrill. David Hedrich. Rich- ard Canfield, Lawrence Thompson, Micheal Foy. David Koto. Leon- ard Calabrese, Thomas Nicholls, Thomas Smith. Leonard Lybarger. Thomas Capua. The envy of many football fans. Major enjoys a choice seat in the stadium. Lambda Chi Alpha Homecoming saw the Lambda Chi ' s diligently at work, and to considerable avail, for their display, " Time Is Run- ning Out " took honorable mention in the competition, and Major, the notable mascot, won the chariot race on the Diag. Honors were also captured in the field of athletic en- deavor, as first place was attained in both handball and cross-country competition, and second place status was achieved in IM Class A football as well as in outdoor track. This fighting spirit was a carry-over from the previous spring when Lambda Chi walked away with second place honors in the IFC Sing. Social activity was plentiful this year, with an extra spark added to the calendar by the Cave Men ' s Party. Returning to a semi-primitive status, the brothers (garbed in burlap sacks), seized their dates, with the aid of thorny clubs. Thereupon the women were dragged to the party in a truck, the only accouterment of the 20th century noticeable that evening. 208 Phi Delta Theta OIK r .in. tin ihr I ' lii Drlt ' s opened the year with a victory i ri the SAK ' s in tin- annual Mud Bowl Game on Home- rommi; moniini;. Other ftxtthall honors were captured as ihcy pl.K cd second in tin- IM ( A football competition. FiiM pl.Kc honois eie sei ed by the outdoor track team. I ' lii- Phi Delt natators set two records in swimming and suc- ( eeded in copping the championship in this sport for the house. Socially spe.ikini;. the calendar was full, and the spring .semester saw a luxuriant Toga Party, complete with trays of chicken and m.ipes to feast upon. A most comfortable p.uty was the Hobo Hobble, for which hay was strewn about to he used as cushions, and everyone came dressed in their " shabbiest. " Two bancjin -K .in- especially traditional at the Phi Delt house. During the Sportorama Banquet, awards were pre- sented to the brother who had contributed the most in the way of " social service, " to the least athletic of the IM par- ticipants, and to the person who did most to lower the house average scholastically. The Game Dinner is held an- nually, during which the men have an array of duck, pheas- ant, and rabbit to delight their palates. Another year has gone by, and once again the slogan, " Diversity Makes for Greatness " has been personified suc- cessfully by the men of Phi Delta Theta. A moment of relaxation and the Hi I i comes into play, as these Phi Delt ' s deride on the latest albums to be played. Front Row: Jerry Laith, Hugh Hokc, Lre Jackson, Ted Lcdwig, Berry Marshall, Robert James. Richard Kanlry, Alex Gaxiola, Jack Pettinger. Second Row: Peter Patterson, John Boyd, Nicholas Mans, William Alger, Don Dell ' Aquila, Peter Tillotson, Jay Newberry, Richard Van Gamert, Charles Rubin, Byrne Marshall, Anthony Rio, Bernard Kin. II. i Third Row: Edward Allen, Anthony Weilcr, Gary Mattson, Charles Clarkson, Robert Dutnell, John Whiley, Robert Dunlap, Thomas Shearer, Robert Justice, Randy Tarricr. Richard Du ' nlap, Irvin Philippart. Basil Dandison. Terry Miller. Robert Sommer, William Woodcll. Back Row: William Dove, Lou Brooke, Mike Price, Robert Morrow, Robert Whitworth, Howard O ' Lcary, John Lay, James Asbeck, William Mprford, Harvey Hug- ser, Bruce Terry, David Zutter, Edward Zeer ip, Michael Jackson, David Blachctt, Roger Vander Ploeg. John Strable. Front Row: James Miller, Gene Davidson, Robert Schaye, William Friedman, Paul Leeds, Irwin Noparstak, Gary Roggin, Al Abrams. Second Row: Mark Saidman, Paul Berman, Jeff Karzan, Irwin Shaw, Michael Woolf, William Hutman, Robert Fleishman, Gene DuBofT. Third Row: Donald Cutler, Daniel Jaffe, Howie Nack, Stuart Aron, Steven Gage, Arnold Berk, Les Janoff, Richard Atlas, Robert Karbel, John Eisberg. Fourth Row: Robert Wintroub, Dan- iel Schlozman, Michael Goode, Irwin Gage, Jerry Schneider, Mi- chael Camras, Al Ades, Joel Zuger, Daniel Buchalter. Alfred Neu- mann, Thomas Kirschbaum. Back Row: Harvey Jame. Peter Levin- son, Russell Berman, David Wishnick, Stuart Seigal, Erwin Ma- dorsky, William Shellow, Robert Seidemann, Maury Zilber, Richard Rubin, Hal Lubin. Phi Epsilon Pi Phi Epsilon Pi is ending its second year in its 1805 Wash- tenaw home. The first female resident of any Phi Ep house at Michigan, " Tammy, " a brown boxer pup, has been added to a long roster of Phi Ep personnel. Another addition to the traditional life of Phi Epsilon Pi has been its " Asian Flu " Party, inaugurated as part of the Homecoming festivities of the house last fall. The party was inspired by the flu epidemic that hit campus, putting many of the actives in bed. The Sigma Chi Memorial Trophy for outstanding scho- lastic achievement by both actives and pledges was a part of the Phi Ep trophy collection over the past school year. The house also received the Interfraternity Council Scholar- ship Trophy for a top academic record over the 1955-56 year. " Is there a better way to take a study break? ' ' 210 Phi Gamma Delta An .uti e inteic-,1 in l tli Irateinity life and campus af- laits i li.u.u len es the men from 707 Oxford. Striving to build .uul maintain .1 b.d.mir |ICI MTII scholastic emphasis and IM spoils I ' m tin- past they have been able to place hiyli in both fields. In fact, tlieii efforts have netted them a position in the top ten among housing groups in things academic as well as athletic. Hi hliuhts of the ear ' s social functions were varied. One hi e ent theii participation in the Phi Gam Big Ten Basketball Tournament, with the most able support of the lenouned l- ' iji Hand. A second feature of the season found the biotheis busilv weaving ' iass skirts for themselves and their dates in piepaiation for the annual Fiji Grass Skirt formal dance. The affair was held in celebration of the ar- ii al of spring. The goal of the Phi Gam men, they state, is to create an atmosphere within the house to supplement the education provided by the uimeisity. By living together in a relatively small group, some aims may be attained which, under other circumstances, would be impossible. A test of skill, a break from the books, and a strengthening of friendships are found in a " quirk " hand of bridge. Front Row: Walter Wilkie, John Pollins, Gerry Goldberg, Adrian Palmer. Richard Peterson, Joe Winder, Peter Pctrie, Donald Han- nah, Jon Melkerson. Second Row: William Pryor, Bart Wilson, Bud Straffon, Gregg Stover, Evans Webb, Richard Vogt, Steve Hunter, Richard Miller, Jack Deniston, Charles Andrews, James Burtis. Third Row: Timothy Johnson. Stevan Simich, Gordon Emery, Rob- rrt Steed. Glair Bird, Donald Young, Robert Stahl, Philip Burt, Miehael Baity, James Ellis, Samuel Riggs, Ross Smith, David Bray. Fourth Row: John Goodrich, Donald McNeil, Gharles Proudfit, Paul Hiniker, Walter Scherer, Cyrus Hopkins. James Gascoigne, Phillip Matthews, John Gregg. Larry Sheffcrly, Jerry Lawrence, Paul Schultz. Ralph Fredrick. Back Row: David Cornwcll, Perry Cohn. Kay Mercer. Paul Kangus. Frank Tranzow, John Gibson. Arthur Webster. Ronald Trowbridge, David McLean, David Haller, David Wood. Ronald Alan, William Ransom, Frank Mabley, Rich- ard Curry. Phi Kappa Psi Academic concentrations ranging from forestiy to phi- losophy emphasi e the wide diversity of studies pursued within the Phi Kappa Psi house. Academics, however, do not comprise the whole of college life; there are extra-cur- ricular activities. Phi Psi believes that a fraternity should supplement the work of a university by cultivating those studies of humanity without which an educated man fails of his greatest usefulness. For the cultivation of social graces, Phi Psi provides par- ties and dances at appropriate times. Mothers ' Weekend ami Fathers ' Weekend also serve to improve social graces as well as allowing parents to see how the brothers live. To become acquainted with the University faculty, Phi Psi annually gives the Christmas Tea, to which a member ' s piolVssnis and friends may be invited. In the realm of " men only " activities, Phi Psi supports teams in practically all intra-mural sports. This, naturally, includes her three steins in the P-Bell Stein Club. A final example of Phi Psi ' s activities is the chapter ' s recent return to the ancient art of dog-keeping with the acquisition of Sean, a Welsh Corgi puppy. This return was necessitated by an SPCA ban on the equally noble art of " Falconry, " a sport that heretofore offered the membership many an hour of pleasant diversion. An exchange of views on the day ' s affairs takes place frequently in the Phi Kappa Psi house. Front Row: William Cox, Todd Powers, William Shaw, Richard Cabot, Richard Chamberlin, James Book, Cameron Ross, Charles Matthews. Second Row: William Quinlan, M. A. Edwards, Ronald Eschenburg, John States, Thomas Costello, Daniel Hegg, Philip Johnson, Stephen Harper, Charles Boylan, John Settle. Third Row: Robert Bentley, David Strother, William Fritts, Stephen M. Sherer, Thomas Thomas, Kurt Keydel, Kohler Champion, Allen Dicker- son, William Green, William Rau, Kenneth Erickson. Back Row: John Parrish, William Duckwitz, Joseph Marrow, Nicholas Kara- gan, George Abrams, Robert Radell, Terence Cooper, Ralph King, Larry Evans, William Tripp, Peter Kelly. Front Row: Robert Lutz. William Johns, Richard Sayad, George Paraskcvas. Donald Shepard. Second Row: David Ruhala, Phil Davis, George Gcnyk, John Locker, Bert Korhonen, David Boros, Richard Ruhala, David Ross. Third Row: Joseph Lipinski, Charles Wright, Patrick O ' Brien, Robert Stark. Eugene Matsco, Tommy Jobson, Earnest Myers. Back Row: Walter Hall, Donald Kowalski, Douglas Brunnell, Donald Kolcheff, Fred Julian, Leo Zelaney, Frank Podlcski, Jerry Quigg, Eugene Garbaccio. Phi Kappa Sigma Often called the " biggest little house on campus, " Phi Kappa Sigma is proud of the individuality of their group. They feel that fellowship among their members ranks high in importance. For this reason, their interests and activities this year have been varied. Evidence that the Phi Kaps do study sometimes is the scholarship improvement trophy, which they won last fall. Further proof of their intellectual attitude, they state, is the fact that they have evolved from poker players to bridge addicts. In tlic past few years, the intra-mural football and basket- ball tournaments have be en of significance in the Phi Kap house. In spite of their small number, they are proud of tin- fact that their " A " team usually competes in the play-offs for first place. To balance their athletic and scholastic interests, the men at 907 Lincoln enjoy social activities throughout the year. Annual events are the fall and spring pledge formals, as well as a picnic held each spring at Kensington Park, climaxing .1 i-ai of oik and fun. Obvious enjoyment is revealed on the faces of these men testing their culinary skills. ' nm. 213 Econ and engineering mechanics are far from the minds of these Phi Tau ' s engaged in the pasttime of bridge. Phi Kappa Tau Life in Phi Tau has many facets which cannot be fully appreciated by those who casually pass by its white columned facade. The Phi Taus cherish their house for the memory it holds of many hours spent at the bridge table: of the Hell- trains for some of the lucky men, and the flick-trains foi those not so lucky; of the warm spring days spent on the wide porch observing with casual mein the Pi Phi ' s. Zeta ' s, and Alpha Xi ' s scurrying to and from classes (which they had cut) ; of the attempts to maintain a minimum noise level during " quiet hours " ; of the crazy antics of " Socks. " whose pedigreed name seems to be lost in antiquity: the sparkling cleanliness of the rooms for rushing and health inspection; the " Ice- Box " nickname list which, no matter how well hidden, is always found by someone ' s date during J-Hop; the cries of " we need just one more man for the team " ; and of the endless sessions and discussions dealing with all sides of any and all subjects. Behind that white columned facade is found a rapid, invigorating way of life that prompts each member to write home at least once each year: " Can ' t make it home this week end, Folks. Gotta keep hitting those books. " Front Row: Ronald Fcc-zor, Glenn Girardin, Edward Faust. Rich- ard Thombs, Charles Unseld, David Rcinkc, Larry Lacock. Second Row: Robert James, Kenneth MacKay, Barry Powell, James Langc, Harry Kotsis, Norman Beauchamp, Roger Mitzel, Gerald Williams, Alton Sannar, Robert Scott. Third Row: Calvin Covell, Robert Bruton, William Butterfield. Paul Brabenec, John York. Thomas Howden, Dennis Johnson, James McGran, Ronald Cofftnan. Dennis Smaga, Andrew Czajka, Robert Trautner. Back Row: Robert Piazza, John Ipson, William Horton, Robert Richter, William Pow- ell, Allen Dangremond, Thomas Mazanec, James Thurlow, George Chase, Edward Foulks, Douglas Mclnnis, James Cuthbertson. Rich- ard Floyd. 214 Phi Sigma Delta l ; .i.i ( h.iptei of Phi Si _;m.i Delta started its social program in high gear this year. The opening party was entitled " Around the World. " It was i en t elrome all the for- eimi students oil campus. Each room of the house was dec- orated to depict a different or Asiatic country. The winter pled-je loinial something new and origi- nal; its theme built around the " Alice in Wonderland " legend. Phi Sig ' s concentrate on other things in addition to their social calendar, however. The brothers are constantly striv- iiiu io maintain the high scholastic average which last year placed the house sixth among all fraternities on the Michi- yan campus. In other activities, members are striving to obtain the same campus recognition that was gained last year plac- ing second in " Hillel apoppin " and reaching the finals of Skit Night. Keeping a watchful eye on the house is the Phi Sig noble great dane, Ceasar, a well-known dog-about-campus. Last Ceasar reached dog fame when he was featured in an article in Life Maga ine. Ceasar seems to have become em- bodied with the Phi Sig motto of " progress. " Ceasar frolics with the brothers in an unrehearsed leis- ure moment. Front Row: Don Castleman, Henry Ekk cr, Walter Dishcll, Caesar, Harold Gassenheimer, Harvey Kulber. Michael Gordon. Second Row: Michael Spitzer, Dennis Dubrow, Michael Small. Larry Klein, Marc Silber, Stephen Feldstrin, Lewis Schusterman, Stephen Ziff, Arnold Ager, Steven Leighton. Third Row: Richard Prince, Don- ald Tonkin. Darryl Katz, Edward Spilkin, Charles Hurwitz, Gerald Potirha. Jerry YVinski, Robert Waxman. Richard Schwartz, Jay Keyitone, Donald Kohnstamm. Fourth Row: Gerald Fogel, Joel Sussman. Jeffrey Kahn, Alan Bresnick. Gary Kane. Michael Silber, Richard Blumenthal, Sheldon Glass, Robert Brown, Imre Tahi. Samuel Weinstock, Stanton Noskin, Burton Lipsky. Back Row: Bernard Rozran. Richard Vane, Donald Drescher, Sanford Adams, Donald Glassberg, Morley Cohn, Arnold Schwartz, Nathaniel Friedman, Alan Green, Paul Cohn. 215 Front Row: Christopher Wolske, Robert Jachim, Charles Casper, Robert Tucker. Thomas Reed, John Sincox. Second Row: Carl Karaba, Richard Wentzel, Ronald Zielinger, Alfred Pugno, Dun- can McVean, William Aaron, Frederick Robin, Paul Maples, David Wilcox, Paul Furlong, Lawrence Lament. Third Row: John Bat- dorff, Robert Wood, Richard Siching, Robert Tanner, Leonard Muller, James Flanagan, Charles Nelson. Colton Park. William Ballamy, Ward Spalding, James Hansen, David Sloss. Back Row: William Paynter, Cerry Eckinger, Philip Noggle, Bernard Mizas. Nathan Simmons, William Mason. John DeLoof, Peter Kailus, Nor- man Anderson, Edward Bottum, Allan Poellet. Phi Sigma Kappa Life in the big, white house at 1043 Baldwin rose to its normal fervor again with the annual Roaring Twenties Party, getting the year ofT to a hectic start that set the house back three decades. When the sawdust was cleared away, the house settled down to long nights of studying broken at times by parties for underprivileged children, a faculty eggnog party, and a neighborhood tea. Besides promoting neighborhood rela- tions, the brothers did a little on their own with a full social schedule, including a Las Vegas Party, a semi-formal dance, and, of course, the Pledge Formal. In the middle of all this, the chapter received the Presi- dent ' s National Achievement Award and literally redeco- rated the inside of the house from top to bottom. The Phi Sig Band entertains at one of the favor- ite costume parties of the year. 216 Pi Lambda Phi This yi-ai tin- I ' i I..iinhda Phi ' s started a Mothers ' Club. I ' lif pioje i tinned out to he a great success the men are happ KI have a woman ' s guidance in some important things. It also helps to keep parrnts do rr to the home where the men spend nine months of the year. The Pi Lam ' s have an active social program. Everyone ho attends the semi-annual parties is sure to have a " wild and woolly " time. At these parties all members and their dates come dressed as animals, and any number of strange beasts are to be found around the premises. Another tradi- tion is the annual picnic at Pine Lake. At this time, pre- summcr vacation swimming, speedboating, and all kinds of sports take place. The highlight of the year is the pledge formal which is held at the Wastenaw Country Club. Several of the men enjoy working in campus activities. Michigan Daily and Union positions head the list. All par- ticipate wholeheartedly in house activities. There ' s a time for play and a time for work these Pi Lam ' s ob- viously arc enjoying the former. Front Row: Stephen Crane, Robert Pincus, Howtrd Abrams, Jeffrey Weiss, Larry Tonkin. Myril Kaplan. Second Row: Stanley Zax, Robert Kleinberg. Michael Freeman, David Epstein, Jack Roth, John Mendel, Marvin Halpi-rn, Michael Rosenberg, Donald Sha- lan. Third Row: Richard Whitehill, Richard Rosen, Howard Sha- piro, Sheldon Epstein, Michael Schlanger, Frederick Charm, Rich- ard Hyman x Steve Flagg, Daniel Cohen. Michael Laiser, Richard Chosid, Stuart Handler. Harold Starr. Back Row: Marvin Lcgomc, Max Rosenblurn, Steve Levinson, Stuart JaflV, Robert Goldberg. Ira Gould, Steve Bloom,- Donald Kurtz, Richard Grossman, Philip Foster, Irving Schatz, Melvyn Lcvitsky, Norman Roth. F ' t ,f 7 I f f Iff ' Front Row: Tony Barnard, Douglas Spcnce, James Jerome, Robert VanPeenan, Thomas McKeown, Richard Henderson, John Scherer, Rick Lcnz. Second Row: Frederick Sheldon, Leigh Melvin, John Bitzer. Thomas Jeffs, John Campbell, Charles Crowcll, Woody- Taylor, Ron Birgbauer, Ray Newman, Michael Shaw. Third Row: Key Warburton, Dennis Donnelly, Stuart Buchanan, Fritz Litzen- Is it " Gunsmokc " that captures the attention of these Psi ITs, watching TV with such in- tensity? berg, Robert Balfrey, John Neff. Rod Wiley. Richard LaBotz. James Healy, Robert Hensinger, David Symons. Back Row: Peter Smith, Dana Larson. John Erickson. Terry Dicrdorff, John Fair- bairn, Tony Morse. Todd Warren, Richard Stiefcl, James McBur- ney, David Probst, Larry Littig, Ty Totte. Psi Upsilon Strange things are happening at 1000 Hill Street, home of the men of Psi U. They now have a new house director in the person of Mrs. Mae McAlpine. Not only that, but gigantic strides are being made in the fields of academic, athletic, and social endeavor, not necessarily in that order. Mrs. Mac has done many things for the chapter as a whole. With her have come improvements to the chapter house, a new system of management, and a gentlemanly quiet on the upper floors late at night. On the athletic fields, Psi U has give a good account of themselves and notably the fall pledges are renowned for their solid trouncing of the Phi Gam pledges. Some of the hockey-minded brothers flooded the back yard as a rink during the winter months. Social life at the house is, as always, active. Two formal dances have kept the brothers busy when they were not studying. A Florida party was held, much to the chagrin of brothers who pay for their festivities by cleaning the sand out of hair, room, and house. This year the brothers have rediscovered a method of sharing fraternal joys singing. They used this to advan- tage at serenades, and occasionally after dinner. Psi U has enjoyed one of its best years on this campus. 218 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Not only are the SAE ' s famous for the Mud Bowl, center of ncti it on Homecoming morning, but also the method of luring crowds to observe the festivities. On the Friday .ilii moon prcccdiii!; die annual Homecoming day, the fall pledge (lass dons costumes similar to those worn by Spike (ones ami his iK.ioiious band. A marching band is formed, iisini; such arious and sumli) instruments as washboards. Foi uiatioii takes place in the middle of the Hiag at noon and a i. me ous | io( esMonal ensues, progressing along South Uni- versiu. and ulminating at the Mud Bowl itself. This band then becomes the feature attraction during half-time of the anie ivii Saturday morning between the SAE ' s and the Phi Delt ' s. Entertainment is provided annually for the members ' fa- voiite professors at what is commonly known as the " Apple Polishers ' Banquet. " Heiein lies the opportunity to become acquainted with the faculty socially as well as academically. Each year the brothers look forward to the traditional Black and White Ball, for which this color scheme is carried out in dress, decorations, and favors. This is one of the spe- cial highlights featured on a well-filled social calendar. Preparing for a few moments, or maybe hours, of relaxation, these SAE ' s select the latest in popular albums. Front Row: George Gabcl, Warren Hardy, Michael Morrison, Rich- ard Alexander. Larry Burks. Robert Kuchrr. John LaSage, Jack Cunningham, Jon Krueger, Larry Carbonclli. Jamrs Stanley. Sec- ond Row: William O ' Brien. Ernest Mann, William Mestdagh. James Orwig. William Grierson. Jack Davidson. Ralph Hutchings, Jack Zachary, Michael Fillichio, Robert Bamford. David Faul, Ed- win. Funk. James McPherson, Jack Knaur, Addison Everett. James Boylan. Third Row: Richard Bchm, Michael Foley, Philip Warren. Thomas Languis. Thomas Kuchka. Michael Burke, John Tipp. Richard Prskc. William Hcrndon. Frederick Rovsrr, Jack Mok, James Dickey, Robert Shacfer, David Nelson, Scotty Florence, Wil- liam Bernard. Back Row: Clare Higby, James Shilling, Ronald Gregg, Thomas DcMassa, William Niemann, Ben Elliott. Michael Street, Frederick Collins. Robert Gantzos, Marty Weiss, Bart Burk- halter, Donald Derezinski, David Cargill, Barry McDowell, Michael Fitch. Herb Heidenreich. Did someone say " books? " Never!! Sigma Alpha Mu The grey battleship at the corner of Lincoln and Hill quarters the men of Sigma Alpha Mu. Students today, un- employed tomorrow, the brothers live a life full of the un- usual and outstanding in athletic, social, and extra-curricu- lar events. They also go to class sometimes. The Sammies are justly proud of their achievements and traditions. The battle-scarred sacred bathtub in the base- ment has initiated into its honored ranks all who have be- come pinned or are otherwise deserving of this dubious honor. Television has also become a tradition in the house. Men have been known to break dates and swarm to the TV room for any movie which shows John Wayne winning the war. This fall saw the SAM-ZBT pledge football game trophy returned to its niche at 800 Lincoln, after their annual " Nose Bowl Game. " Jazz came to the Sammie house later, when the Mark-Harvey Combo and Friends entertained the Sam- mies, Tri-Delt ' s, and ADPi ' s at a house Jam Session. The first annual Horror Party proved to be a fitting affair. Dates were " tapped " for the party and chained together at the cemetery before coming to the house to see the various torture chambers and a horror movie. Taking part in the new Union experiment in interna- tional living, ten men of SAM became American Brothers to foreign students. In conjunction with this program the house held a Foreign Brother Dinner. Front Row: Robert Vollcr, Larry Loloman, Terry Diamond. Michael HcrmanofT, Robert Radway, Harry Newman, Jr. Second Row: Edward Abrams, Sandy Lcvinson, Ronald Sicgel, Roger Sea- sonwcin, John Simon, Richard Ugarctz, James Lanard, Henry Sandweiss. Al Tobocman. Alex Fisher, Al Pearlman, Steve Schwartz. Third Row: David Rcitcr, James Weitzman, Joseph Grcenbcrg, Shelly Baum, Hal Barron, Fred Werthcimcr, Irwin Wagner, Philip Walowitz, George Finkel, Mark Sabin, Michael LuckofF, Barry Merenoff, Al Kalt. Seth Barsky, Roger Baron. Fourth Row: Charles Rubin, Paul Lichter, David Bortman, William Stern, Steve Zier. Arthur Friedman, Robert VanGcldcr, Michael Schiff, Al Rothen- berg, Larry Vclvel, Mark Owens, Al Greenberg, Gary Kaplan. Richard Herron, Larry Silver, Aaron Kranitz. Thomas Pliner, David Metzncr. Back Row: David Rosenthal, Mickey Kurzman, Roger Harris, Robert Shaye, Gene Loren, Murray Feiwcll, Steve Lazarus. Larry Levy, Mort Efron, Michael Adell. Richard Weiss, Harvey Yates, Bruce Berritt, Herbert Kohn, Theodore Cohn, Mervin Aronoff, Daniel Goldsmith, Dennis Roy, James Riehman. II Front Row: Joseph Brisson, Leo Seitz, Thomas Kascr, James Agnew, John Drnmmis, Bart Krusc. Rirhard Fronczak, Fred Schmcling, Charles Andrews, Lee Boysel. Second Row: Stuart Gray, James Fry, James Bain. William Canter, John Mcguire, James Blaker, William Swenfurth, Richard Robbins, Timothy Heihle, Jon Trost, Bart Hazelton, James Kissam. Third Row: Scott Chrysler, Bert Getz, Philip Rosewarnr, Rirhard Heglin, Robert Sellers, Payson Chapman, Frederic Smith, David Stickney, Robert Trost, Dale Hanson. James Gray, John Madigan. Michael Dodgson, Jerry Marciniak. Fourth Row: William Swaney, Robert McCollum. Jo- seph Schwarz, James Hohmeycr, James Hiiuus. Frederick Steel, Raymond Lovell, James Pastoor, James Liddicoat, John Spidel. John Roberts, James Skinner. Back Row: James Stevenson, David Rockaway, Paul Weyand, James McColl, Arthur Carlson. Brad Meyers, Guy Briggs, Nick Mitea, John Burkhart. Jack Mcllbrrgie, Glen Jenks, Arthur Young, David Smith. Donald Harrison. Sigma Chi Athletics, social functions, and campus activities occupy much of the time of the men of Sigma Chi. Famous for their water polo team, they take pride in their record of capturing the championship for three consecutive years, and the fact that their team is also tops in " tonnage, " having the largest of the brothers competing in this sport. Other IM sports see Sigma Chi consistently among the top competi- tors. Leaving the cold weather behind for an evening, the brothers staged an imaginary escape to warmer climates as they entertained their dates at a " Bermuda Shorts " Party last winter. This is a tradition in the house, at which every- nin- enjoys the summer atmosphere of roasting hot dogs and marshmallows in the fireplace. Suppressed desires were re- i-.iled at another successful party held in the spring. Eacli spring the mothers of the men are initiated into " Sig Ma ' s, " but with some preliminary " indoctrination. " Blind- folded and dressed in dungarees, the moms are led to tin- Alpha IX ' lt house for an introduction to the " moose. " From there they are taken to the Union steps, where the blind- folds are irmmed and the surprised mothers realize their whereabouts and inappropriate garb. A formal initiation into the national organization follows. A few of the brothers reflect upon the highlights of a most successful year. Front Row: Frederick Otto, William O ' Brien, Larry LeGros, Doug- las Read, Richard Brosio, Doug Wonderlic, Jerald Tranzow, Reid Bushong, Mike Hoyles, Greg Schwalbert, William Sikkenga. Second Row: William Studebaker, Lou Piotrosuski, Nicholas Koppinger, David Gerarduzzi, Jerry Flatland, James Paterson, James Cham- pion. John Bosnia, Raymond Voss, Thomas Lain. Robert Ford. Roger Dennis, George Goodis, Theodore Hamady. Third Row: Robert Webster, Jerry Hearl, John Ronan, John Larson, Robert Groff, Frederich Miller, William Marling, David Valentine, Robert Sigma Nu The Sigma Nu house was built during the Spanish In- quisition to replace the Iron Maiden. It remained a prison until the early nineteenth century when the drawhiidge was lowered, never to be drawn again and the moat wa drained only to be filled with broken bottles. This was de- signed to act as a defense against an onslaught on the part of the profane world. This same castle has witnessed many an event this past year. In its halls were often heard the victorious cries of the intramural goliaths. There were the outbursts of brothers who had been thrown into the pool that as used to diain the moat. This was the punishment inflicted for getting pinned and forsaking the brotherhood, In March, the same dining hall that hosted " The Great Caruso " rang out with " The Hanover Winter Song " that led the Snakes to the IFC Sing. Happy sounds on Saturday nights ranged from those of ship-wrecked bootleggers to toga-clad Roman conspirators. The high point of the social year was the White Rose Ball held in honor of the Black- feet. There were times, however, when sounds were not heard. This was because the brethren were doing some serious sleeping, or were they studying? Whatever it was, it produced a very respectable scholastic average in keeping with the traditions of the " Castle of Sigma Nu. " Even the Sigma Nu ' s mascots keep (heir " voices " trained, in prep- aration for IFC Sing and serenades. Whelan, Zacharia Athanas, Theodore Horn, William Maskrey, Rob- ert Herbart, Hans Wagner, Kenneth Vanderhyde, Richard Cowles. Don Slater. Back Row: Jon Staiger. Michael Ryan, William Sum- merwill, Clarold Britton. Dean DePoy. Kenneth Wegner. Omar Helferich. John Kreuzer, Hugh Montgomery, Donald Laird. Allan Walters, Philip SotirorT, Stephen Vorros, Hugh Crossland, Harvey Sparks, Harry Davidson, Gary Walther, Joseph Haller, Robert Chapman. t j fit t I f f.f Sigma Phi Sigma Phi plans a national convention to be held this summer at the " Red House on the Hill. " One of the oldest fraternities on campus, as well as in the national scene, an- cient traditions are still observed and hold a continuous grasp on the activities at 426 N. Ingalls. Pledges, since time immemorial, entertain the table with their weekly lessons. They must sit in chairs centered under the lights. A pledge is asked a question. If he cannot answer, he must perform for the brothers. The song leader has the privilege of leading the evening dinner sing. If a brother should usurp this privilege, he must serenade the table while standing under the lights. Fierce competition raged among the brothers this year. It was produced by the excitement of the newly inaugurated Frisbe championship. The men were superb in their mastery of this new challenge. But the fact that they were evenly divided as to ability prevented a champion from being crowned: for neither one person nor one class was able to win consistently. Perhaps new and more fierce battles will emerge in time to come, and from these one person may emerge as the victor of the Frisbe game. riAlk LHjrvtv -.Robert Front Row: Michael Townscnd, Peter List. John Richards. Robert Nyland. Second Row: John Hitchcock, Michael Aughey, James Cripe. Richard Hither. Richard Penberthy. Third Row: Buckley Robbins. Francis MacMillan. Robert Hembel, Arthur Farley, Thomas Holbrook, Edmund Lowrie, John Runburg, Nicholas Mastering the skill of pie flipping is no easy Wsk, as is noticed in the expressions on the faces of these Sigma Phi ' s. Christopher. Peter Cartwright. William Lawrence, Mclvin Gay. Back Row: Peter Traverse, Ward Vanden Berg, John Scott, Louis Munchmyer, Edmund Merriman. William Renwick. George Mack, Richard Leidigh, Terrence MacDonald. Front Row: Thad Kctchum, Thomas Allen, David VanFucry, Chris Smith, Thomas Rockwell. George Stucky. " Schwantz " , James Wei- don, Karl Sebastian, James Fuller, Larry Donaldson, Wally Vissot- ski, James Budd, Douglas Lewis. Second Row: Thomas Smith, Ron- ald Karpanty, Jerry Gibbs, Louis Grimaldi, Thomas Young, Roger Burau, William Hobbs, Mrs. Forth, George Cress, James Paick, Donald Campbell, James Hackenburger, Robert Swaney, Monte Courier. Third Row: Richard Ketteman, George Lempio, Jack Heek, Frank Wilson, Bruce Barrett, Hank Henson, John Geigner, Jack Smith, Michael Thompson, William Roman. Larry L;un- combe, James Bandshaw. George Fead, Paul Aziz, Charles Shields. James Flaggert, Richard Killen, James Eastman, David Lynch, Stephen DeBrock. Back Row: Keith Turnek, Earl Baxler, Andy Woofter, Rober Emde, Richard Barth, Edward Nyberg, Chris Stockmeyer, Robert Harmon, Jay Windisch, Paul VanColen, John Couch, Fred Kolflat, Matt Zivich, Robert Bosheven, Ralph Garlick, William Myers, Richard Gladson, Gerald Dubie, Larry Lape. Sigma Phi Epsilon The men of Sigma Phi Epsilon had reason for consider- able celebration after the 1957 Homecoming game as they captured second place in the display competition with their structure of the " Tortoise and the Hare " . Further enthu- siasm was evinced over the prospects of gaining their eighth All-Sports Trophy in ten years. One of the most illustrious members of the house, " Schwantz, " was anxiously awaiting the 1958 football season. He earned freshman numerals this year by making a grand entrance onto the field in the In- diana game. Socially speaking, the Sig Ep ' s keep a steady pace, with frequent parties. An outstanding one of the year was the " Robinhood Party, " for which members and their dates came garbed in the cloaks of the forest. They were all royally entertained throughout the evening by a local combo, espe- cially effective amid the atmosphere created by the tier and greenery which converted the house into Sherwood For- est for the affair. Hidden talent comes to the fore in a most welcome study break. 224 TV I Delta Phi An .iii of hiotherhood is pie .ilcni in the Tau Dclt house. Tin- li iim KHuii is usually lilicil with some of the brotheis. enjoyini; a l)iicf. hut wholesome simly break. Card tables see .1 nieat di-al of use. couches air filled by those intent upon cati hint; up on the campus or iutei national news, and .1 playei piano adds to the social air of the scene. There is more than one inim ation to be- found in the house. On the third floor is an immense halhoom, complete with its own built-in bandstand Carrying out the spacious theme, the back yaid is laiye enough for a game of football 01 se eial l- ' iisbe matches When it comes to six ial or ath- letic cxents. the Tail Dell ' s base no need to venture off their ow II piemjses. A new tuist to the usual parties iven on caui| us is the annual " Tau Dclt She " 1 ' aitv. On this occasion, all of the btothers ' dates are initialed into the society. Other events of a social nature this year included exchange dinners, dances. and planning and working displays for Homecoming and Michigras. A balance of social activities, athletics, academic endea or. and enjoying the fellowship of others with similar interests and aims has added up to a successful and enjoy- able year at the home of the Tau Delta Phi ' s. Making use of their massive backyard, rvrn frosty weather does not inhibit the Tau Dell ' s athletic activity. Front Row: Gil Rothchild. Vic Cohan, Stephen Topol. Michael Berliner, Leaonard Schulman, David Cohen. Howard Caplan. Michael Wisonfeld, Michael Eisman, Michael Natalson. Michael Klein. Howard Stein. Second Row: S. Jack Krller. Ronald Onkin, Mel Rosen. Larry Wexlcr, David Horwitz. Mort Wise. Robert Hellrr. Carl William Sriro, Steve Salzman, Si Coleman. Third Row: Henry Rnsenbaum. Michael Bernstein. Sy Zicgelman, Sy Surnow. Marvin Portner, Mrs. Elsie Gerace, Gene Brandzel. Michael Flyer. Arthur Lcvine. Allen Kovinsky. Arnie Slutzky. Nor- man Bindler. Fourth Row: Harvey Tack. Al Niichman. Larry Rob- bins, Mel Schmittel, Richard Seifman, Hrnry Gusky. Al Sinni. Richard Reiflcr. Sid Jackson, Ronald Bassry, Harvry Kntz. Larry Hack, David Abels, Larry Gang. Back Row: Ronald Kohn. Michael Kratchman. Jacques Preis. Paul Fried, Morton Kaplan. Robert Platt. Joel Miller, Marvin Yagoda. Donald Davidson, Herbert Brz. Larry Fried, Ernir Karr. Michael Friedman. Ernie Rein. Barry Fincbcrg. Tau Kappa Epsilon Fifty-nine years ago, five men gathered in a room at Bloomington, Illinois, and organized a society dedicated to mental, moral, and social development. Today, 144 chapters and some 50,000 men attest to the success of that venture. While TKE has been growing nationally, the Upsilon chapter at Michigan has been gaining in size and spirit. Many improvements were made during the past year on the chapter house at 805 Oxford. Besides new paint and general repairs, a study room was added to the basement which increased the house capacity. The social event of the year was the Red Carnation Bail given in honor of the pledges. Cherry and grey, TKE ' s colors, predominated in the decorations and following long tradi- tion the brothers all wore a red carnation which is the fra- ternity flower. At one of the regular house parties everyone donned sheets and carried on a Ku Klux Klod ritual. Due to the TKE ' s interest in nature and the presence of some for- esters in the house, the spacious back lawn has been con- verted into a second Arb. It has become a popular addition to fall and spring parties. Oh, to escape the pressures of studies, and what more convenient way than with a car at one ' s fingertips. Front Row: Richard Almy, Roger Honkanon, Richard Mertz, David Jones, David Bodic, John Bscancon, Edward Sibley. Second Row: Jack Rogers, Edward Grimaldi, Roger Pietras. Duncan Garrett, Ronald Sandilands, Armin Joez, Edward McArdle, James Ebert. James Love. Third Row: Douglas Lowery, Thomas Hogan, John Bennett. Frank Flint, David Zelisse, Robert Horner, Ralph Ramel- meier, Joseph Conn, John Barbar, Ralph Rudder, William Joss. Chester Skonieczny. Back Row: Charles Finger, Sid Yip. John Ras- musscn, William Smink, Bruce Clemenz, William Woods, Lee Fitz- hugh, David Vargas, Bruse Bowers. From Row : Richard Hays. William Rude. John Foxwcll, Tim. Mu li.n-1 Middlrsworth. John Eppel, Robert Sawyer, Herbert Ewcrt. Second Row: William ( i tninrin, Karl Lindfors, Richard Mont- uoini-rv. Rotx-rt Knrcny. John Wargelin. Thomas Athanas, Richard Slayton, Charles Sonncborn, Frank Willett, Kenneth Sulek. Third Row: Samuel Dallas, John Lund, Charles Kass, Clark Dejongr, William Frcitag, Charles W ' ilmot, James Beck, John Lesniak. Duane Willsc, Mort Sogaard. Back Row: Rodger Sjolund, James Glasser, Jack Holbrook, Joseph Zawaszki, Philip Wargelin. Ken Baker, David Beck, Rene Drnne, David Yonkers, Richard Needham. Theta Chi Theta Chi ' s enjoy a refreshing break from the books. The Theta Chi ' s are a closely knit fraternity of men join- ing together in work and in play. Their aim is the achieve- ment of brotherhood. Education is of prime importance to the local chapter, which ranked sixteenth out of forty-two fraternities on campus this past year. One of the times when Theta Chi ' s spirit can best be seen, perhaps, is at their annual softball game each spring. At this time the men play a spirited game of softball with their rival chapter at Michigan State. Another tradition is the presentation of a bouquet of red and white roses, the Theta Chi ' s colors, to a girl when pinned by one of the broth- ers. The men enjoy participating in campus activities. They are especially active in intra-mural sports. In fact, a yearly award is made within the house to the most valuable athlete in IM sports. Front Row: Norbert Wegerzyn, Jack Seclcy, Douglas Vielmetti, Judd Zandstra, Larry Hildebrandt, Peter Faber, Rodney Coates, Jack Alvers, Salvadore Marsh. Second Row: Frederick Oberin, Wallace Green, Stanley Bliss, Joseph Gilmore, John Etter, James Urban, Robert Jensen, Jacob Frcgo. Third Row: Gordon Shcill, Peter Van Haften, William Irving, Chester Lehmann, Earl Gotts- chalk, Minerva, Emory Griffin, Richard Benson, David Tulos. Tim- othy Quinn, Blake Arnold. Back Row: Henry Kerr, Frederick Parker, George Schuur, Donald Scoles, Edward Neumann. Milrs Southworth, Raymond Gee, Frederick Hindley, James Cardell. Stewart Gordon, Ernest LeMaster, Thomas Smith, Edward Bosekcr. Theta Delta Chi Minerva, one of the few remaining female cigar store In- dians in the world, is the patron goddess of Theta Delta Chi. She is chained to the wall and hooked up to an alarm system because other State Street fraternities like to take her for midnight walks. Last year the Theta Delt ' s received a tele- gram from their charge at Brown University that informed them that their missing Indian had been shipped to them, " collect. " The group has the only swimming pool on campus a plastic model that covers the living room floor. It is used with jungle foliage and Roman columns for the annual " South Sea Island " and " Toga " Parties. Elaborate scrolls are read to the dates of the brothers by pledges who visit the girls ' sororities in authentic Roman costumes to invite them to the Toga Party. After each brother is pinned, he gives out cigars at dinner and is showered according to tradition. Brothers that reach their 21st birthday are often " mummified " in roller towels and left on the lawn of a sorority house to their own fate. Displaying vocal and instrumental talent, the Theta Delt ' s easily forget the cares of the day. 228 Theta Xi S pa cii .1 y.N d year ahead I ' m I ln-i.i i ueic obvious c.uK in ilir ve.ii. Alii-r two weeks of handshaking, football conversation. ,m i rider went by. there ere suddenly added sixteen new pledges to the chapter. Shortly afterward, the liateinitv H-ceived an award for scholarship. Having taken note of its yiade point iisc. IKC presented the Theta Xi house v ith the Hest Scholarshi[) Improvement Trophy. Then i here .is Home-coining. For once the long Friday night of stufiinu chicken uiie with napkins and spraying bucketfuls c I paint seemed a ttially worth-while when the resulting dis- plav took fust pii e. The hi others suspected the award came paitly because the display ' s theme of a " Michi-Phoenix " , loiced to lise from the ashes of the past, fit in all too well with the Michigan State game of the previous week. Of course, other things happened. Some brothers got pinned and showered others took up Frisbe. Open houses and parties came and went in predictable seven day cycles. Of them all. the memory of Fathers ' Weekend perhaps per- sisted the longest. It is accepted as normal that the brothers don ' t behave the same in Ann Arbor as they do at home; the shock is in the discovery that the fathers do not either. Hut since out of the debacle came parental support for the house, the brothers felt content. A frequent diversion from the anxieties of bluebooks and classes is a challenging game of chess for these Theta Xi ' s. From Row: Dwight Hecht, Richard Stocsser, Thomas Berkey, Wil- liam Sinclair. Gent- Stieger, Thomas Bloom. Roger Levy, Joseph Drasler, Jack Fick. Second Row: Robert Maxwell. Roger Dalton. James Bronson. Thomas Callaghan. Arnold Proehl. William Leh- man. Arthur Epkcr. Charles Carter, Edward Preston. Harold Bibb. John Lynch, Lee Griggs. Third Row: Charles Hescheles. Ray Strauch. Martin Kosten, Vern Weldon, Warren Wickland, Robert Wetzel, Donald Easley, Larry Prirstman. Irwin Hicks, Michael Reynolds, Michael Moore, James Sturrock, Jack Busselle. Back Row: David Cole, David Pelton. James Moss, Paul Carlsen. James Green. Lin Linabery, Frederick Cassity, Rube Johnson, Keith Dc- Vries, William Lindeman. James Spensley, Robert Wisener, John Amrhein, Thomas Hill, Brian Higgins. Jerome Smith. 229 Triangle Triangle is a social fraternity which draws its member- ship from the fields of engineering and architecture. Con- sequently, lively discussions on technical as well as social problems occur frequently. During the inevitable " bull ses- sions " topics may range from the function of the radio tran- sistor to the importance of women, and rather ominous as- semblages of oscilloscope and high fidelity sound apparatus can be found in many of the rooms. The call of the beer stein has resulted in the establish- ment of another tradition at Triangle. " The Order of tin- Hat " , by necessity comprised of those members twenty-one or over, holds its weekly meetings at the P-Bcll every Mon- day night after the chapter meeting. With cries of " Disor- ganization Forever, " the club ' s motto, the members march into the " club room " in their traditional uniforms an engineer ' s cap and beer stein for gavel. All new members meeting the age requirement of this organization are in- stalled and serenaded with an off-key rendition of " Happy Birthday, " sung as only engineers can sing. This organi a- tion, unique in that it has no officers, business or dues, has, enjoyed excellent attendance. House spirit is born of moments of solemnity, when deeper mean- ings are realized in symbolism. Front Row: Kenneth Goopey, Jay Wells. Kent Ugoretz, Murray Patterson. Clifford Robinette. Second Row: James Shedlowsky, James Sickles, George Bedross, Frederick Zinger, Kingsley Graham, Thomas Tullsen, Mitchell Rackor. Back Row: John Noerr, Edward Dickinson, George Rassweiler. Harold Johnson. Alvin Gorman. Frank Zimmerman. Phillip Mulvihill, Herbert Arkin, Jr., Bradford Barr, Martin Anderson. fett ' :.. ' Trigon ami- The oldest local fraternity in the Big Ten, Trigon has developed many traditions of fun and fellowship. Popular customs of Trigon are after-dinner song fests, frolicking with Dagmar, their great Dane mascot, pin serenades, and parties. Especially popular is the Gambol-Inn, one of the major highlights of the social season. This year, Trigon celebrates its Triennial Reunion, at which time alumni and actives will renew old friendships. Fellowship between alumni and active members is impor- tant in this house, as well as the pledge-active relationships. For this reason, the big brother system has been in use for many years. In addition to participating in such activities as intra- mural athletics, Joint Judiciary, Fraternity Buyers ' Associa- tion, and church and honorary organi ations, Trigon takes part in campus activities of a more social nature. A first place in last year ' s Spring Weekend Parade, and continued success in the IFC Sing highlight this aspect of Trigon ' s life. Everyone gets into the act, even Dagmar, who is striv- ing for the title of best dressed dog on campus. This dog of distinction wears bermudas, knee socks, and a sweater. With an emphasis on Christian living, Trigon ' s ideals are best expressed through its three-sided shield, which repre- sents duty to God, duty to the University, and duty to each brother. Trigon ' s mascot receives his " daily " beauty treatment from some of the brothers. Gonm fcM Front Row: William Christensen, James Fitzsimmons. Wally Pa- lutkc, James King. Gale Reynolds, G. Grant Cosby, C. Harold Can- field. Second Row: Ronald Walter, Donald Hadlcy. Chester Kend- sor, Merrill Fay, Thomas Bailey, Leslie Whitmore, David Blood, Edward Broad. Ronald Keller, David Robbclstein, Norman Danr. Back Row: Bruce Wilson, Jerry Gustin. Charles Fox, Lyndon Why- brew, Marvin Gertz, Herbert Bensingcr, Dan Johnson. John Moulds, David Sims, Robert Copcland. Zeta Beta Tau At the end of every year the gentlemen of Zeta Beta Tau may look back and recall with pride the year they have spent with the fraternity. The honorary tappings are always a highlight, especially when they are imitated by the house honoraries, Michidrek and Evil Club. Sports have never been lacking at 2006 Wastrnuw. Active participation in intra-mural athletics along with pick-up games on the house basketball and volleyball courts keeps the brothers in shape. Again this year the Lower Wastenaw Valley Electric Football League continued its fine showing by breaking all attendance records. Some of the youii ei men started a splinter group with a real football at 3 a.m. in the dorms. A lot can happen in the cold dorm, even when the actives are not there. Proof of this is the night the pledges stole ill the mattresses out a back window into a waiting truck, while the brothers were in a house meeting. Parties such as the New Year ' s Eve dance in November and the annual Garbage Party will not be forgotten. Sonus by the Trinidads, a house group, arc always appreciated en- tertainment. Hungry ZBT ' s charge through the doorway, anxious lo partake of the evening ' s meal. Front Row: Karl Eckcr, Marvin Herman, Steve Haas, Harley Kripkc, Don Linker, Larry May, John Ross, Dick Sideman, Martin Goodman, Ben Roscnbaum, Jim Hillman, Dick Wyatt. Chuck Kri- scr, Bob Brod. Dick Kushon. Second Row: Dick Rusnak. Jim Mey- ers, John Macht, Marvin Siegal, Mike Rolfe, Rodney Leslie, Mike Jacobson, Tom Klein, Steve Davis, Jack ChudnofT, Mark Greyson, Jerry Grcenbaum, Ronald Shorr, Tom Lewy, Maury Gralnck, Kreh Connart. Third Row: Marc PetricofT, John Leslie. Henry Moses. Bob Aland, Joel Levine, Walt Green, Mike Cohen, Lester Benet, Larry Sherman, Bob Schechter, Barry Shapiro, Ronald Finkleman. John Litt, Raymond Gottlieb. Herman Magidsohn. James Shapiro. Back Row: Mike Sklar. Harvey Ruskin, Steve Bailie, Harvey La- pides, Dick Friedmar. Gil Berger, Larry Mindel. Dave Freedberg, Louis Susman, Roger Boesky, Bob Cohodcs, Louis Rosenbaum, Stanley Bilsky, Charles Helzberg. Larry Markman. Alan Shapiro. Art Baum, Mike Perlstein, Sandfort Holo. hm a .Active pick-up ts keeps siohi! bft rate i.Sonv ateden- Zeta Psi tr Bflrt niton, Shapiro inn la- taadt Sfnbara. v Front Row: David Beach, Arthur DrVaux. Dwight Watkins, Thomas Rodgers, Frederick Stork. Thomas Ridgway, Rodney Lay- ton. Second Row: Prti-r Brcchemin, John Klcis. Donald Mast. Stew- art Randall. Nicholas Wassil. John Hillyer, Charles Miller, John Lightfoot. Charles Urquhart. Third Row: Denton Hanford. Michael Meade. Carleton Heist. Albert O ' Neill. Howard Handorf. David Zetes congregating at the " Bell " are frequently paged by ardent suitors of a favorite guest of the Zeta Psi ' s house. Miss Lucien Halloo, of Seliner, Alabama. This lovely and eligible young lady was introduced to the brothers in 19 " 2 and liked Ann Arbor so much she remained here, enjoying the hos- pitality and adding that certain glow to the premises. If there is one thing of which the brothers are particularly proud of, it is their social program. During the course of the year they have had many parties of a novelty nature such as the memorial annual " Autumn Leaves " party, as well as two formals, and record dances on nearly all of the remaining week ends. Needless to say, the office of Social Chairman is one of the most demanding offices in the Chapter. Looking forward to next summer with the most pleasant anticipation, the Zetes will be serving as host chapter to their national convention on Mackinac Island. The conven- tion will be held just before the beginning of school. This event will mark the kickoff of their 100th anniversary on the Michigan campus. " Here we go tripsalou. Rut where is Miss Balloo? There ' s always room for two: A cask of wine and you. " Vcrduin, John Nelson, Francis Newton, Edmund Olbrirh, Law- rench Wagner, Russell Desmalik. Back Row: Arthur Gavin. Rich- ard Silbar, Robert Waldeck. Richard Moore, Robert Carol). Jack Landin. John Assimos. James Curtis, James Murphy. William Stewart. i J PROFESSIONALS J ( v SSIONALS X V Alpha Chi Sigma Front Row: Robert Mills, James Miller, Jon Gaston, William Fike, Robert Rusnak, Gordon Sam, Ernest Lam. Second Row: John An- gus, Raymond Stenseth, Robert Hartlein, James Beissel, Alfred Szemborski, Robert Floyd, Otto Riegger, Jerry White, Harold Kremkow. Third Row: J. Larry Williams, Roger Bcrtoia, Robert Rodgers, Robert DeGrazia, Edward Becker, Spencer BeMent, Rob- ert Wilks, Stacy Daniels, James MacArthur, Ronald Bunnell, Mor- ley Russell. Fourth Row: Harry Cosway, Garry Rechnitz, Richard Foss, Malcolm Walker, Yancey Smith, Stephen Shane, Donald Nast, Albert Fry, Raymond Homicz, Gerald Boyd, James Brewbaker. It takes a lot of engineering skill to coax the house mascot to stand up on hind feet, but once the feat is accomplished, any chemist who can synthesize protein in the form of sirloin can do it again. Alpha Chi Sigma fraternity is composed of chemists and chemical engineers, and was 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 un-pledgeable coeds, regular weekend parties and a pledge formal are held each semester. The house athletes compete in the professional intra-mural sports program. Other athletic highlights are the annual " Toilet Bowl " contest between chemists and chemical engi- neers in football and softball, and traditional contests with the Michigan State chapter. Alpha Kappa Kappa Front Row: Eugene Fales. Richard Weber, Reese Jones, Walter Peterlein, William Fox, Edward Gorman, Roger Gonda, Emil Pol- lard, Robert England, Henry Stibitz, Jose Correa. Second Row: Richard Dclnay, Russell Graff, Albert Adams, Raymond Glowacki, Dr. William Oliver, William Russell, Paul Sullivan, George Petrie, John Emanuelsen, James Fortino, Kenneth Rice. Third Row: Frank Merrick, William Weber, James Eltringham, Thomas Rohweder, Robert Finley, Jack York, Robert Galacz, Robert Johnson, Douglas Sherk, Donald Larson, Calvin Hughes, William Caput, Frank Rizzo, Edward Harrington. Fourth Row: Philip Vcenhuis, Richard Baker, Russell Mohncy, David Crane, Donald Kay, Carl Herkimrr. Mark Julian, Richard Morin, Joseph Gough, Frederick Brenner. Walter Grabowski, Walter Baird. Clifford BreMiller. Back Row: Walter Schroeder, Stephen Schwcinsberg, Thomas Hathaway, Eu- gene Williams, Melvin Suydam, Paul Dasher, Robert Kruger, Han- sel Masaki. As Alpha Iota Chapter of Alpha Kappa Kappa eased into its second half-century, new activities and traditions blended with old. Among the events that have taken place this year was a job of face-lifting the party room, to which new drapes and room lighting were added. First-run movies of the year were featured as activities in this room, followed by removal of the chairs and dancing until curfew to a large selection of new LP ' s. The weekly record dances provided ample opportunity to practice for the Homecoming and Christinas dances, as well as the spring pledge formal. The traditional Sunday habit of eating out on the cook ' s day off was discarded this year as the active Wives Club found enjoyment in doing the honors for the members and iln-v ate like kings. Nothing can take the place of first-hand experience; and such first- hand observation with specimens and a microscope, combined with accurate texts and the interaction of others traveling the same path of learning, presents an unbeatable educational combination. Front Row (sitting): Earl Mast, Eugene Russell, Robert Flood, Peter Haab. (kneeling). James Ryan, Richard Dirlam, Fred Sar- gent, James Dorian, Constantine Dallas, Nicholas Gresock, William Hart. Second Row: Ernest Zaplitny, Jack Efird, John Hackett, Robert Fordyce, Donald Jackman, Richard Gustafson, Clyde Coxey, Louis Tascott, Charles Faden. Third Row: Steve Mullins, Bruce Evans, Alan Butterworth, James Stearns, A. K. Patterson, John Frueh, Anthony Manning, Bernard Schukraft, Ralph Maxson. Jorge Delano. Fourth Row: Robert Jasinski. William Kempf, Richard Trosset, Gardner Snow, Charles Stoner, Brent Eager, David Tur- ner, Richard Ross, Robert Henderson, James Robinson, Gladwin Gerou. Alpha Ka ppa Psi Alpha Kappa Psi, the oldest fraternity in commerce, was founded in 1904. Sixteen years later, a group of Michigan grad students, feeling that such an organixation was needed on the Ann Arbor campus, founded Phi Chapter. This fra- ternity has been meeting the needs of its members for thirty- seven years and fits into the general scheme of Michigan providing a compatible group of friends for any type of in- dividual student. The house provides a quiet place for the many hours a graduate student must spend in reading and research, for where others are busy with their work, the atmosphere seems much more conducive to study. " All work and no play " , however, is not the creed of Alpha Kappa Psi. Notable events in the lighter vein this year were many. The house played host for the first time to some of their other chapters at their Eastccntral District Conference. This function was proclaimed a huge success. Equally memorable was a party held for the youngest mem- ber, their house manager, when he celebrated his twenty-first birthday. Getting an insight into the annals of commerce by catching up on the impact of the latest TV commercials, these A K Psi ' s fix red-socketed eyes on the dancing Cyclops. We started out for the library a while back, isn ' t that right? 236 Alpha Omega Alpha Omega, a professional dental fraternity, is cele- lu.iiiiiu its " Hili Anniversary this year. The celebration of " Thedolden Yr.u " ill take place in Baltimore, Maryland. This location was selected in older to bring the membership together IHMI the I ' nivcisity of Maryland, birthplace of the liateinity in 19()7. Since that time, it has exerted its influence lot the advancement of the dental profession. ToChi Chap- ter, who played a role in the formative period of Alpha ( )ineM.i life, it is heartening to observe the growth and de- velopment of the fraternity. Today 53 alumni chapters and !W undergraduate chapters, all embracing more than 8,000 fraters, view a continuous advancement that is truly inspir- ing. The local chapter proudly completed one of the largest and most successful programs in its history. The Homecom- ing Celebration was a particularly rewarding experience. In addition, the men planned an Initiation Formal, Pledge Dinner, and Senior Dinner to highlight the year ' s activities. The fraternity concentrates equally on scholarship and ac- tiv ities. To promote scholarship both intra-class and intra- chapter, Chi awards are given. An achievement plaque is presented to the outstanding senior in the Dental School and in the fraternity. All work and no play gets Jack a 4-point. But it ' s more fun to take a few minutes out now and then to snatch a listen to the latest Record Club arrivals addressed to the brothers who fell flushed last fall when they signed up. Front Row: Harvey Zalrsin, Horb Gardner. Robert Galin. Chuck Solomon. Edward Last, Allen Bagdade, Robert Greenbergcr. Sec- ond Row: Richard Bernstein. David Good. Bernard Shapiro. David Weinc, Morton Demak, John Mamcs, Milton Siegcl. Third Row: Norman Lewis. Cyril Freedman, Burton Stillman, Gerald Laker, Mace Landau. Michael Gus, Herbert Hert berg. Morley Birsmnn. Back Row: Harvey Goldberg, Sherman Chenlrr, Alan Levey. David Windgrad. Eugene Cohen, Sylvan Failcr, William Leichtman, Joe Cohen, Seldon Schwartzberg. Ideally, formal education should merge with everyday experience in a contiuum of the student ' s own per- sonality; here a spirited gang of " A Rho Chi ' s " com- pare blueprint lay-outs with the artist ' s idealized con- ception of a finished structure. Alpha Rho Chi Alpha Rho Chi is designated for living. There is a con- stant striving for an atmosphere that will stimulate fresh thinking in this professional undergraduate fraternity for Architecture and Design students. Every semester the rooms of the house are completely rejuvenated to the satisfaction of the occupants. All the members try their hands at the skill of carpentry, and the errors made are overlooked as attention is drawn frequently to an exhibit of the student ' s art. The results are both pleasing and functional. Fraternity projects are of a useful or creative nature. Prominent men in the field are invited to informal dinner groups to contribute their advice to the members. Parties are an excuse to show artistic flair. As a means to this end. costume parties are customary. Of these, the most outstand- ing is the well-known Greenwich Party. The house is dec- orated beyond all imagination, and the wierd costumes fol- low a similar trend. A definite purpose is formulated by the various activities of the fraternity. The main goal is two-fold: to bring the student closer to the profession, and to help him recognize other aspects contributory in the development of the indi- vidual. The profession demands integrity and confidence which can be developed by a broader use of the educational period. Alpha Rho Chi ' s designs for living provide this broadening influence. Front Row: Donald Grcenhalgh, Richard Macias, Norman Bur- dick. Donald Manzagol, Robert Cole, John Kuicck, Terrencc Ross. Frederick Stephenson. Second Row: Wallace Anexzko, Thomas Williams. Carl Nielsen, Hugh Van Houten, Theodore David, Ron- ald Bernard. William Ritchie. Roger Mullican, Patrick Pruchnic, William Waffle. Back Row: Louis Phillips, David Krueger, Leon Hatch, Robert Paulsen, William Porter, James Symons, Richard Popov, Peter Wcxler. John Deering, Peter Haddix. 238 Delta Sigma Delta Delta Sigma Delta, the first dental fraternity, was founded at the I ' niversity of Michigan in 1882. The thirty- six undi-rvii.uhiate and forty-seven graduate chapters are located in the United States, Europe, and Canada. The Alpha chapter at Michigan includes eighty active members. At Homecoming, tin- Christmas Formal, the Odonto Ball. .UK! the Spring Formal, buffet suppers are served for two hundred guests preceding the evening ' s festivities. Open houses are held after every home football game. An active Wives ' Club, sponsored by the fraternity, helps keep up the members ' morale by giving the boys a pot-luck supper and trimming the IIOIIM- Christmas tree. The annual party for dental hygienists and the senior banquet highlight the social calendar. The entire chapter is actively interested in the professional interfraternity intra-mural sports program. The largest project of the year was the hosting of the conclave for the six mideastern chapters of the fraternity. This project was a great success, and helped to show the good mixture of high academic and social standards typical of Delta Sigma Delta. Denial equipment and materials are hazardously expen- sive, and no individual ran afford all the articles he needs. Delt Sig ' s have furnished their basement with a surpris- ingly complete battery of tools for extra practice in dental techniques. Front Row: George Berguist, John Taylor, Pete Gryson, Henry Moore, Bob Heidenreich, Tom Vestevich. Second Row: Mel Rengel- berg, Ivan Schult , Bob Card, Dick Cannon. Paul Richman, Jack Maddox, Tom Oschncr, Larry Handley. Third Row: Kent Reed, Bob Nelson, Jim Shchan, Don Carlsen, Murray Hallet, Jr., Norm Borgerson, Ed Schied. Bill Lawrence. John Harris, Oscar Link, Dick Hart, Jim Easley, Dick Schuster. Fourth Row: Gordon La Vanway, Graham Foster, John Marschner, Dan Faber, Pat Nakfoot, Sam Mallory, Jim Powers. Bob Montgomery, Arnold Sarya, Jim Pur- crll. Bob Fontancsi, Bob Stiver. John Rogers, Jack Porritt. John McMahon. Tom Quirk. Back Row: Thomas Anderson, Richard Jones, Robert Saylrs, Prtrr Romano. James Meyer, Robert Knox. Frank Divcn. Louis Hartcsfelt, Fredrick Brdaford, Walter Crow- son, Elward Rennel, John Studnirky, Richard McDonald. James Lee, Stanley Jesson, Allen Belts. Ronald Koss. 239 The ever-popular quartet holds its own in a day of ballad singers and swing artists. Delta Sigma Pi ' s pause after dinner for a little vocalizing before the evening gets into full tilt. Delta Sigma Pi Professional tours and speakers are a part of a planned program which helps to strengthen the bonds between the brothers of Delta Sigma. This fraternity was organi ed in order to foster and to promote the common interest of stu- dents concentrating in business administration and com- merce. Successful examination results are provided for by semi- nars at the house during which the men picpaie for future bluebooks, and exchange useful information. The person achieving the highest academic average in the School of Business Administration is awarded the Delta Sigma Pi Scholarship Key each June. Sponsorship of films at the Bus. Ad. School is a project which this house has contributed. During the fall semester. two industrial films were shown to all students. In addition, planned tours to the National Bank of Detroit, and the Ford River Rouge plant were offered. As each man is graduated, his picture is placed in the national fraternity yearbook, which is sent to businessmen throughout the nation. An active chapter life is completed with a well-filled social calendar, highlighted by the December Rose Ball. Of the theme parties which annually fall somewhere into the social scheme, the ever-popular toga and gambling parties are of special enjoyment. Front Row: Charles Jennings. Ronald Coosaia. Donald Gonlaw, Gordon Rollert, Charles Sirola. Second Row: Dean Eiteman. Stu- art Lipschutz, John Landry, Michael Newton, Thomas Glaza, Thomas McCormirk, John Wonser. Albert Worden, David Hall, Charles Curtiss Jr. Third Row: Donald Wilson. Dean Nelson, Na- thaniel Walton, Charles Beauvais, Gerald Heine, Marvin Gustaf- son. Henry LaBaere, John Weber, Robert Wcsterbcrg. Gary Eck- ard. Kenneth Lindsay. Hugh Kelly. John Funk, Thomas Hopper. Back Row: Russell Carlson, Calvin Otto, Robert Auld, David Lun- berg, Win Cooper, Walter Beck Jr., Dan Swantko. Robert i matin. Frank Alandt, Edward Bottum. Ward Barr. 240 Front Row: Ross Fletcher, Nick Kredich, Jim MacV ' irar. (My Har- oldson. Russ Mustard. John Ottaway, Bill Pugh, Spcnce Myers, Art Haight. Tony Colovas. Second Row: Ben Kleinstivrr, Dirk Roberts, Ron Chipps, Doug Murray, Nate Pierce, Dick Bourne, Neal Vanse- low (President), John Colwcll, George Kling, Gordon Finnic, Jim Ross, Chuck Howie. Third Row: Mike Bellows, Gary Sandall, Howie West, George Rorkwrll, Ken Schoof. Dick Weschle. Ray Hockstad. Pete Peterson, Dug Munro. Ralph Cadger, Gordon Moore, John Clark. Back Row: Floyd Goodman, Tom Hermann, Keith Holmes, Jim Hodgman. Charles Bourne, Jim Heald, Ed Lewis, Bud Wilcox, Hank Bayliss, Gene Helvrston. Jack Strobel, George Wagner, Bob Hauman. Bob Applrman. Dan dine, Pete Cell. Nu Sigma Nu Pre-eminent among the many historical facts recorded for the year 1882 was the founding of the first American medical fraternity. This momentous event occurred on the Michigan campus, with tin- inception of the Alpha chapter of Nu Sigma Nu. Although this entry in the annals of the brotherhood is doubtless the most significant, the present generation has managed to perpetuate many time-honored traditions. Chief among these are periodic revels of varying descriptions, including the bi-annual shrimp and beverage consumption contest and an idyllic vernal romp which is misleadingly entitled " The Intern ' s Picnic. " The advent of color TV has decimated tin- ranks at tin- gaining tables and has temporarily usurped the basement quarters of a thriving gymnasium. Despite the latter, how- ever, the brothers succeeded in capturing the professional liaieinity all-sports crown for the third consecutive year. Perhaps the major accomplishment of this year has been the survival of the venerable chapter house in the face of innumerable and malevolent natural phenomena. Included were the intrusion of a colony of bats, the rising tide of the IICMIM- plumbing, and the entrance of the better half of an ancient elm into the parlor one windy night. All told, there ' s good news at the Nu Sig house. Cactus Petes and Matt Dillons get all decked out in anxious anticipation of tonight ' s YVyatt Burp ad- venture. " n ' s " lake the attitude that keeping young is easy if you go at it right and .start early. After all, age is as age does. Front Row: Milton VanderMolen, Roger Boer. James Rupke, James Baker, Harvey Hoogstrate, Robert Plekker, Ronald MacClary, Herman Nienhuis. Second Row: Fredrick Brugma, Robert Kalee, William Pastoor, Jack Houtman, Ken Housekamp, Vern Vander Kooi, James vanPutten, Sherwood Dusterwinkle, Phillip Huizenga. Third Row: Gene Dekker, Jack Vander Wai, Gene Van Dyken, Ronald Van Valkenburg, Hannes Meyers, Paul Newhof, Hugh Holtrop, Don Rozcma, Bernard Jeltema, Peter Van Slot. Fourth Row: Allen Doom, David Van Eenenaam, David Tubergen, David Learned, David Dystcrhouse, Donald Vande Polder. Robert Vander Wai, Robert Tazelaar, William Kooistra, Richard Schripsema, Jerry Kneubel, Cornelius Huizinga, Tony Muiderman, Jake Scheeres. Back Row: Roger Boerema, David Swets, Al Van Dyken, Dale Alkema, Paul Houtman, Richard Defreese, Seymour Harkema, Ralph Ondersma, Harry Wassink, Alden Walters, William De Young, Larry Mieras, Richard Hoekstra. Paul Hoffman, Gordon Hondorp, Kees Van Nuis. -u PHI OBJA IMS-S4 MU MIUOEU I9S4-S5 PII ALPHA KAP Phi Alpha Kappa is notorious for its " numerous smaller affairs ' which occur spasmodically throughout the academic year; three local enthusiasts prepare for such a gathering of the clan with the house mascot supervising every step of the " work. " Phi Alpha Kappa Phi Alpha Kappa is a local graduate fraternity founded on the Ann Arbor campus in 1929. The group differs from most graduate fraternities in that it knows no professional boundaries: its members are enrolled in medicine, law, dentistry, engineering, business administration, social work, and the Rackham graduate school. Most of the members ' homes are in western Michigan, and almost all of them did their undergraduate work in colleges of the Michigan Inter- collegiate Athletic Association. The fraternity has two formal parties during the school year. In addition to these, numerous smaller affairs are also scheduled. The house has been recently renovated and with its grand fireplace, provides a very comfortable setting for these informal gatherings. The holiday season is highlighted by a party for children from the surrounding community, which always proves to be fun as well as very rewarding. Participation in intra-mural sports is enthusiastic, and Phi Alpha Kappa is always a major contender for the cham- pionship. Phi Chi s! Do you dread graduation with its loathsome M-I|II. Is ol I IK Ic Sam or, worse yet, the forty-hour week? Conic to m ail scliool, where your ego gets another four years in whk-h to prepare for such trauma. Do you chafe under the restriction t only sixty minutes in which to write a blue- book? Come to med. school, where four-hour exams are the rule! Do you tire of the narrow-mindedness of your landlord, the anonymity of your dorm, or the fines of your h.ii, rnity? Come to Phi Chi, " where no one asks the who " i why " ; where " live and let live " is the rule! Set far back from Washu-naw and its teeming masses of Raleigh-borne colds, the house at 1541 offers a welcome haven to the frosh in.-dii and Ins 24-hour bottle; the sophomore and his Bard- Parkrri rd fingertips; the junior, his ischia impacted after eight hours of lectures; and the senior, photophobic after sl.t ing over a hot hemoglobinometer all day. This year was a banner year for the men of Psi chapter, who hosted the national convention, held the Nu Sigs to a one-point margin on the gridiron, and, with the help of the Chi O ' s, lived up to the fine old rule of " Love thy neigh- bors " . All the King ' s horses and all the Phi Chi men couldn ' t get this spheroid through the little hoop again for a team score; they didn ' t feel bad, though, because they effectively put Humpty back on the wall with a team win. Front Row: Dan Parsons, Derek Hawver, Mel Shy, Roy Stam- baugh, David Wild, Nels Olson, Thomas Elliott, James Catchick, Ralph Ortwig, Harry Easom, Ben Blackctt, Jim Burke, Robert Logan, George Harris, James Davis. Second Row: John Lundeen, Robert Walker, Richard Dorr, Ann Valentine, Fred Stucker, Mike Daugherty, Walter Barron, Ras Ghannam, Richard Pollard, John Williamson, Larry Pickle, Sam Russo, Al Reyman, Dale Scott, David Smith, Paul Larkey. Third Row: Robert Yanko, Earle Le- Vernois, Gary Noble, Dale Baker, Frrd Bowdlc, Thomas Busard, Keith Lieding, Ray Croasdale, Arthur Fitz, Karl Yoshonis. Larry Wong, Hank Januszka, Al Moore, Pat Walsh. Fourth Row: John Lignell, Marvin Schrock, Rccd Andrew, Dave Dow, Don Pipe, Dick Elwyn, Denny Conway, Robert Lovegrove, Mrl Edwards. William Gorham, Ric Dow, Gregg Burhans, Chuck Paukstis, Vic Vermculen, Joe Kutz, Mel Noah, Tom James, Hames Dalhman. William Pearce, Lou Sanford, Donald Fitch, James Sonncga. Back Row: Ted Roumell, Sam Barley, Norman Thorns, Robert Hoag, Clancy Hughes, Donald Rawson, John Youel, Frank Wilson, Robert Grimm, Chuck Linsenmeyer, Robert House, Mogens Jacobsen, Ken- neth Jones, Marv Andersen, Dean Reichenbach, Carl Reiley, Gus Roty, Glenn Kindt, Ron Alexander, Tom Leavy, John Yegge, Wil- liam Comai. A pharmacist must know his trade upside down, in- side out, and backwards, to insure the precision so necessary to the welfare of the public he serves; thorough knowledge comes only with careful " do- ing " through hours of weighing, measuring, and testing. Chi ' s spend extra " after hours " time at their professional home, the laboratory. Phi Delta Chi December of this year saw the local Alpha chapter of Phi Delta Chi, mother chapter of the fraternity, hosting the 75th anniversary national convention here on the Michigan cam- pus. That makes it about 1883 that this national pharmac fraternity was founded. Delegates from all 48 chapters scat- tered throughout the nation assembled for the week-long festivities, which included in the inoir serious moment-, tours through the College of Pharmacy, the L ' niversity Hos- pital, and the Veterans ' Administration Hospital. Although Phi Delta Chi ' s do not own a house locally, they manage to remain admirably active. Having won sec- ond place in the IM footbal l play-offs, the brothers settled down to their social calendar, which includes co-sponsor- ship of the annual Apothecary Ball and the yearly spring formal, which highlights the school year for students and faculty in Pharmacy. More informal social and athletic activities are usually planned in collaboration with the group ' s sister organi a- tion, Lambda Kappa Sigma. Monthly joint meetings in- clude professional speakers and a social hour afterwards. P.D.C. vs. L.K.S. is the word when the two Greek houses meet for football, basketball, and volleyball contests. Men of the fraternity meet weekly in the Michigan Union. Year ' s end is met with enthusiasm at the annual spring pic- nic held near Camp Dearborn. Unofficial colors are blue and silver (methylene blue and silver percolators, that is). However, real-life Phi Delta Chi ' s are usually recogni ed by their jerseys of " old gold and dregs of wine. " Front Row: Francis Pignanelli, Joseph Decker, Dr. Lee Worrell, Duncan McVean, David Danes, Russell Anderson. Second Row: Beryl Riegel, Timothy Harrison, Paul Brabenec, Jack Van Blarcom, 244 H. Edward Blauback, Robert Brasseur. Back Row: Thomas Cornea, Thomas Lyons, John Thompson, Max Maksymetz, Richard Limond, Gordon Dowling, Irving Byer. Front Row: Lawn-net- Lee, Roger Berg, Kenneth Tucker, Robert Selman, Austin Kau, Sheldon Markel. Second Row: Avery Gold- man. Fredrick Fuent, Alvin Michaels, Norman Bolton, Lawrence Frohman, Lawrence Met , Paul Goodman, Morton Lash. Back Row: Phi Delta Epsiion Lawrcnri- Wilk. Burton Epstein. Leo Indiant-r. Louis Shifron. Jules Altman, Joel Gottlieb, David Shlain, Donald WittenbcrK, Alan Mendelssohn. Phi Delta Epsiion, a national medical fraternity, was founded at Cornell L ' niversity fifty-three years ago. The house is conveniently situated at 1503 Washtenaw close to the home laundry. This is a great advantage, as those white coats do require a lot of washing. Also, the front yard serves as a short cut between the Collegiate Sorosis house and annex a feature much appreciated by the girls, and not really resented by the men. Mesides. the area serves as com- mon meeting ground for such activities as the huge snowball light held with the Sorosis girls on the day of the first big snowstorm. Annual teatmes of the social calendar are a spring pledge formal and the May Senior Night dinner, honoring the grad- uating brothers. To encourage scholastic achievement, the group presents a scholarship cup e eiv year to the medical student who maintains the best record in gross anatomy. While a game of bridge is perhaps not the most edifying activity on earth, it does require attention, and thus it diverts thoughts from a medic ' s cares to the competitive mechanism of winning. Should have left the white coats on, guys; bulky sleeves can hide a trump easier than furrowed brows. After a long and tedious day of demanding hospital work, even a doctor must have a few moments to re- lease the strain; the TV set at the Phi Rho Sigma house provides a welcome sedative to an over-burdened brain and aching muscles. The program? " The Medic, " of course! Phi Rho Sigma In an English manor house, ' twixt this fair hamlet ' s hos- pitals, there is a band of men who are stubbornly dedicated to independence, individual liberty, and Medicine. They have, on occasion, tolerantly co-existed with monkeys, taran- tulas, mash stills, and Dartmouth alumni. They spin out in Corvettes, appropriate the brothers ' girls, and regard each other with sullen tolerance; but they do these things between bouts of examinations, hospital experience, sponsorship of Paul Dudley White lectures, and carrying home anatomy and scholarship cups. These chaps manage to befuddle the faculty and entertain coeds who refuse to listen to mother. This is the stuff of which Phi Rho Sigma graduates are made: it is the manner of their temper and the culture of their destinies. It proudly presents these men with memories, new views, kindred hopes, and ambitions and a sense of purposed dedication. Its alumni regard their sojourn here as a bit of an experience. Front Row: Gordon Nitz, Quincy Hauss, Richard Hausler, David McDermid, David Transue, William Bennett, John Parker. Sher- wood Denton, Joe Bachman. Second Row: Robert Messner, David Gleason, William Kulera. Richard Wilson, Dale Armstrong, Roger Park, Robert Armstrong, David Schmidt. Third Row: Lee Mac- Laughlin, Al McKenzie, Thomas Leavenworth, Carl VanKrimpen, Fred Poposki, Dwight Babcock. Jack Cox, Wally Roeser, Robert Gersabeck, William Kirker, Jack Peirce, Robert Spagenburg, Wil- liam Underhil. Back Row: Gene Dessison. Brooks Sitterly, William Heston, James Lutz, Ken Lloyd, Dwight Galloway. Richard Ryan, Cal Parnst, John Shields, Tom Chamberlain. 246 Psi Omega Psi Omega, a professional dental fraternity, was estab- lished on the campus in 1905. The house at 2031 Hill St. functions as a center for the many activities of the group. The members spend many hours in school and on home- oik. This work consists not only of academic study, but also includes developing manual dexterity and technical aspects of dentistry. A convenient dental lab located in the fraternity house provides an ideal location for the latter. Although much of the time must be devoted to the busi- ness of becoming a dentist, the men are by no means anti- social. They are a closely knit group with tremendous spirit in every undertaking; be it sports, school, or social activities. This is exemplified by the successful participation in the pro- It-ssinnal fraternity intra-mural program, and an active social calendar which includes post-football game parties, Dad ' s Day, pre-dance banquets, formals, and alumni activi- tirv Psi Omega has as its goal the assistance of its members in all their laudable undertakings; and to exert its influence untiringly for the advancement of the dental profession, in its methods of teaching, of practice, and of jurisprudence. Meeting the taxing demands of a jam-packed schedule of lab work is a full-time job. Psi O ' s re-practice tech- niques learned during class hours, review false steps, and plan ahead for the development of new and compli- cated skills. Front Row: Dan Soloko, Jim Sell. Joe Burke, Gordon Schafer, Henry Beaudry, Bob Mixer, Larry Youse, Bill Bourdow, Bob N.U.I. Wyland Gibbs, Joe Schneider, Vince Layher. Second Row: Km Burry, Art Even, Bob Campbell, Tony Kranner, John Coxford, Jack Kare, Don Davis. Dick Janiga, Bill Priest, Roger Beauchamp. Third Row. Bob Stoll, Joe Valentin. Jim Straley, Oscar Berube, Bob Jones, John Pctruska, Ned Willey, Chuck Arnold, George Mclntosh, Richard Dulude, Jim Knowles, Wayne Mortimer, Jack Randall, Ted Parkhurst. Jim Marictti, Conrad Smolarski. Last Row: Dennis Winn, Richard Baldridge, Harmon Bickley, Louis Marvig- lia, Richard Mathewson, Richard Charlick, Leo Wessinger, Ralph Stocker, Bob Dahlgren, Gordon Widilitzki, Jim Bakeman, Robert Dulude, Jerry Borsum, Ronald Dill. 747 Standish-Evans Scholars Standish-Evans Scholars are sports-minded young men who have been awarded college scholarships in a program dating back to 1916 when Charles " Chick " Evans first con- ceived the idea after capturing both the U. S. Open and National Amateur Golf championships. The official organi- zation was founded in 1928 at Northwestern University; the local Michigan chapter had its inception as recently as 1952. Men of Standish House, as the local residence is known, are recipients of the James Standish Scholarship and the Evans Scholarship; all are former golf caddies. Recently the local chapter initiated the Annual Golf Ball, which has become firmly entrenched as a part of the inter- chapter yearly winter outing in Chicago. Not satisfied with this noble effort at clever punning, they have come up with the " Tee Party " as the season ' s chief cultural contribution to conviviality; bi-weekly parties finish out the social cal- endar. Before the last remnants of winter have left the Ann Arbor scene, Evans Scholars may be seen swinging gaily into their own special brand of spring fever: " hitting der links, mil der passion. " To round out the season, members conduct each May their own private tournament, known proverbially as the " Third Floor National Open. " With green fees and golf balls so expensive these days, low-budget living requires a little ingenuity on occasion. We won ' t sputter about chipped teeth, but just how much nourishment is there in a little white sphere that unintentionally gets swallowed? Front Row: Ronald Peters, Arthur Plaxton, Stephen Augustyn, Michael Malinowski, Jack Pyle, Gary Price, Thomas Davis, Craig Smith, Larry Wcrschky, William Dupree, Stephen Ruebelman, Don- ald Lovse. Second Row: Charles Hildcbranlt, Thomas Kemp, Rob- ert Rusnak, William Haney, William Klink, James Stevens, John Stroh, William Viands, Joseph Klingensmith, Ralph Butz, Donald Janowski, Bernard Lucci, Anthony Pcrlick. Third Row: Barton Huthwaite, Loren Pfeiffer, Craig Chester, Norbert Wrona, Robert Shewchuk, Richard Selvala, Robert Cerniak, Irvin Henrikson, Richard Gates, Richard Pipski, Gary Mueller, Terry Feetham, Gerry Heino, John Szurpicki, James Scegert. Back Row: James Owens, Joseph Amato, Jerry Char, Dennis Granger, Norbert Capistrant, Henry Mote, Thomas Hrynik, Walter Ickes, Leonard Cyr, Richard Martens, Charles Woods, Morton Cohen, David Hovinen, Raymond Homicz, Carol Szejda. IKt KSSSS iptllltr rtn i irta. etlba ACTIVITIES osaics are a unique form of art, related to other types of artistic expression, yet possessing special characteristics of their own. One of these is variety. No two pieces in a mosaic are exactly alike, and the pattern as a whole is varied and non-sym- metric. Another characteristic is structure ; the pieces go together to create a com- pleted whole that is perceived in its entirety. A third element is focus. Mosaics al- ways direct the attention of the observer toward a particular point, usually the center; the rest of the pattern serves as a setting, or background for this focus. In the diffuse mosaic of Michigan, these three elements are supplied in large measure by the various activities and interests students follow on their own, outside of class time. Out of these interests have grown a large number of student organiza- tions, designed to add variety, structure, and focus to native enthusiasm. Student organizations on the Michigan campus span the entire range of adult interests. Simply listing these many organizations is a man-sized job. Each one exists for a specific purpose. Each one makes its contribution to the whole pattern of education. Each one adds its bit of light to the Michigan mosaic. Organizations, perhaps as much as academics, provide a structure for the stu- dent in which he can take advantage of his native interests, in which he can co- operate and compete with others, in which he himself can grow. Student organiza- tions are not haphazard or loose ; they are run carefully, in many cases according to professional standards. They give the student opportunities for handling real-life situations, where success and failure have real consequences, where " producing the goods " counts far more than names or reputations. Perhaps the most important function of organizations is to give the student a focus, to provide a direction for his efforts. The choice of an activity often is closely related to vocational objectives, to values and ambitions. It has much to do with what a person does later in life. The wide range and elaborate structure of campus organizations force a stu- dent to choose carefully one or two activities that appeal most to him. A student is led to put his attentions and efforts into a particular area. This, more than any- thing else, lends meaning to his college days. It brings into sharp, clear focus the real significance of all the student ' s experiences. It delineates the Michigan mosaic. PUMICATIOWJ 5PFOAL CVf NTS MILITARY HOKOMMES STUIfNT ACT GROUPS Usurping niany well-spent hours of the student, an array of activities is his or hers for the asking. Sym- bolized here are only a few of the many areas of endeavor open to the ambitious person. Education is far more than academics " And what is on the agenda this week? " Michigras. Cinema Guild. Assembly posters alert the student to the ever-changing forthcoming events. After months of anticipation, the MUSKET show becomes a reality as ticket sales begin. 249 Whether !( be practical experi- ence or a hobby, much enjoy- ment and satisfaction are gained from the various experiences of- fered in the campus radio net- work WCBN. Telephones, telephones, and more telephones are the trade- mark of council and committee work. is an aggregate of meaningful activity; The Baird Carillon chimes twice, and conditioned secre- taries glance warily up from their typewriters; the pulse be- gins to stir, and livelihood supplants lethargy. Soon the building is responding to the pounding of hundreds of feet, and resonating to their shrill voices. The pace lunges forward, gathering momentum. Soon its cascading turbulence reaches an apex of confusion; din drowns out discord as drive spins out the diorama of " activi- ties. " Everywhere there is an urgency to " get things done. " Suddenly the clock registers 5:00. Briefcases are tucked under arms and shoes shuffle off. The building is emptied, save for a few who remain out of stubborness, or out of loyalty, or out of indecision. Or perhaps to ponder. Stage crew, stage crew! What would we do without you?! Running a close second in importance in committee work is the typewriter, at which so many hours are spent. Little did Mr. Bell know that his invention would be so vital to the efficient operations of University activities. Behind thr several campus shows pro- duced arc iniiiiiiii i.ilili hours spent in combining talent and creativity, as many of the music students arrange and compose music for the produc- tions. it is man in the move from maze to mosaic I ilm .iiinii must include the acquisition of voca- tional skills; most of the workers who carry out the intricate operations of student publiraiions are either in attendance at the University or are relatives of students. A long row of linotype machines frames the printing shop where The Michigan Daily is " put to bed " six nights a week. 251 Front Row: Jean Scruggs, Marg Brake, Linda Rainwater, Marilyn Houck, Marylen Segal, Lois Wurster. Back Row: Donald Young, Student Government Council As president of SGC, Joe Collins finds among his many duties occasions to deliver speeches over WCBN. Peter Eckstein, Robert Trost, Nelson Sherburne, Ronald Shorr, Joe Collins, Maynard Goldman, Dan Belin, Ron Gregg, Drake Duane. Chaired by energetic and fast-acting Joe Collins, SGC made wide and significant strides in its third year on the Michigan campus. Perhaps the most significant work was carried out by the Education and Student Welfare Com- mittee of the Administrative Wing, acting in concert with members of the Council itself. The Student Health and In- surance Plan, which had been in a building process for over a year, went into effect in the fall with a very encouraging campus-wide subscription percentage. Policies were again available at the beginning of the second semester. An honor system for LSA was investigated extensively, and at the time of this printing it is being implemented by stages. The year was marked by continued effort in foreign ex- change programs, in the hope of supplementing the already existing interchange with the Free University of Berlin. Due to continued efforts, a member of SGC now sits on the Ann Arbor Chamber of Commerce (currently Joe Collins, as SGC President). SGC has urged the adoption of a new LSA grading sys- tem, and has conducted surveys and inquiries in this field. The self-liquidating program for the financing of the Resi- dence Halls has been under study, with the investigation scheduled for completion near the end of the second semes- ter. The Council has also been active in the move to dis- courage discrimination in off-campus student housing. It is currently working with the University administration in this area. A final field of interest this year was the initiation of studies dealing with bias clauses in the fraternities and so- rorities represented on campus. SGC Executive Council. Ronald Shorr, Joe Collins, SGC President; Maynard Goldman. SGC Administrative Wing. Front Row: Sue Rocknc, Jean Scruggs. Back Row: Bert Getz, Dan Bclin, Ron Gregg. Learning of the customs of foreign countries, this inter- ested student receives a personal demonstration of the intricacies of ihe Oriental Empire. SGC helped to sponsor International Week. Mrs. Ruth T. Callahan, acting as secretary for SGC, renders an invaluable service to the whole of the student body. 253 SGC Committees Most of the field work of SGC is carried out not by Council members themselves, but by the vari- ous standing committees of the Administrative Wing. Other committees appointed by the Council act during the investigation of a particular area only, and are dissolved soon afterwards. In addition to the other contributions of the Education and Student Welfare Committee, work was done on the early publishing of examination schedules (during registration), a more precise marking system for the University, and on the establishment of an exam file in the new Undergrad Library. The Student Activities Committee completed the new SAB Library, submitted a report on the Sum- mer Placement Bureau, made progress on a Student Book Store, and acted on the Residence Halls Finance Report (self-liquidating plan) . The National and International Committee opened ITSIS, giving information on foreign exchange programs; it also helped to sponsor International Week and sold Christmas cards for UNICEF, a United Nations subsidiary. Student Activities Committee. Front Row: Penny Reynolds, Frosty Holladay, Carol Bamberger, Dan Belin, Sue Nystrom. Back Row: Bernard Migas, Kathryn Wirtz, Phil Zook, Nancy Grove, Michael Brown, Ellen Ertag. A veritable tornado of activity is the SGC office, center of student government procedures and public relations. Individual incentive counts for a great deal in SGC undertakings, where the magnitude of the task and the quantity of detail occasionally obscures the pre- cise limitations of personal responsibility. These activities are ex- cellent business and management experience for those in the field or for any college student. 1 ' ublic Relations Committee. Front Row: Dana Munror. Judy Borsel, Wrn dy Harris, Arnold Rubenstcin, Barbara Wruman, John Litt, Sur Rocknr, Chairman; Mary Lou Antcau, Elinor Dodge, Cheryl Callahan. Back Row: Judy Klil. .in. Judy Grose, Ronald Bassey, Peggy Bayne, Pat Urban, Roger Mahey. Education and Student Welfare Committee. Front Row: Alice Lohr- 111:111. Virginia Sinclair, Jam- Stick. Lois WurstiT. Back Row: Howard Stein, Harvey Kat . Morton Wise. Ronald Gregg, Ronald Bassey. National and International Committee. Front Row: Simon Kal nellenbogen, Charles Cnudde, Larry Solomon, Nor- man Miller, Robert Amove, William Wheeler. Richard Erne. Virendra Pathik. Second Row: Barbara Place, Roberta Hattis. Helen Sippola. Marilyn Benson. Jane Colliiter. Carol Holland, Assistant Chairman: Suzanne Verb, Bar- Black. Marge Quick. Third Row: Carole Goldman. Lynn Dykman. Beth- any W.issrini.m. Katherinc Johnson, Gail Dohrrty. Sandra Rossman. Back Row: Ann Cooperstock. Barbara Moss, Anna Svenson. Jean Scruggs, Carol Ileuman. Betsy t ' s hitcll. Sponsored locally by SGC, United Nations delegate Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt urged decisive leadership on the part of the United States at her Hill Auditorium address during International Week. Poet-philosopher Carl Sandburg, sponsored by the Michigan Union, received acclaim for his homespun wit and was especially popular among the swelling ranks of folksong enthusiasts for his guitar-accompanied selections. Union, SGC Bolster International Week SGC International Coordinating Committee. Front Row: Constance Hill, Mary Jeanne McKay, Barbara Black, Robert Amove, Nancy Hurdy, Helen Schultz. Back Row: William West, Henry Kerr, Hi mil. i Ackerman, Charles Keller, Judith Judy. In keeping with the Michigan Union ' s increase in activity and campus service, the Union International Committee took on four new projects during the academic year. The first was sponsoring the gala World ' s Fair, held at the end of International Week, November 4-9. Throngs of visitors filled the halls, display rooms, and the ballroom as inter- national students put on exhibits, a bright and fast-moving variety show, and a bazaar. Another International Committee project was the setting up of a campus United Nations. The various nations were represented by native spokesmen in all cases. Discussion was fast, energetic, and constructive. A third undertaking con- sisted of the International Dinners. Each national group in turn prepared a meal such as might be eaten in their native land; students of other countries were invited to share the meal. The highly successful American Brother Program, de- signed to promote firm and lasting friendships among in- dividuals each of a separate culture, was another innovation of the International Committee. In addition to these undertakings, the Academic Services Committee of the Union sponsored a complete tutoring service plus a " Would You Like to Know Presents . . . " series. The latter included such divergent topics as wise stocks and bonds investments and the cultivated apprecia- tion of hi-fi. 256 I Arts and crafts of many nations were displayed fo r student viewing at the World ' s Fair, held in the Union on November 8 of International Week. Here a native of Scandinavia explains the significance of figurines and decorations to a German and an American student. Always a popular event at the Union, the I.S.A.-sponsored balloon debates drew crowds of interested onlookers. Dur- ing International Week, additional debates covering a wide range of globally-intoned topics were scheduled. A huge success at the World ' s Fair was the floor show, " Around the World in 40 Minutes. " Dancers and singers of many nations teamed up to take the audience on a globe-girdling hop-skip- and-jump. Eastern culture left its imprin on Ann Arbor during Interna- tional Week, November 4-9, a Shanta Rao and the Dancers of India put on a glittering per- formance. The week was clim- axed by the Monte Carlo Ball, presented by the International Students Association. Michigan Union 1957-58 saw a great upsurge in Michigan Union activity. Highlighting the academic year was Union Week, a new innovation. Movies, games, displays, and forums were climaxed by " Union Madness " in the ballroom at week ' s end. Part of the doings included a Creative Arts Festival, which put on art. photo, and speech contests for students. Union Senate, composed of representatives from campus housing units, met frequently to discuss issues of current importance. Taking on sponsorship of the " Willow Hopper " service to Wiljow Run Airport, the Union continued its campus-wide success. The Student Speaker ' s Bureau sent interested stu- dents to make presentations to high schools and alumni clubs in surrounding areas as part of the Union ' s community services. Socially, the Union came out on top with a great increase in the frequency and popularity of the Friday night Little Club dances in the basement snack bar. Late spring saw the highly successful Arb Ja x Concert, complete with madwag bopsters. Donald S. Young, President of the Michigan Union and Chairman of the Board of Directors. Frederick J. Wilten, Executive Vice- President of the Michigan Union. The Michigan Union is in a way representative of a transition from old to new traditions: for now, women students, as well as men, are found there regularly. Framed by sentinels of Elm Row, the Union building greets new frosh and old alumni with the same genial cordiality that has been its trademark for over a quarter of a century. R. Dn.iin LaMoreaux, Ad- ministrative Vice-President of the Michigan Union. I IIHUI Managers Hayes Meyers. Franklin Kuenzel, and Slanficld Wells ponder a business nialtcr. Michigan Union activities require care, skill, and informed experi- ence. Tryouts serve an apprenticeship before assuming more de- manding responsibilities. Union Executive Council. Front Row: Frank Tran ow. Barry Shapiro. Donald Da- vis. Louis Susman. Back Row: Stewart Frank. Russell Brr- man. Prtrr Van Haf- tcn. William Raise h. R. Brian H i i n , Richard Schwaru. 259 Union Board of Directors. Front Row: T. Hawley Tapping, Earl Kelly. Dean Walter B. Rea, Duane LaMoreaux, Donald Young, Fred Wilton, Roy Lave, Prof. Arthur Carr. Back Row: Prof. Robert L. Dixon, Prof. C. O. Wisler, Robert Nederlander. Charles Kriser, Sanfard Wolf, Joe Collins, Donald May, Frank Kuenzel. Red checked table cloths, candlelight only, a smoke filled room atmosphere has come to be the keynote of the Little Club. The Little Club has become so popular that it can hardly accommodate the crowd . of people that flock there. Free of charge to Union members, this regular Friday- night event easily becomes the perfect end to a leisurely week end date. 26C Michigan Union Activities K ' altn tak andtt A small fragment of Pakistani culture is found in the midst of Michigan ' s campus at the World ' s Fair held this spring in the Union. A few of the ar- ticles displayed were on sale, and careful bargaining was the order of the day. croi :Fnby Tryouls. Front Row: W. Wallace Bush, Joe Baylis, William E. Sim- monds, Charles McCormick, Douglas Esper, Philip Drebin, Bob R.ulw.iv. John Feldkamp, Stephen Haas, John L. Kalmback, Law- rence Sherman, Frel Koester. Mike Rollins, Buzz Palmer. Second Row: Lawrence Gelbman, Alvin Brrkun, Bryant pillion, Donald Linker, Nick Vick, William Fried, Charles Randau, Raymond Mar- gherio. Robert Schaye, Joe Razek, Brent Richardo, John Mussin, Duane Fink, Jeffrey Jenks, Mike Turoff, Steve Levinson. Back Row: Sanford Holo, Lester Lipson, Norb Wcgerzyn, Lawrence Krugel. Mark Meyer, John Ross, Tom Patterson, Henry Mote, Dietrich Bergmann, James Brown, Irvin Schatz, Donald McNeal, Frank Starkweather, Ramcsh Patel, Maurice Zilber, Robert Lcbson, Michael Weisenfeld. 261 Musket MUSKET, whose official name sounds like an Arabian tongue-twister (Michigan Union Show. Ko-Eds, Too) this year presented the lusty musical comedy, " Kiss Me Kate. " George McWhorter as Petruchio and Margaret Vhiuei as Kate romped through the leading roles with a sparkling verve energixed by enthusiasm and strongly undergirded l genuine talent. The plot of the show, based on Shakespeare ' s " The Tam- ing of the Shrew, " offers an opportunity to display a ver wide range of stage skills. Color, movement, and most of all just plain brilliance, characteri ' -d the very successful and fast-moving show. The dancing presented by this yeai ' s MUSKET team was unusually noteworthy. This is only the second year that women have been " al- lowed " to participate with the men in presenting a Michigan Union-sponsored show; but even in such a short time. MUSKET has already become a Michigan tradition. The results as seen by the audience on the two all-too- short performance nights do not constitute the whole story, however. Hour upon hour of rehearsal went into producing the show. Organizational committee work, directing, cos- tume preparation, scenery, publicity, ushers all the millions of minute details needed to produce a top-rate show lay behind the glamour of the last curtain call. Left to Right: John Moore, Sandi Sol, Jane Holben. Costume alterations aren ' t really such a bad job when everyone pitches in to help; the addition of women to the Union show con- stitutes simple admittance of an already widely accepted conclu- sion: you can ' t live without ' em. Front Row: Arthur Friedman, Diana Chmielewski, Sandi Sol, Lou Ann Rosen- garten. Tom Kressbach. Back Row: Bruce McRitchie, Joe Moore, John Moore, Larry Kass. 262 George McWhorter, as Petruchio, and the men ' s chorus sing the lusty ballad " I ' ve Come to Wive It Wealthily in Padua. " Rosemary Palm, as Bianca, listens as Bruce Wilson, James Yebrrhorst, and Dwight Davis, portraying her three suitors, serenade her with the song " Marry Me. " In the granl finale the principals George McWhorter and Margaret Whitney lead the cast in a final grand fling. 263 Michigras Michigras Co-Chairmen Rick Levitt and Jane Abeshouse put fheir heads together for a brain-energizing session and to solve a few monumentous problems in preparation for the big spring carnival. Months of chartreuse and magenta posters reminded the campus that this was Michigras year. As the festive weekend drew near, such reminders were no longer necessary. Strains of " Come to Michigras, " a new record written and recorded by students, issued from jukeboxes all over campus; and safety pins, the symbol chosen by Central Committee for this year ' s publicity, were seen everywhere. April 23 and 24. most of the student body put aside their books and moved to Yost Field House, to help construct the booths. Friday, more hard work was reflected in the parade of 35 floats designed and constructed by pairs of living units. A general spirit of festivity prevailed throughout the weekend. Co- sponsored by the Womens ' Athletic Association and the Michigan Union, " Ventures-In-Ventions " proved a success- ful welcome to spring from the Michigan students. On a warm and balmy spring evening, with stars prying the spaces between cotton clouds for a view, there suddenly explodes on the Michi- gan scene that fabled fantasia of color, bright lights, and excitement that appears only twice in an undergraduate ' s career: Michigras! Michigras Central Committee. John Kirkcndall, Publicity; Sel- nia Sadi, Programs; Sally Glass, Posters; Sandi Sol, Publicity: James Asbeck, Programs; Nan- cy Stamm, Daily Publicity; Les- ter Benet, Finance. Meeting together to discuss overall plans and co -ordination of the famous spring carnival, mem- bers of the Michigras Central Committee develop whimsical fancies into make-believe realities for ih- fabulous week end. Michigras Co-Chairmen (Departmental). Joan Machalski, Decorations; Jan Portnoy, Secre- tary; Robert Binkow, Parade; Sandra Lovre, Booths; Donald McNeal, Booths; Sally Steketee, Parade; Dave Beste, Decorations. Michigras Co-Chairmen (Departmental). Don Harrison, Prizes; Frederic Nott, Concessions; Barbara Rosbe, Prizes; Frederick Holt, Refresh- ments; Joanne Ortwein, Tickets; John Eisberg, Ticket . 245 Michigan League Front Row: Marylen Segcl, president; Jeanette Cameron, first vice president. Back Row: Nancy O ' Tool, treasurer; Ann McDonald, interviewing and nominating chairman; Bobbie Maier, Burocats chairman; Joanne Marsh, secretary; Alice Louie, Women ' s Judi- ciary chairman. Marylen Segel, as President of the Michigan League, ex- hibited that rare mixture of talents perfect poise com- bined with crisp efficiency. The Women ' s League was founded in 1890 and since that time has been continually expanding its scope of activities. The League serves as the focal point and co-ordinating center for many of the vari- ous women ' s activities on campus. It is an impres- sive example of the ability of students to carry on an efficient program of self-government. Through work on various committees and organizations within the League, women students gain valuable experience and knowledge. But it is not only this purpose which the League serves. It is a center of social activities as well, a place to come and relax over a cup of coffee, and a place where lasting friendships can be made. Completing her first year as League Social Director, Miss Lob Ives has become a well-liked executive, sur- rounded by a remarkable array of firm friends. I 266 i J . li- st cm- League Council. Front Row: Ann McDonald, Joanne Marsh. Bob- bie Maier. Marylcn Segel, Jeanette Cameron, Nancy O ' Tool, li, ,- Louie. Second Row: Barbara Rosbr. Barbara Jones, Lu Anne u-iin. Adrienne Richaids, Sue Hill, Janet O ' Brien, Linda Green, Dorothy Gartner. Back Row: Karen Levey, Geraldine Wise. Penny Reynolds, Mary Klauer, Ruth Alkema, Margaret Brake, Julie Fahnestock, Linda Hepburn. ling its le focal it van- imon Iroujli izatiwi aluable I.; liter oi ,d relax Women ' s Senate, Front Row: Janet Smith, Nancy O ' Tool, Sue Hill, Marylen Segel, Barbara Rosbe, Mary Klauer, Barbara Maier. Second Row: Linda Hepburn, Sue Lorimer, Jane Freeman, Sharon Wood, Sue Deo, June Wittich, Annette Ten Elshof, Claudia Tay- It is the responsibility of the League Council, the execu- tive branch of the League, to plan and co-ordinate women ' s activities on the campus. The Council works closely with members of the faculty and the administration in its efforts to integrate a complex program of activities. The judiciary branch, the Women ' s Senate, is the only representative body on campus composed of both affiliated and independent women. The Senate is primarily a discussion group which deals with campus problems pertaining to women students. lor. Back Row: Mary Ann Nicoll, Sally Yager, Eileen Levy. Linda Gallagher, Sharon Koski, Lois Goldberg, Joni Sparacin, Bonnie Albion. 267 Women ' s Judiciary Council. Kay Yonkers, Susan Evely, Joanne Hodgman, Mary Rutherford, Elizabeth Fries, Sarah Drasin, Secre- tary; Sandra Halford, Vice Chairman; Alice Louie, Chairman; Kim Friebolin, Karen Nelson. The Women ' s Judiciary Council serves as a co-ordinating center for all women ' s House Judiciary Councils. The mem- bers not only review cases referred to them by the several House Councils, but also attempt to formulate policies which will be agreeable to all campus coeds. Their role is one of responsibility while they strive to face all situations with impartiality and fairness. The Council sponsors sev- eral meetings and workshops each year for all house judi- ciary chairmen and house directors so that they can exchange solutions to common problems and gather fresh ideas for even better plans. The structure of the League is complex, yet unified. At the top of this hierarchical structure is the Board of Gov- ernors, composed of four alumnae, two faculty women, two women administrators, and five students. The Board of Governors works closely with the three branches of the League system: the League Council, the Senate, and the Judiciary Council. By close cooperation of everyone, they are able to integrate a complex program of activities and keep the League functioning smoothly. Board of Governors. Front Row: Mrs. Maxwell, Mrs. Walz, Joanne Marsh, Mrs. Jamrs L. Frey, chairman; Miss Stcketcc, Mrs. Myers. Back Row: Mrs. Halstcad, Mrs. Livermore, Miss Ives, Bobbie Maier, Dean Deborah Bacon, Marylen Segel, Nancy O ' Tool, Jean tt Cameron, Dr. Rugcn. Michigan League Serving as the renter of women ' s campus activities, the I... 1.411,- is A " second home " to Countless hours are spent in .nird pmsiijts. To each woman on campus, the linage nt the League represents some facet of campus life. I (i some ii in. is IHI ' IIU t mind the hours spent in preparation li i .1 class production Midi as J. G. P. To others, there is the recollection ( l quiet ude and anxiety while cramming for exams iii the listening rooms. To many are recalled the memories dt the six-ial whirl in the ballroom. Reflections of teas in. is he I ' meiiiost in the minds of others. Remembered often are the rcnvenieni collee breaks in the snack bar sev- eial times .1 sveek. ' [ ' he rusliee reviews the frequency of trips ti the League to pick up bids. The activity-minded person recalls tin many mass meetings held here. The drama en- thusiast remembers the enjoyable entertainment experienced in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. To some it has been the source of tutorial aid for difficult courses. To many it leralls attempts to master the art of social dance b) participating in dance classes. Bridge tournaments are re- ealled to the minds of those possessing special capabilities in this endeavor. Fine cuisine is often remembered by those who enjoy the services of the cafeteria. To each individual, the I.easjue represents S0 ine phase of t ' niversity activity. fl Interviewing and Nominating Committee. Kathy Johnson, Sara Jane Trythail, Dorothy Schaffncr, Ann McDonald, Chairman; Lynn Allir, Gaylr Burns. Fanchon Blender. Within the brirk walls of the Michigan league, harboring both the quietude of library and listening room studying and the bustling furor of women ' s activities, students come together to chat, to work, to expand interests or simply to relax. 269 Michigan League A member of the League Tutorial Committee kicks off her shoes to catch up on some extra class reading in a quiet, well-lighted listening room. Supervision of class project plans during Frosh Week End falls to the special Interviewing and Nominating Commit- tee. Here two committee members check carefully the many details of administration which must receive attention. A veteran of several years of service points up some statistics on J.G.P., one of the many League-sponsored women ' s activities, to an energetic committee member. its. Front Row: Judy Saltier, Janice Eskew, Lois Peskel. Karol Bucknor, June Wittich, Barbara M.iin. Sandra Frirswyk, Hen- rietta Lcpsky, Joyce Tolhunt, Mary Jane Williams. Second Row: Carol Falk. Margaret McLaughlin, Susan Kennedy, Carol Former, Linda Heywood, Louise Straus, Ellen Weinberger. Mrs. Carlson. iva Weiss, SUP Stein. Mary Kay Office, Judy Block. Linda Pearl- stein, Audrey Fox. Third Row: Roslyn Rosenberg, Barbara Zwergel, Jean Hartwig, Pat Cornell, Polly Wietzke, Jan Eberly. Sue Lori- mer, Doranne Wilson, Janet Bellinger, Kathlyn Rasmussen. Julie Slut , Marcia Kocnigsberg, Barbara Kriser, Elizabeth Thomson, Juliet Van Pelt, Daisie Williams. Fourth Row: Karen Korzuck, Christine Teppo, Sue Deo, Martha Fontana, Camilla Cox, Judy Sherman, Eleanor Henninger, Judy Krempa, Barbara Baske, Diane Joy, Ann Stow, Karen Schaller, Irene LaFortune, Cynthia Shore, Donna Goodman, Judy Steinberg, Merri Karpf. Lois Jenkins. Back Row: Elizabeth Blakley. Susan Skarstad. Barbara Folkers, Lucinda Daniels, Marcia Hutchison. Diana Armintrout. Elise Saranow Le- anne Winick, Mariem Westrich, Carol Dorsz. Rochelle Caplan. Paula Keizler, Marilyn Baginsky, Ann Fangboner, Arlene Thomas, Anne Gofer, Nancy Ferrand. Eurocrats The Burocats organization of the League is one in which each member can specialize in a field related to her own particular interests. In the Art Committee, members with artistic inclinations have a chance to try their talent on post- n v. displays, and decorations. For those who enjoy making ni ' v social contacts, the Receptionist Committee offers an opportunity. Burocat receptionists greet those who come into the Undergraduate Office, impart information about the League, and often conduct tours through the building. Members of the Secretariat Committee do typing, stenciling, and phoning for the League officers and committees. They also take care of correspondence. The Special Events Com- mittee offers one an opportunity to work on a variety of projects. This year the members are planning a League En- c y loped ia. Recording the activities of all the women on campus is the special job of the Activities Committee. Through their work, members become well acquainted with the activities of the various clubs and organizations on cam- pus. Burocats have fun at their meetings and enjoy the new friendships that develop there: at the same time, they gain valuable experience through carrying on worthwhile activi- ties. Burocat Executive Board. Front Row: Sandra Frieswyk. Barbara M.iier. June Wittich. Back Row: Henrietta Lcpsky, Karol Buckner. 271 Front Row: Robert Stahl, Susan Lcderman, Leslie Dietz, Mary Julia Baker, Egon Gross. Back Row: Michael Rubin, Harold Bar- ron, Michael Jacobson, Norman Miller, Roger Netzer, Stevan Simich, Emil Saltier. Joint Judiciary Council The Joint Judiciary Council, as the supreme court of the campus, performs functions vital to both students and the University. Their agenda is packed with such varied prob- lems as driving regulations, women ' s hours, and student conduct. Although an air of seriousness prevails, the weekly meetings resemble an informal discussion group more than an actual court in action. Theirs is a job of responsibility. They realize that they are representing students not only to the University, but also in the eyes of the general public. Joint Judiciary promotes understanding of University prob- lems. It is their duty to protect both city residents and the reputations of students. The Council is made up of ten members which are se- lected through petitioning and interviewing. It has both original judgment in major cases and final decision on cases which are appealed from lower judiciaries. An immediate decision is rendered on first offenses, while judgment on a second offense requires approval of the Sub-Committee on Discipline, composed of administration and faculty. The Joint Judiciary Council is a vital fragment of the complex, yet integrated system of self-government which exists among the students at Michigan. Joint Judiciary Officers. Robert Stahl, Fall Chairman; Michael Jacobson, Spring Chairman: Michael Rubin. Spring Secretary; Egon Gross, Fall Secretary: Leslie Dietz, Spring Vice-Chair- man; Mary Julia Baker, Fall Vice-Chairman. 272 Student Affairs port. nl Deans of Women. Front Row: Mrs. Elizabeth M. Daven- Miss Gertrude E. Mulhollan. Back Row: Mrs. Elizabeth A. . Mrs. Elsie R. Fuller. Assistant Deans of Men. Front Row: Mr. Karl Strc- iff, Dr. John Bingley, Mr. Ivan Parker. Back Row: Mr. William Cross, Mr. Alvin Eldersveld. dJv After having moved to new quarters in the Student Ac- tivities Building, the Office of Student Affairs settled down to a challenging year of business. The office is administered under the direction of Walter B. Rea, Dean of Men. Vital to the operations of this office are the Assistant Deans of Men and Women. A variety of student activities are of con- cern to these people. Individual counseling services are of- fered to the men. Supervision of men ' s residence halls and fraternities is initiated from this office. Other student mat- ters as campus-wide student organizations, the general scholarship and student loan program, the issuing of identi- fication cards, and the enforcement of regulations concern- ing student use of automobiles are carried on here. Matters which affect every student enrolled in the University arc generated from the Office of Student Affairs. life id tk rese- tah icase tdiate :ona [ff 00 jtthr Administrative Staff. Front Row: Mrs. Ruth Callahan. Mr. Karl Streiff, Mr. Ivan Parker. Dr. John Bingley. Dean Walter Rea, Dr. Peter Ostafin. Back Row: Mr. Mark Noffsingcr, Mr. A. M. Elders- veld. Mr. Maurice Rinkel, Mr. William Cross. Mr. George Langr- ler, Mr. John Hale. ' PUBLICATIONS The Michigan Daily Among the most energetic and the most durable of Michigan ' s 23,000 are those who work day and night to create and sustain The Michigan Daily. Typically a clan- nish lot, these journalists scour the campus and the AP tele- type to produce a daily newspaper of high quality. The Daily pulled off its biggest coup this fall, when Edi- torial Director James Elsman enrolled at Little Rock ' s Cen- tral High School and telegraphed back to Ann Arbor news flashes and photos that had eluded more seasoned reporters. Less spectacular but significant was the Sunday magazine, appearing on a regular schedule throughout the year. In this section appeared longer essay-type articles; a notable contribution was a literary essay by Malcotn ( ' cn lr . Stretching their cramped arms and digging in for the laM big push before two bells. Daily editors took quiet pride in stacking up the sixty-eighth year of editorial freedom. From his outstanding achievements as a politi- cal commentator in the 1956 Presidential cam- paign, Managing Editor Peter Eckstein moved calmly into The Daily ' s head administrative po- sition. With bitten lip and furrowed brow. City Editor i nun) Nahrgang barked out assignments, composed each day ' s critic sheet, and became " the tyrant of 420 Maynard. " William Haney, Features Editor; Rose Perlberg, Activities Editor; Edward Gcruldscn, Associate Editorial Director. Editorial Director James Elsman scooped the Little Rock crisis and philosophized on riot-dodging. Carol Prms, Associate Personnel Director; Donna Han son. Personnel Director: Tammy Morrison. Magazin Editor. Sports Night Editors. Seated: Dalr Cantor. Standing: S. Coleman, Cail Riseman, Paul Borman. Rudr D. Fazio, Alan Jones. Daily Sports Editors: John Hillyer, Associate; Bruce Ben- in-it. Assoi i.itr: James Baad, Sports Editor. Daily Photo Staff. Charles Curtis, Eric Arnold, Norman Jacobs, Robert Kanner, Fred Shippey, Lennie Cyr, Da- vid Arnold, Richard Lund, Harold Gassenheimer, Ron Sossi. Daily Night Editors. Front Row: Rich- ard Taub, James Bow. Back Row: Tom Blues. David Tarr, Michael Kraft, John Weicher. Daily Business Facing the garish, grim realities of the necessity for firm financial backing inherent in any professional journalistic endeavor, the Daily Business Staff successfully handles the routine, yet unpredictable, intricacies of solvency. Major tasks involve the arrangement of advertising contracts, sales and circulation, and the processing of accurate accounts and records. Operating under a smoothly functioning organiza- tional structure, staff members perform the highly technical jobs necessary to run the machinery of finance. A student Business Manager heads the overall activation of the financial set-up. Assisting him are the four other senior staff members: Associate Business Manager, Advertis- ' ny Manager, Finance Manager, and Accounts Manager. Jun- ior staff members subdivide this basic structure by heading the following eight departments: Display Advertising, Class- ified Advertisin g, National Advertising, Promotions, Circu- lation, Layout and Proofreading, Display Accounts, and Subscriptions. Sophomore staff members and tryouts per- form the many detailed functions necessary to the entire operation. Traditionally, the Daily Business Staff is a ram- pus activity providing a wide range of experience for stu- dents in personal expansion and creative commercial pro- cedures. With deposit vault key in hand and handy-dandy abacus close by, Daily Business Manager Bob Ward cheerfully poked a finger into every pie and shrieked spasmodically at overtimes. Associate Business Manager Ada Kesden grap- pled with the staff and worried about details, while Accounts Manager Norma Van Tuyl checked up on customers. 276 Daily Business Staff: Ethel Ackerman Joel Adrlman Edward Abrams I. vim Hi.tndman Ronald Kurkhard Howard Caplan Richard ( ' .liampc Brtty Cohn Emily Cohn Gail Cohn Theodore Cohn Ann Cooperstock Thomas Creed Thomas Davis Roberta Dresdner Stuart Feldstein Marilyn Fisher Barbara Frvmer Lawrence Gang Roger Gottfried Morley Gwirtzman Edward Hayman Carol Hecht Sherry Herman Shirlene Hite Wendall Holladay Phyllis Katz Ellen Lambert Dennis Lande May Leon Bailie Levenson Sandra Levinson Philip Lc is Richard Martens Richard McElroy Louise Menlo Joan Miller Ronald Peters Jack Pyle David Rapport Beryl Ravin Susan Roth Judith Schatz Sylvia Shapiro Craig Smith Lewis Spellman Judith Spiegel Bobbette Taxer Kenneth Thomas Stephen Topol Equipped with an enormous reference of phone numbers and lots of lists, Advertising Manager Davidine Krasney helped provide financial support, while Finance Manager Jack Stroh explored the intricacies of ruled ledg- ers and two colors of ink. vrrtising; Howard Caplan. Display Advertising; Ronald Burkhard. Layout and Proofreading; Richard Champe, Subscription Accounts; Stuart Feldstein, Layout and Proofreading; Morlry Gwirtzman, Classified Advertising; Lawrence Gang, Display Accounts. Junior and Assistant Managers. Front Row: Stephen Topol, Classi- fied Advertising: May Leon, Layout and Proofreading; Marilyn Fisher, Classified Advertising; Carol Hecht, Promotions; Thomas Creed, Circulation; Theodore Cohn, Display Advertising. Back Row: Ronald Peters, Promotions; Richard Martens, Display VI- 277 Michiganensian With notebook, ball point pen, and orange grease pencil in hand, Managing Editor Carey Wall charmed traveling salesmen and pummeled staff members into meeting deadlines, all the while dutifully avoiding the black vices every- one predicted an editor couldn ' t live without. Once again under the watchful, intuitive eye of a femi- nine editor, the 1958 MICHIGANESIAN catalogued and chronicled another year of the University ' s seemingly end- less history. Facing the almost inhuman task of recording the real spirit of the campus, ENSIAN staff members searched out, interpreted, organized, and arranged the thousands of events important to Michigan students, added glimpses of insight into the basic, elusive meaning of a college educa- tion, and produced a precis of the academic year. At the end of their toil, with a finished product in hand, the ENSIAN staff could look back with pride upon their achievement. They could begin to realize the enormous complexity of the University, for they had actually " crawled inside " to see the various parts at work. Chewing ears and spitting picas, Copy Editor Dave Martenson battled women ' s rush and decried " all that white space. " Always quick with a smile, Per- sonnel Manager Laila Sadi hand- led tryouts and Soph Staff and somehow acquired a diamond. Ensian Photo Staff. Ronald Sossi, Robert Evans, James Richman, Fred Shippey, Allen Bell, Oliver Marcotte. 278 Engravings Editor Hal Barron wrestled faulty cropping and ha- rangued harried staff members with cries of " Do it NOW! " Charles Casper, Schools and Colleges Edilor; Harold Lubin, Sports Editor; Judy Nichols, Features Editor. Ensian Copy Staff. Marshall Overstedt, Karen Aldridge, Paula Rutili, Patti Wolfe, Carol Luse, Donna Taflan. Joanne Wacchter and Judy Web- ster, co-editors of Organizations; Pat Thies, Assistant. Jacqueline Gould, House Groups Editor; Carol Handschumaker, Assistant. 279 Balking at long distance calls to Nashville and shuddering over lagging schedules, Ensian Busi- ness Manager Stevan Simich argued with print- ers, engravers, the Editor, and everyone else but cheerfully emerged victorious. Michiganensian Business Placing a large-scale publication on a firm financial foot- ing is the prime task of the MICHIGANENSIAN Business Staff. Few students realize that not only is the ENSIAN self-sup- porting, a difficult feat for any college yearbook, but in addi- tion, it helps to keep alive several other campus magazines which reach a select and specific audicmv. Funds to produce Michigan ' s yearbook come from three major sources: student subscriptions, sale of advertising space to both local and national firms, and subsidies from student organizations and house groups. The entire business operation is headed by a student Busi- ness Manager, who organizes his staff and administers the work of other students. The Business Manager and Editor constantly consult each other over contract agreements with engravers, printers, and cover salesmen. Right hand man in the handling of major business prob- lems is the Advertising Manager. His chief concern is selling space in the advertising division of the book. The problems of creating a demand for the yearbook and then satisfying that demand, falls to the General Sales Man- ager and staff. Teams of student salesmen stage periodic campaigns, characterized by posters, strategically-located booths, and the threatening cry of " Price Rise! " Each student organization and house group in the year- book purchases its own page, offsetting the costs of printing and engraving. The Accounts Manager co-ordinates the work involved in billing and collecting for these obligations. Avoiding chaos in the physical plant and administering personnel is the job of the Office Manager, who co-operates in all phases of the business operation. Sue Michener, Sales Manager. Mary Murphy, Office Manager. Arvin Philippart, Advertising Manager. Carol Pike, Accounts Manager 280 Chester Skinner, Assistant Sales Manager; Sharon Miller, Assistant Office Manager; Thomas Howden. Assistant Advertising Manager. Ruth Wickham, Contracts Manager; Faye Lystad, Sales Accounts Manager. Ensian Business Tryouts. Front Row: John Mussin, Gerald Gold- berg, Russell Desmelik. Second Row: Rodney Layton, Emma Lucas, Kay Woodward, Linda Rice, Jean Howell, Susan Burkhart, Jon Trost. Back Row: Cynthia Blanchard, Sylvia Pard, Joyce DcWitt, Mary McGowan, Mary Davis, Emily Irons. Mariem Wcstrich. Ensian Edit Tryouts. Front Row: Sharon Cucuro. Rosalie Rude. Susan Deo, Phyllis Silvcrman. Back Row: Kathleen Miskew, Lois Starke, Mildred Friedman, Marshall Strome, Barbara Rich. Peggy McKee, Barbara Neuman. 281 Gargoyle Hopping busily between movie reviews and late- hour coffee Matches, Managing Editor Jean Willoughby struggled with deadlines, spatted over office space, and now and then sold an issue of Gargoyle. Up-and-coming Business Manager Loy King matched a pleasing personality with sparkling energy and organizational ability to keep Garg ' s Finances sound. The American College Dictionary defines a gargoyle as " a spout, often terminating in a grotesque head (human or animal) with open mouth, projecting from the gutter of a building or carrying off rain water. " When spelled with a capital " G " , it remains a spout, but there seems to be some difference of opinion as to what, exactly, is spewed forth ; it is definitely not rain water. Swimming in a debris-filled office, this year ' s Garg staff staff hurled diatribe and manioc patties at the Administra- tion, satirized " Mad " , and slipped in a little subtle pornog- raphy on the side. Not too, however. General campus con- sensus was not a little indecisive, but most students enjoyed best the anti-intellectualized parody which appeared in Gar- goyle ' s second issue, labeled The Daily Michigan. " It ' s the best I ' ve read in years! " chortled one rotund little wallflower as she adjusted her chin strap to cover the situation. " All right! " shouted another beleagured sophisticate chugging coffee at the dime store. Aiming at complete coverage to prevent slighting by fail- ure to insult, publishers of " Gargle " struggled to outdo their artsy-craftsy office-mates by producing between four and five issues. No other magazine can make that claim. 282 .Struggling feverishly against their final deadline, conscientious " Garg " staff members sadistically torture tropical turtles, add iodine to nitroglycerine, and search the latest issue of " Smut " for price- less gems of wisdom. Intra-staff murders are commonplace. Gargoyle Staff. Front Row: Patricia Smith. Back Row: Ferdney Glunsch, Isabel Splopp. Rod- ney Coatcs, Stephen Crane, Loy King, Douglas Bloom, Alan Shapiro. 283 Managing Editor David Newman sifted enormous amounts of ma- terial and organized a highly diversified staff to turn out the chief medium on campus for the development of literary arts among students. An incidental contribution was his conducting of scat- singing sessions. Generation Generation gleefully marked the most successful year in its nine-year history, as sell-out issues and writing by Hop- wood Contest winners added to the magazine ' s new look. Fiction in more generous amounts, plus poetry, drama, art. essay, and music made up the content of the inter-arts pub- lication. Even an illustrated children ' s story graced the pages. Guided by Managing Editor David Newman, who shut- tled between Daily columns upstairs and poetry readings downstairs, the magazine accelerated its publicity campaign and found it rough but gratifying. A busy staff smoked in- numerable non-filter cigarettes, pushed its way through piles of stories concerning sensitive freshmen and their traumas, proofed endless galleys, and learned to cuss in iambic octa- meter. Generation embraces all the creative arts on campus, finding its audience among sympathetic scribes, avantgarde devotees, English Department faculty men, and scowling Bohemians. In the last two years, the editors have worked to remove the esoteric, in-group intellectual stigma from the magazine. The campaign has worked. Although the process of choosing material is still highly selective, the ap- peal has been considerably broadened by the works of top campus writers. The University is a major center for aspiring authors, and Generation provides the outlet to an audience that might not otherwise be reached. The small but active business staff tallied sales with one hand, scribbled furtive poetry with the other, and unwit- tingly found themselves " culturized " by the year ' s end. While all skeptically awaited the editor ' s promised party, the maga- zine moved forward with the growing confidence that comes from campus-wide encouragement. One of the few staff members ever to appear around the office in a tie, Business Manager Jerry Gillis directed a brilliant sales cam- paign and made lots of friends by borrowing at least a dozen dif- ferent cars for as many trips to the printer. 784 yearn (Hop. loot. man. is pub- :ediit losbut- iked in- gh piles ranmas. ic oca- :anpui. nlgardf cowlins worked a from igbihe (heap- sol top aspirin? ludience Celebrated literateur Newman vies for the attention of an eager but some- what wary staff member with an annotated onomatopoeia, while Jerry Gillis counts money. M:ilT members gtt a quick run-down on plans for page lay-outs for a forthcoming issue of " Gen- eration. " Generation Staff and Tryouts. Front Row: Louis Megyesi, Noel Cobb, Henry SchafTsma, Joseph Dassin, Matthew Paris, Albert Young. Second Row: Sylvia Bloch, Gale Peters, Leslie England, Beverly Gingold, Linda Brady, Judy Lakin, Nancy Willard. Back Row: Elaine Duberstein, Burton Brerman, Judy Brrgson, Daniel Wolter, Cora Brody, Ann Doniger, Norman Roth, Barbara Baril. John Kirkman, Susan Rubcnbrrg, Thomas Bricn, Doranne Wilson. it come 285 Technic Proving conclusively that the province of the engineer is not necessarily restricted to males, Technic Editor Jean Boch smilingly handled the helm and guided production of the monthly journal. Providing monthly reports of new inventions, new indus- trial processes, and the details of scientific analyses in all fields of engineering is the mission of Technic. Currently the oldest student publication on the Michigan campus. Technic provides a liaison and means of communication among students of the College of Engineering. Those who publish the journal are constantly on the alert for information concerning the latest engineering develop- ments. Their prime interest is in the relative usefulness and practicality of new industrial methods, provided by detailed statistical analyses of costs, efficiency, and comparative re- sults. The philosophy behind the magazine is simply the realiza- tion that in order to be effective, an engineer must keep up with the most significant technical developments in his field. Technic attempts to span the gap between the textbook and the real world of the practicing engineer. Information is gathered from a wide variety of sources. Those who produce Technic gain invaluable experience in the process of tracking down, sifting, and testing the sig- nificance of novel approaches to engineering problems in a day of rapidly advancing technology. Malcolm Walker, Managing Editor; Juris Slesers, Business Manager. Howard Urow, Associate Editor; Gerhard Mueller, Personnel Di- rector. 286 trend; unpin boon eakn wlop. sand etaiW MB- Junior Editors and Junior Managers. Albert Hilburger. Joyce Wiseman, John Szurpicki, Charles Hildebrandt, James Stevens, Charles Fine, Donald Davidson. taliza- ttpup s field, iand lion is inence isina Technic Staff and Tryouts. Front Row: John Szurpicki, Louis Seniunas, James Stevens, Bryan Whipple, Joseph Razek, Roger Honkanen. Second Row: Charles Hildebrandt, Gerhard Mueller, Malcolm Walker, Jean Boch, Howard Urow, Juris Slesers. Third Row: Cli.ulis Finr. Hrnry Riddle, Donald Davidson, John Mertus, Trueman Parish, William Schwartz, Roger Barnes. Gracr Korpcke. Murray Patterson, Vincent Weldom. Albert Hilburgrr, Lawrence Selwitz. Back Row: Jean Lucas. Max Freudenthal, Beverly Hill. Max Lcgatski, Lcr Bollendonk. Robert Rusnok, Joyce Wiseman, Lawrence Srlwitz. odDJ- 287 Arch Staff and Tryouts. Front Row: Raymond Homicz, Phyllis Young, Wayne Townsend, Jorge Boehringer. Second Row: Nancy Keeline, Patricia Martin, Marianna Frew, Suzanne Dinga, Carmen Martin. Back Row: Gary Yoggy, Stephen Mayor, James Foote, John Ipson. Arch Amplifying and complementing the work of more polished engineering journals, Arch serves as a newsletter among en- gineering students with the aim of presenting useful and enjoyable reading matter on the most current subjects pos- sible. Directing its efforts toward comaraderie among engi- neers, Arch features such topics as placement information and advice, current changes in the University ' s engineering curriculum, and interesting sidelights on faculty members and students. Having first appeared on the campus in October, 1955, Arch has, its personnel believe, made significant gains to- ward the accomplishment of its objectives. Since its original publication, student interest in engineering meetings and membership rolls in technical societies have both reached a new high. Arch has succeeded, in large measure, in giving the Engineering College a cohesive sense of unity which goes far to abate the mechanistic impersonality of a large University. Published without a rigid time schedule. Arch usually appears on sale about every two weeks. The staff makes a determined effort to keep Michigan engineers informed on national statistics, by carrying advertisements and pertinent information on industrial firms from all parts of the nation. Opportunities in the field are emphasized, and sufficient de- tail is presented to keep all who are interested well informed. Arch Staff. Jorge Boehringer, Editor; Phyllis Young, Features Editor; Wayne Townsend, Ad- vertising Manager: Raymond Homicz, Business Manager. 288 Though no formal control, as such, is exerted over the .iiiou-. student publications of the University, the need for a body to co-ordinate the activities of The Michigan Daily, Mic mi; NENSiAN, Generation, and Gargoyle is fulfilled by 1 1 ii- " Board in Control. " The main interest of the Board is in iiiMin- tin- continuation of these publications as economi- cally sound undertakings. Functioning as a subsidiary of the Board of Regents, the aioup is coiiipiisitl of elected students, professional mem- lii-i-i of the public press, and faculty members who meet together monthly to discuss problems of the various journals and their activities. Informal meetings and coffee sessions UK- also useful in creating a healthy relationship between the Board and the publications it oversees. ( ouunittees, which take actual charge of the campus journals, are made up of Board members who actually serve only in a counselling capacity not as censors or dictators of policv. Office Manager Werner J. Malison and secretary Lynda K. Justice are both familiar and well-liked figures to those who man the pub- lications staffs. Together they handle many of the complicated aspects of Student Publications, from irate subscribers to pay-hun- gry editors, and incidentally keep a well-trained eye on goings-on at 420 Maynard. Board in Control of Student Publications Front Row: Gordon Black, Professor Kenneth Stuart, Eugene Hart- wig, Lyle Nelson, David Kessel, Professor John Reed, chairman. Back Row: Professor Philip Duey, Berkley Smith, Professor Doug- las Hayes, Mr. Maurice Rinkel. 280 Pianist: James Soluri. Director: Dr. Philip A. Duey. Front Row: Marshall Frankc, Joseph Zawadzki, Fred Farran, Edward Farran, Edwin Sasaki, Bruce Wilson, Sam Corl, Philip Smith, Richard Mason, John Wargelin, Ronald Houseman, Thomas Sweeny, Jerry Madden, Rudolph Bickel. Second Row: Hugh McCann, Donald Scoles, Donald Proux. Peter Maher, Paul Campbell, Richard Bow- man, Victor Calcaterra, Harry Bird, Duane Fink, David Ruhala, Warran Jawarski, Stan Majewski, Jon Trost, Robert Dutnell, Frank Warehem. Third Row: James Hardy, Richard Pratt, David Hagen, John Payne, John Robb, Ted Elmer, Jerry Shaffer, Robert Chites- ter, Robert Curtis, Richard Maskell, Wayne Muller, David Smalley, Thomas Gething, Robert Blasch, Richard Kremer, Gary Pence, Garth Shultz, Dwight Davis. Back Row: Daniel Jackson, Gordon Clark, David Cooley, Joel Boyden, Bruce McCubbrey, Charles Nel- son, Gary Souter, Richard Luplow, Paul Gruner, Grant Born, Jo- siah Tazelaar, David Grupe, Scott Herrick, Dennis Larkin, Tom Cultice, James Damm, Tom Shearer, Donald Dykman, Clark De- jonge, Ronald Trowbridge. Activities for the Michigan Men ' s Glee Club began last fall with the highly publicized try-out program held in the ballroom of the Michigan Union. After a week of intensive auditioning, forty new men were added to replace those who had graduated. Then practice began in earnest, as the group settled down to a busy season. First on the agenda was the annual combined concert with the men of the Ohio State Glee Club. Each Club sang its own program, and to climax the evening both groups combined for the singing of the two alma maters. After Christmas vacation members of the Glee Club worked hard to polish their program for the mid-semester tour. Leaving in the afternoon on January 29, they sang that same evening in Cincinnati, Ohio. On succeeding nights they appeared in Rochester, Indiana Dr. Duey ' s home town St. Louis, Missouri, and Kansas City, Kan- sas. The men returned to Ann Arbor just in time to register for spring classes. Dr. Philip A. Duey, Professor of Voice and Conductor of the Michigan Men ' s Glee Club. 290 Firs! Tenors Joel Boydcn I ' .iul C.miphcll Gordon Clark 1 .i id Coolcy Frccli-in k I ' .trran Mai ha!l Franke 1 ).i id Hagen I ).inicl kson Joon-Min Kim Mu ' jli Mi ( .inn Bruce McCulit ir John Payne Richard Pratt 1 ) mald Proux John Robb I )i n.ilil Scoles Joseph Zawadzki Second Tenors Harry Bird, Jr. Richard Bowman Victor Calcaterra Robert Chitester Robert Curtis Bayard Elmer Edward Farran William Gorton Paul Gruner Richard Luplow Peter Maher Charles Nelson Edwin Sasaki Jerome Shaffer Gary Souter Bruce Wilson Baritones Robert Blasch Grant Born " Torn Cultice Duane Fink Thomas Gething Paul Herrick Ronald Houseman Warren Jaworski Dennis Larkin Stanislaus Majewski Richard Maskell Richard Mason Wayne Muller David Ruhala David Smalley Phillip Smith Josiah Tazelaar Jonathan Trost John Wargelin Basses Rudolf Bickel James Damm Dwight Davis Clark Dejonge Robert Dutnell Donald Dykman Richard Kremer Jerry Madden David Meissner Peter Patterson Gary Pence John Schroeder Joseph Schwarz Thomas Shearer Garth Shultz Thomas Sweeny Ronald Trowbridge John Wallach Glee Club Officers. Marshall Franke, President; Richard Bowman. Busi- ness Manager; Dwight Davis, Vice President; Peter Patterson, Publicity Chairman. Behind the finesse of a stage performance lie weeks of Thursday-night rehearsals. In shin sleeves and tieless collar. Dr. Duey leads the men in a last run-through before the Club ' s April tour through neighboring states. Members of the Novelaires Members of the Friars 291 Symphony Orchestra Staff. Howard T. Howard, Librarian; Lawrence Hurst, Manager; Dr. Josef Blatt, Conductor; Robert Hause, Student Conductor. Symphony Orchestra Violins I Elnore Crampton Sheila McKenzir William Klink Barbara Berron Joanne McMath Nancy Slawson John Hahn Nancy Hornby Lenore Sherman Diane Chadsey Suzanne Covich Patricia Howes Alice Mutschlecner Virginia Shapoe Celia Griffore Curt Waterman Sharon Mulligan Violins II Charles Avsharian Virginia Stumm Judy Mansfield Julie Gaines David Lint Doris Posner Ellen Pannitch Judith Gooding Helen Shenk Ella Villa Dale Seeback Kathleen Dunn Violas Belli- Gretzler Eleanor Coffmaii David Brady Florence Poe Mildred Peets Phyllis Cook Cellos Basses Elizabeth Lichty Joanne Smalla Nancy Farrand Carl Andersen Marilyn Perlman George Papich Arthur Follows Robert Ritsuma Bettie Norman Karen Olson Thomas Holman Linda Kessler Marguerite Ramsey Mary MacNeal Harry Dunscombe Velma Streicher I Lawrence Hurst Roberta Wolff Peter Spring Diane McCullough Sue Malone Joseph Hanchrow Lonny McCollum Sally Blubaugh James Caswell Diane Baird Flutes Sarah Baird Kathleen Course Martha Rearick Evelyn Barr Janet Gardner Oboes Joan Gassaway Louise Scheldrup Violette Krstich Mark Moyer Clarinets Ann Buckingham Raymond Pliskow Dennis Napier David Lorch Margaret Smith Bassoons Marilyn Keivit Betty Bird Gerald O ' Connor Daniel Smith Horns Howard T. Howard Karl Glenn Ann Holtgren Havrilla Howard Robert Reynolds Carl Karapctian David Whitwell Vincent Schneider Trumpets Gary Stollsteimer David Bates Stanley Mogelnirki Paul Schultz David Flowers Jack Straub John Alexander John Avolio Trombones Robert Hause Charles Clauser Kenneth Miesen Houghton Peterson John Christie Tuba Blanche Mueller Harps Therese Mueller Margery Schnell Percussion Erich Starnal John Morse David Effron Dominick Pellegrene Thomas Course James Salmon i 5r " -V Symphony Band Piccolo Sarah Bain! JoLouise Bradley Flute Sarah Baird Carol Stavash JoLouisc Bradley Sarajane Lehman Joan Rosenbaum Karen Hill Ragnhild Moo Margaret Childs Pamela Anderson James Lee Margaret HefTernan Oboe Kay LaDouceur Walter Garcia Janet RufTner Louise Schrldrup Ruth Keraus English Horn Kenneth Holm Virginia Buchanan ll-ll.ii Soprano Clarinet Robert Wojciak E. Fred Ormand John Wilton Albert Blaser Ross Powell James Froseth William Ryder Richard Harrison Mary Thompson Cynthia Si. t Malcolm Danforth Clyde Newton David Lorch William Lecklider Lawrence Shaw Alan Austin John Morgan Phyllis Firestone M. Delight Lewis Alice Campbell Sandra Hosmer Richard Ratner Corinne Hamilton Marilyn Slawson James Mathes Sandra Wilson Jane McAlonan Judith Reid Alto Clarinet Don Wilcox Neil Markva David Partridge Paul Heyboer Patricia NorTsinger Bass Clarinet Southard Busdicker Dean DePoy Arthur Buss Salma Bushala Kenneth Oyer Jo Heeringa E-flat Contrabass Clarinet Terence Small BB-flat Contrabass Clarinet Stanley Sabik E-flat Alto Saxophone Arthur Hegvik Paul Brodie Hosea Taylor Richard Lantz Tenor Saxophone Douglass Campbell E-flat Baritone Saxophone Robert Detwiler Bassoon Russell Bedford Gerald O ' Connor . David McCoy Betty Bird Paul Lehman Richard Benson William Scribner Contrabassoon Daniel Smith Cornet John Alexander Walter Chesnut James Beaupre Ronald Bell David Martin John Marschell Thomas Readyoff Trumpet Gary Stollsteimer Stanley Mogelnicki David Unit, i D. Hurley Robbins French Horn David Whitwell Vincent Schneider Robert Reynolds Louise Moseler Karl Glenn David Rogers David Wickham V. Ruth Lehman Euphonium Charles Gabrion Acton Ostling Lester Watkins Robert Bremer Tenor Trombone Robert Hause Karl Wirt Julian Bandy James Johnson Thomas Mattison Michael Mathews Bus Trombone John Christie Charles Clauser Tuba Gerald Meyer Albert Werner William Hcttrick Blanche Mueller Erick Starnal String Bass Roberta Wolff Diana Baird Lawrence Hunt Percussion Peter Ekstrom Gene Thrailkill William Curtin Jon Moore Jack Seidler Harold Jones Dr. William D. Revelli, Professor of Wind In- struments and Director of the University Bands. Maintaining timeliness, Band members formed this wary student receiving a Health Service flu shot at the Indiana game. I Marching Band The Michigan Marching Band, under the direc- t tion of Dr. William D. Revelli and Assistant Pro- fessor George R. Cavendar, stands without peer among the nation ' s bands. The band shows executed by this fast-marching, high-stepping organization can easily be considered the finest football razzle- dazzle found anywhere. The entire musical score for each Saturday afternoon band show is an original version of familiar tunes, arranged for the Band by its own composer-arranger. The formations, maneuvers, and scripts are prepared nearly one year in ad- vance, to allow the necessary time for writing the scores. For many weeks before and during the football season, the student band staff makes detailed preparations and pro- visions. Librarians and equipment staff handle the thousands of minute responsibilities necessary to smooth performance. Highlighting the 1957 season was the three-day trip to the Twin Cities to provide pre-game and half-time enter- tainment at the University of Minnesota Stadium. Combining individual skill with a remarkable esprit de corps, the 160 men of the Band are constantly aware of the high standards of their organization. The very essence of their efforts is embodied in the Band ' s motto: " Non tarn pares, quam superiores! Not as good as, but better than! " Dr. William D. Revelli, par excellent among American band directors, devotes his enormous energy to the training and guidance of a band unequalled in musical-show artistry. Arranged in a stylized representation of a Polynesian guitar, the 160 members of the Michigan Marching " Hawaiian War Chant, " featuring the solo work of the perfectly timed percussion section. Constantly alert to the moods of the crowd, _ the Marching Band assumes responsibility for spectator spirit with lively musical interjections. Band members march with decked-out alumni in silent formation against the backdrop of a stadium-jamming crowd. 294 Wtaj nad- s. asm. I pro- act. ipto Met- ilde (the ceof i am v, I . Indispensable to the solidarity of the Band is its 22-niember trombone sec- tion, here framing a dashing drum major. Band present for the crowd ' s approval their most popular musical arrangement of the 1957 football season High-stepping Drum Major Gordon ( " Champ " ) Patton, undisputcdly the finest band leader Michigan has seen, prances with as much finesse during rehearsals as at actual performances. 295 A breach of promise in a marriage suit provides the theme for " Trial by Jury. " While the defendant makes his impassioned plea for leniency, the indifferent judge and jury demonstrate their pre- conceived assurance of his guilt, thus providing the setting for the delightful lunacy so characteristic of Gilbert and Sullivan. Gilbert and Sullivan The collective name of Gilbert and Sullivan is an impor- tant by-line in English literature and in the history of the modern theater. Since the staging of their first operetta in the last century, these two composers of musical and dra- matic light entertainment have been enjoying one perpetual season of popularity, both in England and in America. Even among members of the modern generation, often so scathing of anything belonging to the past, the freshness and sparkle of this famous team ' s wit have kept their collective name alive as the epitome of the delightfully funny. No further witness to the permanence of their appeal is needed than the great enthusiasm which the campus has shown for the unique Gilbert and Sullivan Society. Packed audiences and sell-outs at the Lydia Mendelssohn Theater have be- come commonplace on the nights when " G and S " produc- tions are playing. The only requirement for membership in the society is a liking for this unique type of musical comedy, firmly under- girded by enthusiastic drive and interest. The four products of these basic ingredients this year were the fall stagings of Trial by Jury and The Sorcerer, and the spring productions of H.M.S. Pinafore along with Cox and Box. The society ' s work has been appealing to students who enjoy all phases of the dramatic art, from performing to backstage crafts. It continues to draw crowds of people who enjoy honest and timeless entertainment. G S will con- tinue on for many years to come just for fun. In the title role of The Sorcerer, David Newman casts a spell on a silver urn con- taining a love potion as horrified towns- people Richard Kretchmar and Sandra Reed look on. In this opening scene from The Sorcerer, excited villagers dance, sing, and generally make merry while waiting for the appearance of the bride and groom, and the start of the long-awaited wedding feast. ' I uo of iln Irads from the show prepare to render a duel, " But Not for Me. " One of the big hits of the performance, the quartet sings " I ' ve Got Rhythm. " Soph Show Uniting with the sophomore men again this year, the Soph Show Committee produced Girl Crazy, a musical comedy with words and music by George and Ira Gershwin. The show was sponsored by the Women ' s League and advised by a professional director. In addition to the students who turned out for the show last fall, were many fathers on cam- pus for Fathers Weekends at various living units. Any sophomore who could sing, dance, build sets, draw, create stunts, or solicit ads was cordially invited to participate, and many turned out to make a huge success of the event. Many nights of rehearsal are tedious, but the thrill of opening n : ght makes it all worth while. Central Committee. Front Row: Terry Thurc, Carol Shapiro, Sylvia Englr, Karol Budkncr, Sandi Koss, Nanry Moore. Lynn Schoonmaker, Lois Wurster, Dave Metzncr. Second Row: Judy Grosek, Marria Keller. Barbara Rosbr. Adc Richards. K.ithy Deutch. Toby Stern, Joan Knoertzcr. Back Row: Ted Cohn, David Palm, Hal Randrlman, Jerry Weler, Allan Nach- in.ui. Keith Kussmaul, Teague Jackson, Bob Schaye, Irwin Gage, Miles Daley, Larry Velvel, Marty Newman, David Bestc. 297 Junior Girls ' Play Participating in JGP gives many young aspiring actresses the op- portunity to stand before the footlights, and be real Broadway primadonnas at least for one weekend. Tale of Gayety, an original musical play, was presented by the junior girls this spring. The production, running for three nights was preceded by almost a full year of planning. After Central Committee was announced last spring, a gen- eral theme was decided upon. During the summer, the script writer created a play around this theme, and, with much help from the United States Mails, her script was approved by Central C ommittee and typed for distribution. Late in the first semester, committees and a cast were chosen. With February and rushing over, rehearsals began in earnest, and a delightful evening ' s pleasure for the audience was the re- sult. In addition to the two regular performances, a dress re- hearsal was opened to all senior women, as a part of Senior Night. New this year was a Saturday matinee for alumnae at a JGP reunion. During the weekend of the Spring Alum- nae Council Meeting, the show was given, and ex-members of JGP casts were invited to get together and share ideas and memories while viewing a displaying of pictures and programs of past plays. It is hoped that this reunion will become a regular feature of JGP. JGP Central Committee, Front Row: Miss Lois Ives, Sue Hatten- dorf, Sue Glossberg, Penny Reynolds, Phyllis Young, Susie Janetzke, Sally DeBolt, Kay Krahnke. Second Row: Carol Wray, Joan Hig- gins, Bev Harling, Rosie Rue, Margaret Powers, Mary Jean Herter, Judy Harbeck, Sally Bushala. Back Row: Ginny Neffner, Barb Bix- ler, Barb Barclay, Mary Eckfeld, Shirley Berkowitz, Suzy Bailey. Absent from Picture: Pat Kruel, Barb Sutliff, Alicia Cuen, Carol Luse, Helen Schultz. Frosh Weekend l- ' iosh Weekend was an exciting event for all involved. High competitive spirit prevailed as the Mai e and Blue team-. ied for top honors. Each team was responsible for the planning of a dance Maize on Friday night, and Blue on Saturday. The ballroom was divided and one half dec- ui.nril l e.n li team. During the intermission original floor shows, prepared by the girls, were presented. Purposes of Frosh Weekend are many. The girls are pro- vided with a chance to employ their organ i ational ability, to give vent to their class enthusiasm, and to begin work in the League. Several committees worked for each team. The finance committee had the challenging assignment of col- let ting dues from every freshman girl, and planning their budgets to stay within their means. A great deal of ingenuity is called for, as the budget is small, but the freshmen gen- erally surprise everyone by saving money. Tickets and pro- grams arc designed by the girls themselves, with one eye on the budget and the other on originality and creativity. Before the dances, the committees meet and decide upon the cri- teria the judges are to use choosing a winner. Finally, on the night of the dance, the victors are proclaimed, and another r.n of careful planning is finished off with written reports for next year ' s freshmen. Maize Team Central Committee. Front Row: Polly Wietzke, Sue Stein, Margo Collcy, Judy Weisberger. Lois Jenkins, Sandra Schear. Back Row: Dccdy Joy. Minii Locwcngart, Sue Moag, Marilyn Marsh, Maxinc Apple. Aviva Weiss. Blue Team Centra] Committee. Front Row: Ro Bibyat. Carol Falk, Elisc Saranaw, Rochi-lle Bcrger. Doranne Wil- son. Pat Hawkins. Linda Jonic. Back Row: Mariem West- rich. Judy Blick, Ellen Weinberger, Mary Kay Office. Jean Rose, Barbara Kriser, Merri Karpf. I . ' iii|n iiii.ui i kern, an curb Irani prc 4 nlx it- original half-hour floor -Inn. 299 Front Row: Patricia Millette, Therese Mueller, Kathryn Rudnicki, Judy Dickstein, Nelita True, Shirley Lee, Janet Gardner, Ann Buckingham, Suzanne Leffler. Second Row: Sally Baird, Kathryn Course. Helga Frank, Mary Manning, Carolyn Krause, Jean Ann McBride, Nancy Farrand, Marianne Davidson, Joellen Bonham, Mu Phi Epsilon Shirley Anderson, Barbara Barclay, Bette Grotegut. Back Row: Lois Kaler, Ardith Watts, Virginia Lootens, Nancy Gamble, Delight Lewis, Marlane Paxson, Jana Woodrum, Wilnella Hornberger, Marilyn Slawson, Linda Lundquist, Sandra Mills, Ruth Nagcl. Sigma Alpha Iota Emphasizing service through music, Mu Phi Epsilon, a national music sorority, is active in such fields as music for youth, music therapy, and international music relations. Locally, the members of Gamma Chapter conduct monthly musicales, present bi-weekly fifteen minute radio programs, and provide entertainment in a local hospital. The chapter annually awards a $50 scholarship to the sophomore woman in the School of Music with the highest academic average. The women of Sigma Alpha Iota have as their aims the promotion of American music throughout the United States and the development of strong bonds of musical interest and understanding between foreign countries and America. They offer summer scholarships for study at Berkshire Music Cen- ter, Fontainebleau School of Music, National Music Camp, Idyllwild, and other summer music schools. They also assist indirectly with music education in Honolulu, Japan, and local Veterans ' and children ' s hospitals. Front Row: Kay La Douceur, Joan Gassaway, Helen Murray, Sheila McKenzie. Dorothea Lorey, Virginia Shapoe. Second Row: Elaine Kashkin, Nancy Grawemeycr, Judith Mansfield, Betty Bird, Janet Ruffner, Sue Malone, Martha Rearick. Back Row: Jo Louise Bradley, Nancy Slawson. Arlette Zenomeer, Sally Booz, V ' iolette Krstich. Joanne Sin. ill. i . K Mjhi htrgtr, Pi ibsihe d States itstand iThtv flte Front Row: Daniel Smith, Dean DrPoy. Ronald Feezor, Neil Markva. Robert Wojriak. President; George Cavender. Faculty Ad- visor; Don Wilcox. Ron Brll, John Christie, Walter Chesnut, John Alexander. Paul Srhult . Second Row: Erick Starnal. Gerald Meyer, Gene Thrailkill. John Wilson, Steven Gustin, Stan Sabik, David Kappa Kappa Psi Kappa Kappa Psi is a national fraternity for college band members. During the football season they welcome visiting bands and provide them with entertainment and refresh- ments. They also distribute their official publication, " The Leaky Bugle " , which usually contains jokes and a welcome to the visiting band. Weekly informal student recitals at Harris Hall are sponsored by Kappa Kappa Psi to give in- terested students a chance to perform in public. The group ' s biggest project of the year was the commissioning of an original work by an American composer. Front Row: Mary Thompson. Sarah Jane Baird, Cynthia Sietz, Janet Ann Ruffncr, Kay Jean LaDouceur, Virginia Buchanan. Sec- ond Row: Jo Ann Euper. Jo Louise Bradley, Civia Weiss, Joan Rosenbaum, Therese Mueller. JoEllen Bonham. Blanche Mueller, Wickham, Karl Wirt. Robert Hause, Warren Wickland, James Johnson, Fred Ormand, Lynn Martin. Back Row: Thomas Matti- son, Thomas Rcadyoif. David Juillet, Frederic Nott. David Lorch, Acton Ostling, Hurley Robbins, Harold Jones, William Porter. Rob- ert Hill, Michael Mathews, Alan Austin. Tau Beta Sigma Tau Beta Sigma is primarily an honorary music organi a- tion for women. The women work jointly with Kappa Kappa Psi in sponsoring functions of the Michigan Band. In the fall they held a " get acquainted " party for new band- women. Some of their joint activities were open-house parties for members of visiting college bands during football season, and a Christmas party for all band members. The women sold Band Day decals to high school bands here for Band Day. Janet Pelto. Back Row: Doris DcGrofT, Ann Marie Kleis, Jean Barr, Phyllis Firestone, Roberta Wolff, Betty Bird. Carol Stavash, Jane Lehman. iff xvi SPECIAL EVENTS - n ' W fa K :SJ=Mr i ( O Couples take a break from dancing at Homecoming to stand still and watch the Duke entertain. In keeping with the theme of Mythigan is the winning Homecoming display, Michiphoenix, created by Theta Xi. Homecoming Homecoming, 1957, began Friday evening with each liv- ing unit working until the wee-small-hours on their dis- plays. Tired but satisfied people crawled into bed and out again a few hours later to find out whose efforts had proved most successful. Between tours of the campus, spectators stopped off at the SAE house for the mudbowl game and the " beauty contest " , and then proceeded to the diag to witness the dog races between Brandy and Major. The after- noon brought more visitors to campus in time for the foot- ball game with Northwestern, which brought Michigan an- other victory. Topping off the weekend of celebration was the dance, following the " Mythigan " theme. Almost 1800 people attended, making it the biggest dance of the year. Central Committee. Front Row: Sallic Stekcttee, Bill Lehman, Joanne Ortweim, Gerry Wise, Brian Higgins, Sarah Schwartz. Second Row: Sue Brace, Susie Janctzke, Gretchen Burgie, John Dohton. Mort Kaplan, John Kemp. Back Row: Neil Grey, John Kirkcndall. Herb Api-11, Mike Campas, Jim Spolgar. J-llop Alternating with Ralph Marterie ' s Orchestra, the Dukes of Dixieland, added greatly to the festivities and the lis- tening pleasure of the evening. A gala evening of dancing and entertainment was enjoyed by many couples who attended this year ' s J-Hop. In answer to the " Around the World in 80 Days " move- ment, which swept the country this year, the Junior Class chose " Ports of Call " as their theme for J-Hop. Publicity and decorations featured various countries of the world their cultures, products, and scenery. A fountain stood in the middle of the ballroom and bandstands, decorated as ship decks, furthered the sailing theme. Dance music " was provided by two bands, the Dukes of Dixieland and Ralph Marterie. The event was the highlight of a weekend of cele- bration after the ordeal of January exams and prior to regis- tration for the second semester. J-Hop Committee. Front Row: Sally Klincsteker, Decorations; Lynda Gen- the, Tickets; Jo Beechlcr, Finance; Liz Hoffman, Programs and Patrons. Back Row: Mike Adell, Special Events; Tom Crrcd, Booths; Jim Champion, Gen- oral Chairman; Dan Jaffe. Publicity; Bob St.ihl. Buildings and Grounds; Robert Amove, Bands. 3O3 ORGANIZATIONS Two members of the International Students Association confer be- fore a meeting. International Students Association The International Students Association, although only three years old, is a very active organixation on the Michigan campus. When a foreign student arrives at the University, ISA helps to orient him to the American way of life, hy means of dances, sports, discussions, and debates. The ISA acts as a coordinating body for the various international groups represented on campus. Eight times a year, ISA publishes The International Student, a paper open to all contributors, in which they can express their views on many subjects, including political views. The balloon debates at the Union offer members another opportunity to express their opinions. In these debates, a number of famous people are hypothetically put in an orbiting balloon, and fancifully thrown out, the one with the most adamant supporters re- maining in the balloon at the close of the debate. Two of ISA ' s biggest social events of the year, the Monte Carlo Ball in the fall, and the International Ball in the spring, were both extremely successful this year. Every fifteen days, the ISA holds a social " get-together " , where members have an opportunity to meet one another, and to learn American dances and to teach each others their native dances. At other meetings where culture is the key- note, guest speakers are featured. Guy Carawan was one of this year ' s speakers. The magnitude of ISA is shown in the scope of activities demonstrated by its six standing committees, which include sports, activities, publicity, publications, debates and dis- cussions, and culture. First Row: Munir Bunni, Susan Blanchard, Clavcnda Bright, Ulrike Klopfcr, Hildrgard Pfanncr, Emma Sanchez, Giro Bauer. Second Row: Farid Baradja. Ergun Ar. Fikrct Scmin. Wirojana Tantraporn. Thong-Kham Medhivongs. Amnuay Viravan. Third Row: Marcos Van-llano, Bill West, Allan Yuen, Mohammed Shorish, Louis Seniunas, Jochcn Frowein, Jose Medem. Back Row: Toivo Taga- mets, Isam Bdeir, Gunay Atkay, President. Front Row: Amado San Matco, Franco Mendiola, Osiris Valder- I.IIM.I. ilnm Albarrarin, Leonardo Gutierrez, Gabriel Coyoca, Brnjamin Mendoza, Marciano Patolot, Carmelo Folentino. Second Row: Razcla Advincula, Loreto Juntado, Nrlia Guanco, Rosaliuda Arre, Jose P. Alma Jose, Augusto Derccho, Susana Orarnpo, Lrticia Banez, Teresita Ramos. Back Row: Srrafin Garcia, Cccilio PC, Artcmio Mt-ndoza, Salvador Salvoza, Ella Gomba, Antonio Garcia, Chuchi Rosal, Enrique Castillo, Eduardo Pachew. Gcminiano Arre. Philippine-Michigan Club An interesting chat at one of the informal teas given frequently for faculty guests. The Philippine-Michigan Club had three goals this year. First, the members strove to disseminate Philippine culture throughout the Michigan community. A second purpose of tin- group was to bring about cooperation and friendship among compatriots away from home. Finally, they seek to put into useful practice, the tenets of democracy. The club has been an active one on campus, and has shared various activities with the other students. An annual Philippine night was presented at the Michigan League Ballroom, at which time over a do en Philippine folk dances and songs played a part in the program, depicting typical Fi lipino customs. As a service project, and in order to demonstrate the merits of their native country and culture, members often give lectures about the Philippines, so that others may know about their customs and may appreciate their contributions. They also travel over the entire state of Michigan, perform- ing folk dances for schools, hospitals, churches, and other civic groups. Cooperating with other organi ations on campus, the Philippine-Michigan Club participated in International Student Association activities conducted by the International Center. In a lighter vein, members of the group take part in athletic games conducted by the University Atlilftic Department. 305 An outstanding attraction presented in a University sponsored tour to audiences of Ann Arbor, Port Huron, Petoskey, and Greenville was Ukranian folk dancing by club members. Ukranian Students 9 Club The Ukranian Students ' Club has been a part of the Michigan community for seven years now. As a result of this prolonged period of cheerful participation in campus life, the organization has gained wide recognition from the rest of the University students, from their Student Govern- ment Council, and from other University authorities, par- ticularly the University ' s International Center. The club takes particular pride in its half hour movie " Tchuma- rotchka " , filmed in 1955 by the University television studio, and which so far has been shown on eighteen TV channels as part of the TV program of the University of Michigan. Another major achievement was the Ukranian Educational Symposium organized by the club in co-sponsorship with tin- International Center. Through repeated cooperation in campus events and by extensive programs of its own, the club has shared with the academic community the rich heritage of Ukranian folklore and culture, thus striving to contribute to a better understanding of this our world. Front Row: Nadia Turkowycz, Antonina Mikeczenko, Mrs. Assya Humecky, club advisor: Anne Zclcney, Larissa Wytwycky. Second Row: Olexa Bilaniuk, Theodosis Buyniak. Witold Klimenko, Victor Halycz, Leo Zeleney, Ron Paler, Bohdan Nrmaniv, Tarts Hvatrzuk. Mychajlo Ciapa, Sofron B. Nedilsky, Eugene Humecky. Back Row: Wasyl Ohar, Orest Chapelsky. Tony Swerbinsky, Jerome Cisaruk. Emil Lebedovych. 306 From Row: Kana ' an Al-Komscr, Aida Tomeh. Munir Bunni, Aziz Marmura. Samiha El-Agizi, Ali A. Mahgoub, Insaf Mahgoub. Saadulla Kisso. Ahmed Dalati, Mrs. Nader Tawakkol. Second Row: Saved Khrir-Alla. Anastas Bandak. Hassoon Al-Amiri, Salah El- Arab Club The Arab Club fulfills a two-fold purpose social and educational. Socially, the club serves as a " meeting ground " for Arab students and their friends. Every two weeks the members hold a " Happy Hour " , an informal party with games, music, and refreshments. The educational aims of the Arab Club are exhibited by the panel discussions they sponsor. Last December, " Neutralism in Asia and Africa " was discussed by a panel of students from England, Ceylon, India, Syria, and Egypt. The club also circulated informa- tive films about Arab life to interested groups in Ann Arbor and surrounding communities. Dareer. Isam Bdcir, Hamdi El-Dcmcrdash, Louis Grriss. Dr. Nader Tawakkol. Back Row: Fathy El-Dib, Mahmud El-Okby, Salma Khammash, Isam Rimawi, Mohamed El-Afandi, Abdul Wahhab Al-Gaysi, Majida El-Tahrr. India Students 9 Association The India Students ' Association, through social and edu- cational activities, serves as a " meeting ground " for Indian students and their friends. The Association serves as a source of information about the country of India and its customs for interested people. India Republic Day, January 26, was observed by presenting a movie at the Rackham Amphi- theater entitled " India, Past and Present " . This movie, dis- tributed by the Indian Embassy, dealt with Indians ' progress since gaining independence, the cave temples of India, and Indian dances. The Festival of Light was observed in No- vember with a dinner and Indian dances. Front Row: Rabindra H. Ghosh, Harkhaji Patrl. An. ,1.1 Misra. P. Krishnamurthy, Baji Palkhiwala, N ' autam Udani, Shashi Talvalkar. Jaysing Desai, Baji Desai. Mohan Khubchandani. Second Row: Kuldip Sidhu. Mrs. Chandralata Shrth. Mrs. Ushma Harakhaji Patel. Mrs. Suman Suman Shrth, Mrs. Yamuna Lingappa and Vishu Lingappa. Surinder Uppal. Virendr Pathik. Pros.: Chandra Ahdoja. Krishnakumar Daiya, Amarjit Aulakh. Shapur Irani, Sub- hash Khanderia. Third Row: V. Taliwala, Narendra Patrl. Sim Dayal, G. Mavani, Triloknath Chopra, B. Saini, Ramesh Patrl, Chandrak.ant Dhorda, Madhu Dosht, Ramcsh Shah. V Chan. Javamar Maniar. Surindcrsingh Sidhu, Mohammed Tapia, Sadashiv Rawoot. Back Row: Vivck Kshirsagar, Chandrakant Shah, Brij- i-iiilr.i Singh, Chandrakckhar Kakarala, Atmaram Soni, Rameshwar Paul, Jayant Vasani, G. Vicharc, Keshaurao Jadhav, Kanti Rana. Kanu Patcl. R. Prasad, Bhupen Parikh, B. Lingappa. o Front Row: Nonglaksana Soontarasara, Duangduan Klaipongpun, Nanna Kumpilanon, Plavit Rabicb, Samonsri Bunnag, Pojana Buk- namana, Phisamorn Nimnncn, Bhance Juttijudata, Suri Subbhasi- dohi, Surai Dabbhasuta, Somsri Sundhagul, Anan Srisukri. Second Row: Vic-hai Hayodom, Anneg Navaphanich, Apivat Vichiendhatu- karn, Anmuay Viravan, Lamiad Punsman, Waree Havanonda, Daravan Vejyant, Anong Sopapan, Prakaithong Thongyai, Suwapit Kanithayon, Swish Rasdjarmrcarnsook, Somtob Chaiyapun. Cli.i- long Vongsa, Chulawat Shcanakul, Komgrich V ' atanasathcon. Back Row: Aran Thammand, Suwan Sangpetch, Kamchorn Sathirakul. Vongsuckdhi Malcipan, Wirojana Tantraporn, Prakorb Juangbha- nich, Chitt Anantasant. Somboon Chairatana. Charintr Sripromnia. Athorn Patumasootra, Vinit Vorasaph, Rajit Kasemsri, Montri Kuntaputara. Thailand Club French Club The Thai Association, representing the Thai student pop- ulation on campus and in the International Student Asso- ciation and International Center, sponsored an Annual Cul- tural Show in late March. The show featured native bands and handicraft. The native jewelry of Thailand, called " ulloware " , a type of sterling silver and black combination, was exhibited. Movies and slides were shown to depict dif- ferent aspects of life in Thailand. Le Cercle Frangais offers students the chance to develop their ability to speak French and to learn more about French culture. At the weekly Tuesday afternoon coffee hours, members ex change their ideas in French. Sometimes French films are shown, and occasionally a guest lecturer speaks. In the spring semester, the French department presented a play, " Fantasio " , by Alfred de Musset, and the members of the club took part as the cast and production crew. Front Row: Barbara Namias, Roberta Richmond, Freya HofTbcrg, Jean Waugh. Back Row: Mary Ann Garcia, Beverly Richman, Kay 1 ? Perring, Shirley Sing-Lih Zao, Sylvia Stempel. uiiii 1 ' roni Row: Dick Tr .isk un.i. ( la Roudoy. William C. Bryant, Frances A. Gordon, Phil Stone, Marilyn Mayers. Second Row: John D. Tirhi . i ( li.ichcllcr, E. A. Mercado, Imbert E. Anderson. Manui l.i Cirir. F. S. Escrigand. Daniel P. Testa, Alfred Glassrr. Edward H. Worthen, Anthony M. Pasquariello, Enrique Martinez. Third Row: Diana Cortes, Gisela Lugue, Barbara Sundetiman, Alire Kinirtz, Ginny Sinclair, Sande Cutler, Frances Weber, Sister M. Carola, Margarita Anderson-Trubert, Judith Kwitz. Suzanne Balaze. Rosalie Loncgan, Valarie Kelch, Peggy J. Robinson, Angelia Velez, Kay Hopkins, Cheryl Bcnzgh, Marilyn Weaver, Marcia Sepia. Roslyn Rosenberg. Alta Singer, Judy Holmquist. Dalt Teitelbaum. David V. Billharz. Benjamin Wells. Back Row: Carlos Barrera. Pablo L. Hillman, Warren Edwards. Joseph P. Markot, Antonio Ledesam-Lanz, Roger Roche Mcxice. Publin Gonzalez-Roda. Wyatt Earp, Terry Rooney, James K. Roth, Marco A. Benavides, Homero Antonio De Pool, Raul Casares, Gustavo Lara Lopez, Antonio V. Martinez, Alejandro Rivero. William R. Dickerson, Walter Green, John M. Wiley. Spanish Club Primarily a social organixation, the Sociedad Hispanica stimulates student interest in Spanish. Thursday afternoons at the Frieze Building the members hold a " terlulia " , a coffee hour where they talk about any and all things in Spanish. One of their main projects of the spring semester was the presentation of a Mexican play, " El Color de Nues- tra Piel " , by Celestino Gorestixa, at Lydia Mendcllsohn Theater, April 18. Two summer scholarships are annually awarded by the organi ation for study at the University of Mexico. Nelson International The J. Raleigh Nelson House for International Living K composed of a group of students who can speak with experi- ence about the benefits that can arise from international associations. These students have formed lasting friendships with other people from many nations by living and co- operating together. The members of Nelson International take advantage of the interplay of cultures at their house by having dinners where food and eating customs from one country may be the center of attention, and by singing na- tive songs and playing native instruments at their parties. Front Row: Shanti Soni, Armstrong Mensan, Archie Singham (House Father), Nancy Sigham (Shanti in Mother ' s Arms). Rafael Antonio Curra. Ismai Noor, V ' ijay Mchra. Second Row: Ravindcr Sethi, Ted Jitodai, Hisatsune Takasuke, Barbara Snock. Diedrick Snock. Charles Adams -(Roy Singham on knee). Edward Rogers. Martin Buchmann. Naoji Doi. Back Row: Nabil Nasser. Moon Young Lee, Mulugeta Andualcm, Charles Browning, Bill Ryder, Christian Soe, George Tsao, Seun Kahng, Pierre Janin. Front Row: Richard Nash, Chairman; Stan Rock, Secretary. Back Row: Jerome Wells, Treasurer; C. Grey Austin, Advisor. Council of Student Religious Organ izations The Council of Student Religious Organizations is com- posed of representatives from the student religious guilds. Its purpose is to coordinate the student religious organiza- tions in creating and promoting religious consciousness within the University community. As a means of implement- ing this purpose the Council seeks to stimulate cooperation and understanding among student religious organizations and to provide for the interpretation of the points of view of member student religious bodies to other University groups. MEMBER ORGANIZATIONS Bana ' i Student Group Canterbury Christian Science Organization Congregational and Disciples Student Guild Eastern Orthodox Students Society Evangelical and Reformed Student Fellowship Gamma Delta Grace Bible Church Guild Hillel Foundation Lutheran Student Association Mennonite Fellowship Michigan Christian Fellowship Muslim Student Association Nauvoo League Newman Club Roger Williams Fellowship Unitarian Student Group Wesleyan Guild Westminster Student Fellowship Young Friends Fellowship Front Row: Muhammad Ghaly, Carol Strood, Jerome Wells, Rich- ard Nash, J. Marshall Kievit, Larry Schlack, Gretchen Hahn. Back Row: William Christensen, Stan Rock, Marjorie Brooks, Jack Lucas, Paul Schultz, Ronald Walter. 310 Front Row: John Mrruss, Ruth Dohn, Marge Hakala. Marlcnc Sewick, Jessie McLennan, Toni DeForrio, Gary Schroeder, Jerry Schmidt, Sue Taylor, Sue Ott, Karen Heino, Kurt Mikat, Dorothy Rathburn. Second Row: Bob Metzger, Carol Lynn Rosentrater. Betsy Anderson. Carolyn Rolsten, Clarence Gobrogge, Pastor Alfred Srhrips, Mrs. Scheips. Bill Leibengood, Barb Weber, Earl Neuch- tcrlcinjudy Lcnaway, Al Engerer, Diana Chapman, Dave Dobbel- stcin. Third Row: Bev Grunewald, Herb Klei, Katie Abbrecht, Art Plaxton, Sallic Slocum, Doreen McLennan, Nancy Michel, Paul Schultz, President; Doug Thunder, Marlene Menzel, Catrin Horn- burg, Don Hornburg, Hertha Adler, Astrid Henke, Don Aaenzer, Gamma Delta The University Lutheran Chapel and Student Center is sponsored by the Lutheran Church-Missouri Synod for stu- dents attending the University of Michigan. In endeavoring to meet the needs of students it directs its activities in three major areas. First and most significantly it meets the student at the spiritual level. Worship services are conducted in the Chapel every Sunday, frequently including Holy Commun- ion, and Bible Classes are also held. Secondly, the Chapel serves an educational function. In this area it conducts a continuous program which might be called " a Laboratory in applied Christianity " . The main group involved in this program is the Chapel Assembly, which is composed entirely of students. Students also help with the worship services by serving as ushers, organists, and members of the Chapel Choir. Also an aid in this edu- cational function of the Chapel is the program of Tau chap- ter of Gamma Delta International Association of College and University Students. With its aims of Christian knowl- edge and service it endeavors to inform and motivate stu- dents concerning practical phases of their Christianity. Social opportunities are also provided for students as the third area of the Chapel ' s activities. The program of Gamma Delta is partially directed in this area with its weekly Sunday f filing gatherings which include supper, religious program, and recreation. For grad students and staff members the Chapel sponsors tin- (irad and Staff Club, and the married students may join the Married Couples ' Club. Carol Marks, Miriam Carroll, Jim Baptist. Fourth Row: Carole Hurd, Ed Bosckcr. Marlene Bickel, Mary Alice Sorgcnfrei, John Schick, Alice Wendt, Larry Kersten, Lila Henslrr, Bill Geschke, Hal Bruning, Larry Witsoc, Dick Weber, Klaus Haas, Ingrid Geis- ler, Doug Lootens, Gini Lootens, Wally Prctzer, Arline Harms, Vicar Ron Johnstonc, Kathy Pedo. Back Row: Ken Seidel, Dick Flory, Jerry Patow, Dave Km k. Chuck Muscott, Don Swanson, Bill Bradford, Ch uck Zill, Rich Carlson, Marilyn Alexander, Caro- lyn Strutz, Sheila Knubbe, Bill Maves, Bob Keyes, Al Hjorten, Jim Ball, Jerry Helnike, Harvey Krage, Gordon Doblcr. The candlelight service, one of the most impressive features of tin Lutheran Chapel, is even more awesome at Christmastime. Front Row: Penny Edclstein, Bob Binkow, Bitsy Bisno, Dick Asch, President; Merilyn Fischmann, Bob Stein, Sandy Munvez. Back Row: John Ackerman, Sue Karon, Faye Mathis, Phyllis Parncs, Vivian Liber, Bev Fischmann, Judy Caplan, Jerry Koffler. Hillel Foundation The B ' nai B ' rith Hillel Foundation provides religious, cul- tural, social, and counseling programs for Jewish students. The program of the past year was designed to relate re- ligious values to contemporary life on various stimulating levels. Jim Elsman, Editorial Director of the Michigan Daily, spoke on the integration problem in Little Rock, Arkansas, at a service devoted to social justice. A series of talks on " Atoms, Morals, and Satellites " , was given by a philosopher, a scientist, and a theologian, each approaching the subject from his respective viewpoint. " Rendexvous " , a semi-formal dance with a Parisian theme, highlighted the social program of the year. A lecture- recital, " Jewish Music Without Tears " , by Erwin Jospe, a well-known musical director, was a special feature of the spring orientation week. The Hamantaschen-Latkes debate in which four faculty members matched wits ended in a deadlock although hamantaschen was served after the last bout. A lecture- discussion series concerning " The Problems of Minority Groups on Campus " dealt with Jewish, Negro, and foreign students. In the fall, the Hillel Players performed Jean-Paul Sartre ' s " No Exit " and a one-act play, " The Valiant " . One of the social activities at Hillel a mixer provides lots of fun and many new friends. Front Row: Terry Urban, Carol Toth. Donna Mead, Sandy Wood- ward, Judy Stover, JoAnn Colasacco. Back Row: Father John Brad- ley, Chaplain; Joel Livingston, Gus Bisono, Gil Font, Michele Boc- cia, Marjorir Brooks, Norm Miller. David Heath. Michael Ander- son. John Henry Cardinal Newman envisioned University life as a challenge both to the student and to religion. His ideas form the nucleus of the three-fold answer to that challenge, embodied at Michigan in the local organization of the New- man Club. With its central location at St. Mary ' s Chapel and the adjoin : ng Father Richard Center, Newman Club exists to root deeply, as well as to energize, the Catholic faith among its members, to stimulate intellectual interest and advancement, and to enliven social functions through a dynamic, student-oriented program of activities. Regularly scheduled classes in Church doctrine, lectures, student discussions, and social functions such as dances, meals, and parties round out the Club ' s agenda. The student Newmanite operates in a secular campus world to represent Catholicism at its best. Through modern facilities, with the enthusiasm of loyal members and under the guidance of tireless chaplains, Uni- versity Newmanism is helping students to meet adequately the challenges of present-day college living. It thus functions to fulfill the task originally envisioned by Newman. 313 Newman Club Newman Club Executive Council. JoAnn Colasacco. Father Brad- ley, Michael Anderson, Duke, Michele Boccia. Marjorir Brooks. Canterbury members talk inform- ally with Chaplain Edward A. Roth and guest speaker following a Sun- day evening meeting. Outside speakers are a regular part of the group ' s continuing program. Father Edward A. Roth meets with two Can- terbury members to discuss plans for a forth- coming conference of Episcopal students. Such assemblies help define goals and explore the far- reaching work of Canterbury. Canterbury Canterbury, under the Episcopal Student Foundation at the University of Michigan, is set up to help the student expand his knowledge into mature understanding of God, the Church, and his own relation to them. The program is. therefore, centered around the four bases of Christian life- worship, study, service and recreation which enables the student to join a circle of friends who can work with him in this fourfold program. Centered in the life of the Church, the Canterbury seeks always to bring man into his proper relationship with God through appropriate and meaningful human relationships. This includes the mind, and through study groups, retreats, and personal counselling, intellectual understanding and in- sight are increased. It includes the will. As a means of serv- ice, Canterbury channels its members into the life of the parish and into service organizations, so that the benefits of faith may be shared. And meaning includes the wholesome enjoyment of life. Canterbury calls on the students, and exists only by and for their increased faith and witness. The goal is life, and Canterbury seeks only to enrich this life and make it mean- ingful. Good times are a very real part of the group ' s mission. Each S unday morning, following the 9:00 o ' clock service at St. An- drew ' s, students assemble at Canterbury House for fellowship and a buffet-style breakfast. From Row: Sally Heath, Barbara Annette, Darecn Shea, Martha Powrrs. Lrla Whiton, Carol Spencer, Julia Semeyn, Julie Carsky. Second Row: Marcia Warner, Margaret Campbell, Rita Pryer, Mil- dred Kosar, Mrs. Donald Katz, Sponsor; Pat Gamage, Luree Meril- Kappa Phi A national organization for Methodist college women with more than thirty-five chapters, Kappa Phi unites its mem- bers in friendship and in the common search for high spirit- ual values. Sorority tradition and the symbolism of the group bind it to the campus atmosphere and to larger meanings. Locally, Kappa Phi seeks to extend its contact through so- cial, recreational, and educational activities. Its open motto exemplifies its philosophy: " The only way to have a friend is to be one. " lat, Mary Fosnaught, Evelyn Field, Jean Sullivan. Back Row: Jo- anne Scott, Marjorie Smit, Linda Katz, Lynne Simons, Barbara Zwergel, Joan Kinzey, Ann Griffiths. Barbara Krueger, Kay Loomis, Jane Smith. Michigan Crib Undergraduate students of the University who are pur- suing a program of pre-legal studies or who intend later on to enter the study of law, obtain their first introduction to the general field of jurisprudence through the activities of the Michigan Crib. Lectures by prominent persons in the field, experts in certain aspects of the legal profession, aid students in preparation for future careers. Guidance in studies and the selection of courses for undergraduate credit is available. Michigan Crib Executive Officers. Claudia Teatsorth. Correspond- ing Secretary; Mary.Heil, Recording Secretary; Phillip Rotche, Treasurer: Timothy Mono, President. Forestry. Front Row: Paul Babos, Ron Bauer, John Vance, Hohly Stoltz, Barton Snyder, Bob Koenig, Don Swanson, Dave Hansen. Second Row: Forest Davidson, Ed Eckart, Norma Wunderlich, Fleur Grandjonan, Jim Olsen, President; Shirley Shelton, Edith Hart- man, Gyppo, Emily Divinyi, Ed Karp. Third Row: Bruce Mateer, Chris Cameron, Dave Schumeum, William Beaufait, Norbert De Foresters 9 Club A traditional misnomer, Foresters ' Club actually includes students interested in all phases of Natural Resources, namely the five areas of Wood Technology, Conservation, Wildlife Management, Forestry, and Fisheries. Bi-weekly programs provide professional field contact, while activities such as the annual deer drive at the George Deer Preserve, climaxed by an outdoor venison roast, bring club members together. The Paul Bunyan Dance is sponsored each spring. Left to Right: Neil Gray, Marcia Lee Shore, Nancy Robinson, Doris Rosenberg, Joan Apps, Marilyn Bailey, Astrid Henke, Susan Byle, John Bassett, Edwin Loch, Ken Seidel, Howard Handorf. Professor G. Sharpe, Professor K. P. Davis, Chuck Kirby. Professor W. W. Chase, A. N. Foulger, Professor L. S. Minckler, Adolf Her- trich, Larry Hill. Back Row: Laalilco Lehto, Yooicli Noguchi, John Rog ers, Tom Hasel, Don Pallin, David Hedrich, David Jay, John Beaudoin, Stan Walton, Fred Bevis, John Caron, Daldemas Alber- tin. Education School Council Serving as the student executive governing body of the School of Education, members of the Council recommend curriculum revisions, plan coffee hours and other social events, and participate in such activities as Michigan Day and University Day. They publish a monthly newsletter, The Editor. LaCore, Sylvia Haisley, Martha Belknap, Robert Geake, Foster Gibbs, Diane Way, Patricia Wright, Laila Sadi, Alice Liddle. !: 11 Job iy. Job a.fc- of the social itter. Front Row: Jeffrey Moore. Bruce Gehman, David Schultz, Roger Frock. Back Row: Raymond Jacques, Thomas Sadowski, Armin Engineering Honor Council The honor system in the College of Engineering has as its controlling force the Engineering Honor Council. This group of seven engineering students hears all cases involv- ing cheating and other violations of the honor code and passes the penalties for such violations. Though the deci- sions are reviewed by a standing faculty hoard, no ruling of the Council has ever been reversed. Jocz, David Braker, Robert Chapman. Engineering Council Activities of students in the College of Engineering are co-ordinated by the all-student Engineering Council, which has the distinction of having elected the only student mem- ber of the North Campus Planning Committee for the Engi- neering School. The Council sponsors the Slide Rule Ball each year, in addition to the Spring Open House. It also conducts symposiums in which the effectiveness of teaching in the Engineering College is evaluated. :, Fosw . Front Row: Jean Boch, Bill Mcrtcns. Roger Frock, John Wenzel- berger, J. C. Boehringer, Fred Cassity. Phyllis Young. Second Row: Louis Haddock, Robert Ward, Jerry White. Roger Barnes, Richard Gumming, Robert Smith. Back Row: Roger Levy, Michael Rey- nolds, Richard Vanderkolk. James Stevens, Richard Haken. Donald Willc, John Osmer, Jerry Zelenka. 1 Left to Right: Winficld Cooper, Ann Brown, Ralph Huston, Charles Curtiss, Roberta Doering, Charles Beauvais, James Stearns, Robert Jasinski. Business Administration Council Public relations and activities between the School of Busi- ness Administration, its faculty and other universities in the interest of education in industrial and commercial fields, arc the essential concerns of the Business Administration Coun- cil. This elected body of ten students carries out a number of activities in the interests of education in the field. Examples are the monthly student-faculty coffee hours and the annual " Student Day. " Each month the Council plays host to classmates and teachers in the student-run and Council-administered coffee shop, located in the basement of the Business Administra- tion building. Various facets of the field as a whole are dis- cussed informally, with particular emphasis on areas of spe- cial interest. Guests from the working field act as resource experts, providing a valid picture of existing conditions. Each spring students interested in entering the School visit the campus and are introduced to the facilities, the lay- out of buildings, and to members of the faculty. The Council plans and administers this annual Student Day as a sen-ice of the University. New students get an accurate conception of activities carried out within the Tappan Street building. Council members make preparations well in advance for the An- nual Student Day, which introduces prospective freshmen to the campus. 318 School of Nursing Executive Council. Front Row: Jacquir Bresna- han, Carol Murray, Mary K. IK. Miss Norma Kirkconncll, Barbara Deutsch. Grrtchcn Bohlander, Patricia Whitrsidc. Second Row: Jane Erhart, Judy Reynolds, Judy Dukeshcrer, Kay Wurtz, Arlcne Stuckcy, Jean Mathic, Barbara Johnson. Sally Heath, Sara Bon- nell, Kathryn Anderson, Susan Burke. Back Row: Lee Foster, Judy Shcttcrly. Sharon Carey, Sue Granvillc, Betty Watts, Joanne Hul- bcrt, Marilyn Clark, Marilyn Cooper. Nursing Council A strong and efficient system of student government gives women in the School of Nursing valuable training in ad- ministration, an important aspect of professional nursing. Every student becomes a member of the School of Nursing Student Council upon admission. The governing and co- ordinating body of the organi ation is the Executive Coun- cil. Miss Norma Kirkconnell serves as adviser. Monthly meetings of the Executive Council, held in the Student Activities Building where the Council maintains an office, are open to all nursing students. The entire Student Council meets at least twice each year in the Michigan League ballroom. A special project this year was co-sponsorship of the new Medical-Nursing School yearbook, in co-operation with the medical students. A Nursing School Choir is now petitioning for separate recognition by the University. Executive Officers meet with the Dean of the Nursing School and faculty members to discuss faculty-student rela- tions. A change in the present election procedure is now under study by the Committee on Constitution and Elec- tions. Nursing Council Executive Officers: Suzanne Mickey, President; Nancy Calkins, Recording Secretary: Kirsten Wilson, Treasurer; Diane Pugno. Vice President: Nancy George. Corresponding Scc- It Ian 319 Front Row: Scrimping Scrooge Simich; Check the Note on the Wall. Second Row: Huzza Hanson; Mad-Man Martenson in Mosaic; Pot of Gould; Mincing, Munching Michener; Coming Mother Aldridge; At the Door There Stands a Wolfe; Rankin Justice; Bub- Stressing the punctiliousness of absolute obeisance to the society ' s watchword, ESNESNON, appropriately garbled trustees of the consanguineous heresy prepare an egret for subduction. As a finished product, this poor sap will specialize in the typing of temperance slogans. ble Bath Mattson; $19.98 at Richman ' s. Third Row: Spied Her Webster; Rip Roaring Rutili; Wind Her Up And Waechter; Y. Rei- Ward; Cuddly Cupid Casper. Back Row: Fire-Brewed Stroh; One Play for Two Nichols. Sunbathers Alarmed by thinning ranks and goaded to action by the threat of SGC sanction, the Sunbathers voted to canvass the neighborhood to attract unexploited derelicts into the occult brotherhood. Armed with curare blowdarts and a ten-day supply of rickshaw handles, Richman and his cast of thou- sands spread slander among the peons next door and fed No-Nods to the pigeons. Finding their methods outdated by scientific scavenging techniques, the beachcombers staged a revival and picked up twelve stumblebums loitering in near- by subway shelters. Initiation ceremonies were held in an abandoned oil drum. climaxed by a duckwalk to Nashville. There the presses were impounded and an impassioned editor made off with the last shread of antique pebble-grain. Later at a banquet honoring the pledges a toast of de- natured catalpa resin was drunk to the has-been copy staff, after which it was discovered that the Administration was wise. Rubber cement pincushions and solid putty slipsticks were hastily distributed to the ladies present while the men clucked out the back way. Having no real choice in the matter, Sunbathers all agreed that zilch was the word for Tappan Hall ' s sub-basement cocktail lounge, and summoning their collapsible Chinese junk, they paddled furiously toward their haven in the steam tunnels. 320 Front Row: Joy Ann Moss, Mary Roarh, Patricia Yeatcs. Barbara I lo ' -knit. ' . Alcxannc Grossman. Norma Green. Second Row: Trenna Edmonson. Kay Osborn, Jacquclin Hartnrtt, Nancy Jameson, Shir- ley Worrell, Elaine Green, Elaine Grosso. Maureen Frank. Third Row: Mary Mumaw. Mary Hitrhens, Edith Tortora. Prisrilla Land. Clavenda Bright. Camille Heather Murray, Marjorie Brown, Mary Peacock, Anita Rudolph, Arlenc Aichner. Back Row: Sallic Eustis, Laurel Johnson, Jeanne Yagel, Jean Prushiwski. Marjorie Blatchley, Barbara Scheming. Quenby Cullen, Sandra VanDoren, Kathleen Aldfield. Deanna Skuski. 4: Out by the as the occult in-day fthou- Lambda Kappa Sigma Phi Chi Theta Lambda Kappa Sigma, national pharmacy sorority, works to promote pharmaceutical interest and to show the advan- tages of this field for women. The members try to maintain a high scholastic average and also support the activities of the College of Pharmacy. This group is co-sponsor of the Apothecary Ball: they work with Phi Delta Chi to organize the annual dance. At their meetings, they feature guest speakers, films, and panel discussions. Front Row: Sandra Ulrich, Joyce Hill, Shirley Dalby. Katherine Rempp, Rosalie Adrian. Back Row: Mary Warner, Ann Lunsford, Phi Chi Theta, the professional commerce fraternity for women in the School of Business Administration, is a mem- ber of the professional Panhellenic Association. Their Founders Day is annually recogni ed on March 6. This June, they are holding their National Convention in Madi- son, Wisconsin. There are 35 collegiate and 1 7 alumnae chapters of this group. Their purpose is to promote the cause of higher business education for all women and to foster high ideals for women in this field. Jean Underwood, Lynda Mazer, Arlene Dreyfus. Kathleen Hahn. Chi - Front Row: Jean Bock, Roger Frock. Howard Urow, President: Roy Lave. David Grupe. Back Row: Janes Gape, Fred Wilten. Clar- old Britton, David Maguire. Donald Gourley, Roger Dalton. Alpha Pi Mu Alpha Pi Mu is the industrial engineering society which confers recognition upon those students who have shown exceptional academic interests and abilities in this field. It serves to encourage education for industrial engineering, to unify the student body of this department, and to promote better student-faculty relations. A. S. C. E. The student chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers gives members ample opportunity for the begin- nings of professional associations. Membership provides con- tact with people in the profession and a chance to take part in activities in which they engage daily. Chapter meetings, held semi-monthly, feature speakers on technical or profes- sional subjects. Front Row: Mr. Otis Gouty, Professor Eugene Glysson, Mr. Ray- mond Smit, John Kreger. Donald Troelsen, John Osmer. President; Larry Kole, Mr. Curt Bottum, Professor Robert Harris, Faculty Adviser; Hubert Reimer, Pearcell Klazer. Second Row: James White, Theodore Soltman, David Vargas, Maurice Witteveen, Carl Walker, Jack Sawinski, James Sturrock, Eugene Audze, James Hunter, Frank Piehl, Gerald Knapp. Bradford Barr, Richard Sad- dler. Back Row: Eugene Gerken. John Schnorr, Ti Huang, James Davies, Gerald Hanson, Rudicindo Gomez, Mario Jimenez, Clar- ence Gobrogge, William Golubies, Richard RufTner, Phillip An- dreas, Gustavo Bisono. ERICA " cry p m0 h Li I I V hkh show di It Front Row: Dran Schafer, Fred Arnold, Isidores Spanos, David Collier, Ford Wright. Harold Estry. Second Row: Ralph M. Wright, Juris Slrsrrs. Treasurer; Gerald Brumin, Vice Chairman; Robert J. Batti-n. IRE Secretary; Ferry S. Zclcnka, Chairman; Francis E. Haukc, Activities Chairman; Evelyn R. Mann, AIEE Secretary; Leonard M. Fashoway. Third Row: John Schmidt, Jack Olson, A. L E. E.L R. E. begin- les wo- ke pan Ktinjs. HdSld; (.Jaw A. S. M. E. Front Row: Wayne Townsend, Joseph Haas. Donald Kuhlman. Ward Winer, Richard MacDonald, Jack Hovingh. Bruce Sibley. John Oney, Alan Tochet, Leonard Muller. Second Row: Donald Buist, Myron Fredenburg. James Kline. Arnold Butki, Ronald Robert Meyer. Dave Dyksterhouse, Charles Bodmer, Richard M. Searing. Ronald Rosevcarc, Jon S. Squire, Fleming Dias, Carl Tresselt, Dave Atkinson. Back Row: V. V. Liepa. Charles E, Fine, David Duck, David W. Blood, William R. Walters. Eduardo Miche- lena, John D. Joyce, Keith H. Knubbe, Harry W. Kimel. Although members meet together as one group, the Amer- ican Institute of Electrical Engineers and the Institute of Radio Engineers are actually two separate organi ations. Each group is affiliated with their respective national asso- ciation, and the journals of each are sent to students upon payment of club dues. Meetings of the combined group fea- ture outstanding speakers on subjects of interest; field trips to Detroit industrial firms provide concrete observation in the practical application of theory. The Mechanical Engineering Club, open to the entire student body, provides an opportunity to become familiar with current engineering practices through non-technical talks. Membership may be obtained by joining the local or- gani ation or one of the professional societies associated with the club itself. The national affiliation is with the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Scovera, Robert Samuclson, Vijay Randery, Robert Huntsirigcr, Edgar Wylie. Back Row: Louis Haddock, Melvin Hallmann, Rich- ard Vandcrkolk. John Rogers, James Johnston. Samuel Gleiser. Front Row: Gordon Parker, Robert Hill, Norman Dane, James Mc- Laughlin, Steve Field, Mclvin Perlman, Timothy Meno. Second Row: Douglas Van Antwerp, Publicity Chairman; Bernard W. Wehring, Thomas H. Kemp, Vice-president; Jim Shedlowsky, President; John Rogers, Secretary; Karl Luweit, Corresponding Secretary. Back Row: Mike Eckhart, Paul Nida, Arthur Pawgan, Robert Goyer, Eugene Miller, Roger Bertoia, Terry Feetham. Thomas C. O ' Brien, Roger Burt, John Besancon, Harrison Walden, Rjurik Golubjatnikov, Chuck Erickson, Gerald Partington. Service to the student body and faculty Service to youth and community Service to the members of the fraternity Service to the nation as participating citizens - J fif-+ it, V l j Strrt Ytursttf t y S rnry Ott, trs ) I Alpha Phi Omega Alpha Phi Omega, distinguished as the National Service Fraternity, welcomes into membership on the basis of in- dividual desire those who are willing to devote a generous share of their time to service activities on campus. Members must have had some previous connection with the Boy Scouts of America. Social fraternity status does not affect, nor is it affected by, affiliation with " APO " . Among the services which the members of Alpha Phi Omega perform are the maintenance of poster placement routes, supervision of poster spaces and notices appearing on campus bulletin boards, and the operation of a ditto and mimeograph service in the Student Activities Building. Members also provide assistance with details at Registra- tion, operating a central information booth, acting as ex- pod itors, and staffing some of the various check points and entrances. Helpful APO ' s have even been known to run er- rands for stranded scholars stuck within the confines of Wa- terman Gym. Members of Alpha Phi Omega give unslinlingly of their lime and energy to campus and community. Here a group of three APO ' s display a poster denoting the group ' s objectives, in their headquar- ters at S.A.B. 324 iwai. ttkim. (lite. icemeni Front Row: Frank Piignaix -Mi. Gerard Roeling, Heather Murray, Diana Dmitruk, Dr. Alex Robert Brasseur, Mary Mumaw, Mary Hitchins, Timothy Harrison. Second Row: Marsha Schlach- trr. Mary Peacock, Arlene Aichner, Elaine Grossa, Elaine Green. American Pharmaceutical Association The student branch held its annual meeting in Los An- geles in April of this year. Two representatives of the local group attended the meeting to discuss the problems, ethics, and general progress of the field. Front Row: Alvaro Estrella, Uldis Riekstins. John Rose, Carl Walker, Edward Downing, Gerald Hanson, Vinod Sura, J. A. Hun h. mil Second Row: Sergio Londono, Donald Muir, William Nancy Jameson. Beryl Rigc!, Max Miller, Russell Anderson. Back Row: John Thompson, VYrsal Haan, Lee Grigg, Thomas Luxton. George Fishman, John Van Blarcom, James Dowling. Richard Limond, Thomas Cornea. Chi Epsilon Chi Epsilon, national honorary fraternity for civil engi- neers, encompasses 49 chapters and some 20,000 members. High scholastic requirements are a pre-requisite for mem- bership. Chi Epsilon attempts to promote a broadening in the areas of character, social skills, academics, and the prac- tical aspects of civil engineering. Speakers from outside the field are featured at chapter meetings. Informal initiation of new pledges precedes the formal ceremonies of the annual Chi Epsilon Spring Picnic. Perpich, Jack Kreger, David Hull, Joseph Litvin, David Ornc. Back Row: Tikam Wadbevain, William Maki. Lawrence Kole. Sli.i ni i Dani, Alan Mollenkopf, David Vargas. ja- iran- irfV ta .tfO ' ' hf " - Front Row: Penny Palmer, Sally Query, Barbara Weber, Suzanne Oehler, Barbara McCallum, Gloria Moran, Carolyn Osborn, Ann Stacy, Sharon Miller, Irene Shapiro, Twila Novak, Nancy Sorg. Second Row: Elaine Ash, Jean Lucas, Barbara Lanehart, Christine Wells, Janet Barber, Kay Weaver, Mary Bennett, Miss Jean Water- land , Cecille Dumbridge, Blanche Myer, Barbara Grill, Joanne Vance, Andrea Darling, Linda Hoy. Third Row: Diane Chapman, Alice Scherer, Judy Gilbert, Harriet Jones, Patsy Dernberger. Mary House, Grace Moore, Anna Mapes. Sally Mason, Barbara Cooksey, Barbara Roark, Betty Silverman, Margaret Plainer. Nancy Swam. Back Row: Judy Hack, Eleanor Guthrie, Judy Gautz, Jane Sprague, Judy Heidenreck, Pamela Magoon. Carol Landis, Linda Victor, Mary Ellen Scott, Elaine Lander. Tina ( )p- ple, Judy Gardhouse, Rida Blaszezak, Patricia Cornell. Physical Education Club Steering Committee The Women ' s Physical Education Club is made up of about sixty " phys ed " and dance majors. Outstanding among this season ' s activities was the Faculty Tea, held in honor of Dr. Esther L. French, the new department head. The Club sponsored a play-day for high school students interested in physical education as a career. The Literary College Steering Committe, composed of seventeen students and Dean James H. Robertson, acts as a liaison between the student body and faculty. Meeting weekly to discuss academic issues, the committee arranges open conferences on vital problems. This year a primary concern was the committee ' s proposal for a " Michigan Junior Year Abroad " program. Steering Committee of the College of Literature, Science, and Arts. Front Row: Leslie Dietz, Chairman; Dale McGhee, Sarah Rowley, Kathryn Kilts, Nancy Wehner, Sarah Weiner, Barbara Maier. Back Row: David Epsetin, James Isbister, Bart Huthwaite. James A. Rob- ertson, Keith DeVriew, T. Dean Palmer, James Blum, Gordon Clark. ab([?tr. Biikn Ptotr. it, July i Carol Wolverine Club and co-ordinating colorful Him k " M " is one of the Wolverine Club ' s biggest projects. Club member direct flipcard patterns and lift team spirit at football games. actsai Kmiti; man Gonto Wolverine Cluh exists to originate, stimulate, and coordi- nate Michigan spirit. Operating on the assumption tint enthusiasm is necessary for success and sarsfaction. Club members provide a wide range of services, in the interest of maintaining a spirit of interest and energy. Everyone at the Univers ' ty is familiar with the color and glitter of Block M ' s clever flip-card work. Wolverine Club members design and execute the various maneuvers of this cheering section, directing students by means of poster and hand signals at each football game. The results are some- times surprising. Wolverines also stage pre-game pep rallies to arouse en- thusiasm; they do not claim credit, however, for cverytlrn;? that goes on at Ferry Field and elsewhere- -en Friday night before a game. Away-game trips in support of the team are another ac- tivity of the Club. The Illinois and Minnesota trips were postponed this year due to administrative transportation tie- ups; for next year, however, Wolverines are confidently planning trips to Michigan State, Northwestern, and of course the Rose Bowl. This fall Wolverine Club co-sponsored the Oiag Sing during Orientation Week. An interesting sidelight is that all offices and chairmanships of the Club are filled by juniors and sophomores, respectively; no seniors. Maintaining student enthusiasm through publicity. Wol- verines continue to operate on an old Spanish maxim : " He that loseth wealth, loseth much; he that loseth friends, loseth more; but he that loseth his spirits loseth all. " Junior Officers. Front Row: Louis Sus- man, President; Trudy McKewn, Sec- retary: Back Row: Edward Preston. Treasurer; Anthony Weilcr, Vice President. Executive Board. Front Row: Anthony Weilcr, Carolyn Fischer, Louis Susman. Trudy McKewn, Edward Preston. Back Row: Rob- ert Bacr, Jill Bement, Joel Lcvine, Eloise Ebcrhardt, John Lye, Cynthia Kelley, Michael Rolfe. Pershing Rifles Pershing Rifles Officers. Front Row: William VanderKloot, Com- pany Commanding Officer; Captain William Smith, Air Force Ad- viser. Back Row: Patrick Blackburn, Pledge Platoon Commander; Marshall Smith, Company Executive Officer; John Leinonen. Drill Team Commander; George Keefer, Company Warrant Officer. " Cadet commander, Pershing Rifles Company D-3, Uni- versity of Michigan reports cadets in formation and ready for your inspection, Sir. " Thus began the third " National- Invitational " drill meet this spring at Yost Field House. The local chapter of this national honorary military fraternity acted as host for precision drill teams from throughout the Midwest at one of the larger of such competitions this sea- son. Promoting leadership and comradeship among qualified young men planning at least temporary careers as officers in the United States Armed Forces, Pershing Rifles provides a focal unity for basic cadets and midshipmen of the three ROTC programs on campus. Under the command of ad- vanced corps cadets, the fraternity has as its goal the fielding of an effective drill platoon for competition and exhibition. Ample evidence of its success is found in the 1957 designa- tion of Company D as the outstanding company in the Third Pershing Rifle Regiment. The local group has placed high in state drill championships, missing first place by a solitary point for the last two years running. Social activities are enjoyed as a respite from the grueling tension of close competition. An annual pledge dance in the fall and record dances throughout the year are among the group ' s activities. The Drill Team traditionally performs fancy maneuvers during intermission at the annual Military Ball. " M " formation headed by William VanderKloot. Left to Right: Lawrence Wright, Frederick Lilue, James Mitchell, John Miller, Frederick Hutchinson, Thomas Hawley, William Schiffel, John McCormick, Donald Baldwin, Edward Vardon, Martin Centella, William Stewart, Arthur Gnewuch, Richard Reppard, Myril Kap- lan, Frederick Christophersen, Rolland McNeely, Howard Topp, David Evison. Extreme Left Front: Patrick Blackburn. Extreme Left Rear: Marshall Smith. Extreme Right Front: John Leinonen. Extreme Right Rear: George Keefer. Front Row: William Hockenberger, Alexander Nakatani, Duncan M ' .in. Mirharl Rubin, John Lcslir. Bruce Johnson, John Lein- onen. Second Row: George McFadded, Frederick Jackson, Michael Cohen, Frederick Anderson, Major Kcnnrth Boswell, Captain Les- ter S.h.n . Fred Smith, James Stcmpson. Back Row: David Hedrich, Gary Kane. Richard Austin. Rodney Leslie, Phillip Horn, Alan McCarthy, Keith Johnson, Richard Trzaskoma, Scott Chrysler, Andreis Bomis. Ali- Anckonif Fred Anderson Robert Arnold Thomas Athanas Richard Austin Stanley Bilsky James Blanchard Andreis Bomis James Booker Philip Boos Scott Chrysler Michael Cohen George Cress John Davidson Thomas Donkin John Erlanger Emil Gathmann Hurt Getz Kingsly Graham James Hardy David Hedrich William Hockcnherger Philip Horn Michael Jackson Krith Johnson Robert Johnson Rubin Johnson Gary Kane George Keefer John Larson John Leinonen John Leslie Rodney Leslie Wayne Marine Allan McCarthy George McFadden Arthur McGrath Duncan, McVean Alexander Nakatani Frederick Parker W ' illiam Powell Lewis Ramsdcll Michael Rolfe Charles Rubin Michael Rubin Stevan Simich Frederick Smith Robert Stahl James Stempson Richard Trzaskoma Richard Van Gemert Dale Weston Donald Wile William Woodruff Edward Zeerip Richard Zeilinger Scabbard and Blade An all-campus honorary for men enrolled in any of the three ROTC programs, Scabbard and Blade concerns it- self with the dissemination of military service career infor- mation. Members conduct speaking tours to arouse interest in the armed forces. Prospective initiates are tapped for squireship in both fall and spring. " Roar, you lions, roar! " Thus the eager new Scabbard and Blade " pledge " revives an ancient Michigan tradition by growling fe- rociously for the two stony-faced museum lioas. Satisfied co-eds pass merrily on their way, glad to be reassured by the normally inert beasties. 329 Army ROTC Proud cadets, returned from summer training sessions, display pictures of the AROTC representation to Major General Rigg. Technical know-how is an important phase of officer training; these cadets receive mortar instruction at " T.C.B. " Cadet Lirutrnant Colonel Michael I. Cohen, executive officer; Major Gen- eral Rigg; Cadet Colonel Alexander Nakatani, cadet battle group com- mander. Bearing the distinction of longest establishment on the Michigan campus of any of the three military science programs, the Army ' s Reserve Officers Training Corps has helped to underscore the Army ' s reputation as a pioneer in many areas besides the hurling of earth satellites into orbit. Aiming at the selection and sound prepara- tion of high caliber men to assume responsibilities as junior officers, the ROTC! pro- gram stresses balanced educational experience with specialized knowledge along the lines of military science and tactics. Enrollment in the ROTC course of instruction is on a voluntary basis, and is limited by stringent physical, mental, and personal requirements. Basic cadets re- ceive indoctrination into the philosophy of the military, instruction in military his- tory, and an overview of the roles played by strategy and tactics. Advanced cadets receive more specialized instruction in essential skills, supple- mented by concrete experience with full-scale equipment and various training aids. More direct contact with operations is provided in the summer training period be- tween the junior and senior years. Army cadets may be recognized by their smart new two-tone green and brown uniforms. Major General Rigg, commander of the 6th Corps (encompassing Michigan and Indiana), chats informally with cadets in training, following an ROTC banquet. Air Force ROTC With the recent and spectacular advances in the fields of air science, global war- fare, and ballistic missiles which have captured public attention, the necessity for sound military training programs has become increasingly apparent. The United States Air Force, recognizing the urgency of adequate professional training, main- tains a vigorous program of instruction concomittant with the college curriculum. Through the Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps, qualified young men are prepared to assume leadership responsibilities as Air Force officers. A basic course of two years ' duration, entitled Air Age Citizenship Education, in- iKxluces the cadet to the principles of aviation and modern applications. Those selected for advanced training enter their third year, where instruction draws u| ii the basic background and further develops the cadet ' s officer potential through attention to personal skills and character. A four-week summer training session at an Air Force base acquaints the cadet with actual field operations. Following this, the final academic year includes the principles nl Ir.uli-isliip and management, military aspects of world political geography, foun- dations of national power, evolution of warfare, and career guidance. I Mm stand at attention as the inspector lakes note of their appearance. The instructor explains some of the finer details in the display for studying cloud formations. Air Force instructors use blackboard weather maps to illustrate high pressure areas. Air Force ROTC instruction includes accurate general map-reading. The global concept of air power and its ever-increasing demand for leaders trained in modern tactics is emphasized. 331 Navy educators rely heavily on training aids, such as th e engineering panel board mock-ups located in North Hall. Lieutenant (jg) Thad Epps, center, explains the u;e of electrical switching equipment. Navy ROTC Combining the advantages of professional Navy training with the opportunities of a big-ten university, Michigan ' s NROTC unit prepares qualified young men for service as officers in the United States Navy. Contract students are civilians who receive instruction in the necessary naval science courses, plus a monthly stipend during their latter two years of college. Regular NROTC students receive an appointment as Midshipman, USNR upon enrollment and are, in fact, members of the military throughout their years of college. They are entitled to Navy scholarships during all four years of training. Regular students complete three summer training cruises, while Contract students complete only one between the junior and senior years. The first and third cruises are on ships of the active Fleet. The middle cruise, for Regulars, is a six-week indoctrination into the principles of amphibious operations and aviation. This summer, for the first time, NROTC Midshipmen will be widely scattered on ships throughout the Fleet in the north and south Atlantic, the Caribbean, and in the Pacific. It is hoped that this decreased concentration of Midshipmen, plus actual assignment to billets similar to those filled by commissioned junior officers, will provide even more valuable opportunities for on-the-job training experiences. NROTC Midshipmen aboard a cruiser of the active Fleet traverse a set of locks in the Panama Canal. First- and third-classmen from the Michigan unit were trained last summer on Cruise Bravo; the cruise covered the western coast of South America, visiting various ports along the way. Lieutenant Commander Jack Riley explains a fine point of aerial navigation to a group of in- terested Midshipmen. Military Ball With spit-shined toes and gleaming brass, nearly four hundred Army, Air Force, and Navy ROTC cadets attended this year ' s Military Ball. Following the service tradition of keeping in step with the times, the Ball reflected the current emphasis on the reach into space with its theme, " Destina- tion Unknown. " Decorations revolved around this idea; tin- walls of the Michigan Union ballroom displayed myriads of pinpoint stars, whole constellations, spinning galaxies, and even passing meteors all designed to simulate the view front the portholes of a spare ship in flight. Many high-ranking officers from each service attended. Military science instructors reportedly encouraged attend- ance by quasi-persuasive means, but it is doubtful that any- one had to be dragged to the dance. Cadets knew that the purpose of the evening was enjoyment, and like true soldiers, they kept the objective firmly in mind. Pershing Rifles, crack drill team of the three ROTC units, provided intermission entertainment for the seventh consecutive year. Warney Ruhl and his orchestra furnished the very smooth " danceable " music. At the evening ' s close, cadets escorted their dates back to Earth, as the orbital enith of interstellar time indicated the end of a colorful expedition into space. Midshipmen, cadets, and their dates dance amid stars, planets, and spaceships to the theme " Destination Unknown. " Reserve officers and those attached to nearby bases joined the ROTC trainees for an evening of full-dress military regalia. Many high-ranking officers and their wives attended the Military Ball. A formal reception line enabled " middies " and cadets to practice the irs of military protocol. 333 Michigamua Steeped in the traditions and customs of Michigan ' s first inhabitants, the red men, Michigamua honors the highest achievements in athletics and activities among men of the University. Fighting Braves enter the Land of the Paleface yearly, and then only to seek and tap pale- faces worthy of high honor. Sokumas Adamski Breath Be ' um Baad Bustum Ball Boros Cloud Chaser Collins Flushum Down Duane Reckum Line Eckstein Gliding Swan Gagnier Lob a Lot Harris Trembling Cheeks LaMorcaux Osh Kosh B ' Gosh It ' s Macintosh Wicked Stick McDonald Raise ' um Brow Nahrgang Heap O ' Leap O ' Reilly Settum Fast Pace Sweepum Out Stahl Wire Hair Tarrier Tip for Two Tillotson Man of Many Tongues Trost Bulging Belt Van Pelt Little Yapping Dog Ward Squaws Willum Wilten Babbling Tongue Young Fighting Braves of the Tribe pass the peace pipe and instruct neo- phytes in Indian traditions and wisdom. Torn screaming and kicking from sacred oak, a paleface is captured and tied with thongs to his new tribcmates: later, the famous Rope Day duck walk up seven flights to the Union tower climaxes the ceremony. Clinging fearfully to the great Tappan Oak, Lowly Palefaces gratefully receive a baptismal dousing at the hands of trusty Tribe members. 334 ( t.iilu red in a rirrlr reminiscent of anrirnt Stonehrngc, new saplings receive the watering down that will transform them into mighty Druid naks. A pilgrimage on hands and knees from the monumental oak tree at the edge of rampus to the Diag center attests their worthi- ness and fortitude. Druids Several times in the course of the great journey, new initiates ;m- required to stand, brandishing log and cut branch, to repeat aloud their tree names and activity, that all may witness their worthiness. Druids, an honorary for senior men in all colleges except Engineering, rerogni cs outstanding leadership in campus activi- ties and athletics. The informal ritual is followed the same night by a solemn cere- mony in the mysterious Druid Cave, lo- cated in the tower of the Union. Book-Building Bladder Nut Barron Bouncing Bodini Burning Bush Bennett Bull-Bucking Buckthorn Byers Desperate-Driving Dragon Tree Dickey Eloquent Editorializing English Elm EUman Frame-Fracturing Fir Faul Hectic Heralder Hornbeam Hillyer Jovial Joiner Juniper Jackson Kilometer-Crashing Kirscbaetrcc Keilstrup Kinetic Carcass Cottonwood Kimball Crafty Krack-W ' illow Kriser Club-Clutching Kumquat Kwasiborski Mechanical Mashie Maple Micklow Mobile Mackerel Mulberry Murphy Mound-Murdering Mohagany Myers Shoulder-Shifting Shadbush Shatusky Shrewd Shah Shellbark Shorr Strongbox-Stacking Staghorn Stroh Slii It-Swinging Swamp-Oak Switzer 335 Vu leans Vulcans was founded in 1904. This ath- letics and activities honorary for senior men in Engineering is active on campus as a service organization. Its members interest themselves in the welfare of shut-in hos- pital patients. As a campus service, they arrange reduced rates on transportation during the mass student exodus at Christ- mas and at Easter. Neil Barnett James Blanchard Jack Eckle David Grupe Jack Lausma Ralph McCormick George Nersesian Arnold Ruskin Roger Severson Stevan Simicli Juris Slescrs Laird Sloan Malcolm Walker John Wen elberger A torch and chains symbolize subservience dignified by diligence. Members so cheerfully smeared with tar the night of the debacle spend days removing the last trace; of their sticky symbolism. 336 Tar-smeared initiates bear forth the mighty Vulcan bell, chanting praise-, to the ancient fire god. Triangles Junior Engineering men who have shown proficiency in athletics or attain- ment of a position of responsibility in extra- curricular activities are recogni ed by Tri- angles, which deiives its symbolism from the tools of their profession. Jorge C. IJoehringer Kenneth R. Childs Charles B. Clarkson David E. Cole Jon D. Erickson Donald G. Gourley Charles R. Hildcbrandt Raymond J. Homicz George Korol Richard E. Martens Marvin A. Matcn Fred H. Mowrey Eugene T. Sisinyak Jon S. Squire James E. Stevens Frank H. Tranxow Meeting together on a wet and rain-filled Diag, new Triangle members gather in a clandestine confabulation around the big blue " M. Rollers appended lo o ne foot contribute alacrity to earnest circumloconiotions. Pleased and proud, new members show, first a side view . . . and then, the back of their span-stabilized human triangle. Sphinx Sphinx, an activities and athletics hon- orary for junior men in all University units except the College of Engineering, was founded in 1905. This local honorary is steeped in the great traditions of the ancient Egyptians, complete with Pharaoh, the River Nile, and sacred pyramids. A group of lowly neophytes bow in humble submission to the Pha- raoh ' s court; meditating on their evil nature, they arc doused with water " transported from the Great Nile, " to purge them of their black sins. Near the great flagpole, the Kings of Egypt hold court, while new initiates answer to their bidding. Sphinx attempts to coordinate campus affairs through discussion, agreement, and cooperation among those who lead the student body. Bob Methcr Ashto n MC Hem-hefti Burton Scott Mcrr-meri Chrysler Ed S-khet Cole John Hrhcb Gerber Bert Uinnper Getz Mamon Bar Gibson Maynard Hckhekh Goldman Dirk Hrh-kui Hanley Jim Khebait Hayslett Barry Hrbt-heb Hayton Cy Pharoah Hopkins John Baa-em baa Huttun George Hchembrm Let- Karl Nhcrher Lutomski Gerald Meskhenit-Uatchit Marciniak Arv Nesui Philippart Dick Ti ' ma Schwartz Barry Nchsit Shapiro Gary Aut-atu Starr Allan Nekhrm Stillwaijon Lou Nekhbu Sussman Dick Mcstchert Taub Steve Mertcheb Topol Lewis Nrbi Williams Fred I ' pkhcrt Wright 338 Hectorians Meinheishi|) in Hectorians honors those Fraternity men who have shown outstand- ing leadeiship capabilities in their own houses by filling the office of president, or who have served as executive officers in tlir Intel fraternity Council or the Frater- nity Buyers ' Association. The newest cam- pus honorary, Hectorians appeared at Michigan in 19 " )!?. A tradition-filled tap- ping and a ritualistic initiation ceremony highlight thr selection of new members. John I ' m it George Cress James Ciipe Robert Gumming James Glaspic George Grove John Heath James Isbister David Oven Donald Reeves Hamilton Robichaud Richard Spindle Robert Tallcy Robert Trost Richard Van Gemert Roger Zucchet Black-hooded Hrrtorians kidnap a prospective new initiate; mumbling cryptic incantations to expunge all lowliness, they pre- pare him for full memberhip in this youngest of cross-campus hon- orarics. Front Row: Robert Talley, Mai Gumming, James Isbistcr. Donald Rrcvi-s. Micharl Barber. Richard Van Gcmrrt. Roger Zucchet. John llr.uh. James Cripc. Back Row: Jamrs Glaspic, Neil Barnrtt. Bob Trost, Hamilton Robichaud, David Owen. George Cress, George Grove, Richard Spindlr. 339 Dedicated to service, Galens medical honorary each year conducts a Tag Day Drive to raise funds for the purchase of toys and pres- ents for hospital children. Three Galens take time out to look over the results of their efforts with a hospital staff member. Galens Galens, an honorary medical fraternity, conducts a number of campus projects. These are planned at the society ' s first or- ganizational meeting in September. Their final yearly event is the traditional Galens smoker. Albert Adams Dale Alkema Harry Allis Jules Altman William Baker William Cartwright Thomas Elliott Robert Gillies Edward Gorman Robert Gove Richard Gutow Charles Hamilton Harry Hardman Joseph Isaacson Robert Jewett Herbert Kaufer John Krapoal Herbert Kircksicin Keith Lieding Frank Merrick Mel Hoah Walter Peterlein David Schmidt Dale Scott Thomas Scott Tad Stanford John Tipton Norman Thorns James Watkins Front Row: Keith Lciding, Herb Krirkstein, Dr. Paul Hodgson. Dr. John Holt, Dr. Reed Dingman, Dr. Walter Whitehouse. Robert Jcwctt. Second Row: Jack Krapoal, Robert Gove, David Schmidt, Jules Altman, Albert Adams, Robert Gillies, Melvin Noah, James Watkins. Harry Allis. Back Row: Thomas Elliott. Frank Merrick. Joseph Isaacson, Dale Alkema. Thomas Scott, Norman Thorns, Wil- liam Baker, Edward Gorman, William Cartwright, Richard Gutow. 340 ' Front Row: Betty Jane Watts, Julie Fahncstock, Cherry Harris Jacobus, Nedra Hall. Back Row: Mary Dwan, Elizabeth Alexander, Norma Van Tuyl, Janet Ncary, Nancy Willard. Mortar Board Mortar Board is the University ' s senior honor society for women. Members have achieved high scholarship in academic sub- jects and have displayed leadership in cam- pus activities through their willingness to serve. an 34t Elizabeth Alexander Nancy Colwell Maiy Ann Dwan Julie Fahnestock Judith Ann Guest Nedra Jean Hall Nancy Colwell Hardy Cherry Harris Anne Hatcher Janet Neary Nancy O ' Tool Jean Scruggs Nelita True Sara Jane Trythall Polly Van Schoick Norma Van Tuyl Hetty Jane Watts Kathryn Wilson Nancy Willard Front Row: Judith Barrett, Lu Anne Austin, Alic e Louie, Nancy Pfeiffer, Jane Abeshouse, Jeanette Cameron, Vera Ptak, Laila Sadi. Murphy, Susan Davidson, Mary Frances Jones, Maureen Isay, Ann Jo Ann Marsh, Elizabeth Ware. Mascot: Scrool. McDonald, Jane Holben, Sandra Beer. Back Row: Dee Baker, Joan Scroll Scroll, an honorary for affiliated women, recognizes those who have shown extra service, leadership and scholarship. Jane Abeshouse Lu Anne Austin Mary Dee Baker Linda Balling Judy Barrett Sandra Beer Jeanette Cameron Sue Davidson Dianno Duncan Jane Holhcn Marilyn Houck Maureen Isay Mary Frances Jones Mary Klauer Alice Louie Jo Ann Marsh Ann McDonald Nancy Murphy Joan Pfeiffer Vera Ptak Mimi Ryan Laila Sadi Carey Wall Eli aheth Ware 342 From Row: Joan Gassaway. Barbara Holmbcrg, Sheila McKrnzic, President; Helen Long. Janet O ' Brien. Second Row: Sue LaCore, Sandra Sol, Pat Barnes. Ruth Alkema. Mary Lindeman, Trrnna Edmondson. Back Row: Donna Hanson, Kay Shr rrn, Margaret Brake, Connie Hill, Marjorie Berker, Marylen Srgel. Ruth Eli alM-th Alkema Patricia Barnes Marjorie Becker Margaret Ellen Brake Joan Gassaway Donna Hanson Constance Joanne Hill Barbara Ann Holmbcrg Helen Chalmers Long Sheila Ann McKenzic Janet Evelyn O ' Brien Marylen Diane Segel Senior Society Recogni ing outstanding senior inde- pendent women, Senior Society is com- posed of those who have exhibited leader- ship in extra-curricular and service activi- ties. 343 Front Row: Gail W ' ithcrspoon, Jackie Johnson, Pat Marthenke, Barbara Barren, Joan Gassaway, Constance Letts. Second Row: Chris Wells, Barbara Pratt, Gail Rushford, Virginia Terzian. Third Row: Terre Finkler, Lee Hunt, Noreen Bayly, Lucy Miller. Back Row: Margaret Powers, Marge Becker, JoAnn Ropeta, Peg Wool- wry, Charlene Toman, Teddy McCorkle. Circle Society Circle, an honorary for women who have given extra service to their dormitories, is a local campus organization. Jacqueline Allen Shirley Arnhart Noreen Bailey Charlene Barnhill Barbara Barren Alice Basford Marjorie Becker Gladys Chin Margaret Davidson Terry Finkler Constance Letts Fern Frisby Evelyn Gabai Joan Gassaway Bette Haughn Marilyn Lee Hunt Jacqueline Johnson Judy Koelzer Helen Long Joan Lovcll Patricia Marthenke Thelma McCorkle Lucy Miller Sharon Mitchell Nancy Plastow Margaret Powers Barbara Pratt Linda Rainwater JoAnn Ropeta Gail Rushford Jeanne Seeds Kay Sheren Marjorie Shook Virginia Tetvian Charlene Toman Sara Jane Trythall Geraldine Van Dusen Christine Wells Gail Witherspoon Margaret Woolley 244 Front Row: Sarah Drasin. Phyllis Lcvinc, Lynncttr Brail. Sallie Strketee, Nanny Murrcl. Second Row: Donna Wickham, Judy Mar- tin, Barbara Maicr, Mary Both Wyss, Libhy Sundcl, Cynthia Cross. Sarah Weincr. Back Row: Grrtchen Webster, Susan Hattendorf, Charlotte Bopp, Jean WillouRhby, Marilyn Nathan, Alirr Royer. Lynnette Bcall Charlotte Bopp Cynthia Cross Sarah Drasin Susan Hattcndorf Phyllis Lcvine Barbara Maicr Judy Martin Nanny Murrel Marilyn Nathan Alice Royer Sallie Steketee I.ibby Sundel Gretchen Webster Sarah Weincr Donna Wickham Jean Willoughby Mary Beth Wyss Wyvern Wyvern is an honorary society for junior women, stressing scholarship, high character, leadership, and service. This past year, Wyvern was one of the sponsors of the Cinema Guild for one week. They distributed posters, secured ticket takers and ushers. At present the organization is working to establish a scholarship fund, to be awarded annually to an outstanding junior woman. 345 Alpha Lambda Delta Alpha Lambda Delta is a national freshman honorary so- ciety for women who achieve a 3.5 scholastic average during their freshman year. The purpose of Alpha Lambda Delta is " to promote intelligent living and a high standard of learning and to encourage superior scholastic attainment among the freshmen women. " The annual breakfast was held May 11 at the Union, where new members were ini- tiated and new officers were elected. Marilyn J. Anderson Jacqueline N. Baggleman Susan M. Barr Sonia Baur Jill K. Bement Beverly R. Berney Linda J. Bizzano Monica C. Borkowski Susan L. Brace Cora Brody Susan Brown Gretchen A. Burrgie Harriet L. Ceasar Frona Chayes Barbara A. Christiansen Susan R. Cohen Carol V. P. Colin Barbara H. Desind Joanne Dunn Lynn E. Dykman Sylvia E. Engle Susan J. Evely Joyce E. Fox Nancy Freed Helen L. Freedman Elizabeth L. Fry Nancy E. Gamble Beverly H. Gingold Sherryl J. Givelbar Barbara J. Gold Nancy J. Grawmeyer Edythe C. Haber Jo Ann Hardee Marcia M. Hardies Jane Hartley Sally L. Heath Elizabeth A. Higdon Beverly A. Hill Carolyn E. Holland Joan C. Huebschman Barbara J. Johnson Helen J. Karlan Amanda S. Lauffer Marie D. Lewis Sue C. McCleary Melinda L. McGeachy Marlene Y. Menzel Judith K. Meyer Judith A. Meyers Margaret A. Moore Kay Perring Patricia A. Petruschke Joan C. Pougnet Ellen Price Ruth A. Price Betsy A. Quon Martha N. Rearick Myrna A. Resnik Joan S. Rodman Deborah C. Rosen Florence L. Rosewater Susan B. Roth Sarah I. Rowley Mary S. Rutherford Sharon M. Ryan Elsie L. Scherer Paula Schiff Sara H. Schwartz Janice E. Seippel Mary L. Shantz Eleanor M. Sokalsky Vivian L. Solganik Susan B. Steier Susan Stokes Barbara A. Sunderman Marilyn L. Swanson Gail Switzer Donna F. Taflan Marilyn Tannenbaum Judith D. Tendler Nancy R. Thorne Donna L. Tigelaar Mary Ann Tinker Sylvia A. Trythall Susan Walker Sharon S. Warnock Bethany G. Wasserman Judith K. Webster Ann L. Wiltse Elaine J. Wright Laurel F. Zisook Linda K. Zoss Front Row: Sherryl Givelber, Marilyn Anderson, Kay Perring, Jill Bement, President; Nancy Moore, Elsie Scherer, Barbara Christian- sen. Back Row: Marlene Menzel, Dorothy Gartner, Lynn Dykman, Judith Webster, Carolyn Holland, Sally L. Heath, Sara H. Sel- wartz, Joan Rodman. Nik had B. Aaron John R. Axe Kenneth L. Bays William F. Beck Ronald M. Benson Fred J. Berg Rudolph G. Bickel E. David Bidstrup Gerald G. Blackstone John F. Bloodgood Stephen D. Bojack John A. Bostater Thomas R. BoufTord Douglas B. Brown Frederick N. Christophersen Thomas L. Clark Thomas W. Cross Paul Dees Ronald D. Eckoff James P. Fairleigh Hal A. Farquhar Leon D. Flake Harvey M. Gendler David B. Gilbert Kent K. Gillingham Dean L. Griffith Jerry W. Hakes John L. Halloran Thomas K. Hartley Stephen T. Hedetniemi Paul J. Hiniker Thomas W. Hutchinson Robert L. Kalember Lawrence Kass Thomas R. McConnell Richard B. McDowell Edward N. Mclntosh Donald R. McNeal John D. McNutt Terry O. Miller David L. Nelson Martin D. Newman Thomas C. O ' Brien Carl V. Page Peter C. Pairolero Joel Paris Charles R. Perry Thomas F. Piatkowski Edward M. Plater Gary R. Proffer Michael E. Pryce Elmer W. Prueske William H. Ransom Thomas Rattray Charles P. Rubin Malcolm L. Sargent Michael D. Scadron Daniel L. Scholzman Arnold M. Schwartz James R. Seegert Robert A. Sheiman Lawrence B. Silver Jay R. Sklar Hubert L. Smith Milton D. Soderberg Sheldon L. Spector Frank J. Stoddard Bob R. Vincent Dale A. Webster William H. Wheeler Karl M. Wirt Kirk D. Wuepper Philip S. Zdanowicz Maurice L. Zilber Front Row: William Beck, President; David Gilbert, Vice-President. Standing: Paul Hiniker, Secretary. Phi Eta Sigma Phi Eta Sigma, a national freshman honorary society for men, was founded in 1923 at the University of Illinois. The third chapter was installed at the University of Michigan in 1926. The qualifications for membership are a 3.5 scho- lastic average during the freshman year. An initiation dinner is held each spring semester at the Union. 347 Front Row: Roger Dalton, Howard L ' row, Carl Battjcs, Josi ' Gilar- ranz, Gerald Schmidt, William Hodge, Roger Srock, Dale Thiel, Harry Detweiler. Second Row: Timothy DaSilva, David Hecht, John Fitzjohn, Jerry White, Robert DeLosh, John Steiner, Wilbert Porter, Donald Wille, Nino Masnari, Gene Smith, William Maki. Third Row: Fred Rotz, Juris Slesers, Valdis Liepa, Richard Mac- Donald, James Foote, Gerald Brumm, Peter Harris, Calvin Reed, James Bcissel, James Mikolasek, Robert Tazelaar, Gerard Pusch, Vijay Randery, Albert Harloff, David Trevarthen. Back Row: James Blanchard. Clayton LaPointe, Robert Richardson, George Bedross, Jack Rademaker, William Jensen, James Talen, Francis Shakier. James Street, Sergio Londono, David Williams, Robert Little, Ward Winer, John Wenzelbergcr, Glen Smith, Roderick Hartung. Tau Beta Pi Founded at Lehigh University in 1885, Tau Beta Pi hon- ors " ... distinguished scholarship and exemplary charac- ter as undergraduates in engineering or ... attainments as alumni . . . " . New members are selected mainly on the basis of high scholarship, although personality and charac- ter are also considered. During the 4- to 5-week pledge pe- riod, initiates construct a replica exactly 11.371 times the si e of the fraternity Bent (insignia). A " provocative and memorable " essay must be written before formal initiation and the ensuing banquet. Richard Aamodt Thomas Bailey Carl Battjes George Bedross James Beissel James Blanchard Charles Brockus Gerald Brumm George Buck Frederick Channon Frederick Cross Roger Dalton Timothy DaSilva James Daws Robert DeLosh Harry Detweiler Edward Downing Robert Dye Timothy Feliskey Nathaniel Field John Fitzjohn James Footc Roger Frock Herbert Gamagc Walter Gerdes Jose Gilarranz Howard Goldberg Albert HarlofT Peter Harris Roderick Hartung Alexander Haynes Paul Hays David Hecht John Heidgen Charles Hurwitz William Jensen John Kagay John Kelingos Charles Kleekamp Richard Labotz Clayton LaPointe Donald Lewis Valdis Liepa Robert Little Sergio Londono Nino Masnari James McCafferty James McCormick William McNamara Richard MacDonald William Maki James Mikolasek Jeffrey Moore John Moore John Ohrenberger Wilbert Porter Gerald Pusch Jack Rademaker Vijay Randery Calvin Reed Robert Richardson Richard Roemer John Rose Donald Ross Frederick Rotz Arnold Ruskin Gerald Schmidt Francis Shaklee Guenther Siemert Juris Slesers Gene Smith Glen Smith Robert Smith Richard Souslin John Steiner James Street Calvin Strom William Strong James Talen Dale Thiel Robert Trautner David Trevarthen Richard Tromley Donald Upham Howard Urow Harry Walker Malcolm Walker David Ward Samuel Ward Jerry White Donald Wille David G. Williams David L. Williams Thomas Windknecht Ward Winer 348 Front Row: Louis Haddock. John Eggebrecht, David Thicl, Prajogo. Second Row: Villx-rt Porter, Jack Hovingh, Gene Smith, Robert Little, John Stcincr, Ward Winer, John Larson, David Trcvarthen. Third Row: John Leinoncn, Gerald Ayskowski, Samuel Gleiser, George Herm, James Mikolasek, Ronald Sisson, Professor William Mirsky, Ergun Tuncel. Pi Tau Sigma Pi Tau Sigma, national ho norary for juniors and seniors in the field of mechanical engineering, has established many services for university engineering students. In addition to providing a tutoring service, they have purchased an en- graving machine for engraving names on slide rules. Out- standing achievement in the engineering profession is recog- ni ed by annual awards to faculty members, and the most promising freshman student is awarded an engineering handbook. N. A. I. S. N. E. Boasting the only discontinuous membership on campus, the National Amalgamation of Incumbents, Showboys, Nimrods, and Entrepreneurs concentrates its attention on the perpetuation of trash heaps, and has designated Feb- ruary 30 as " National Dump Day. " Everybody please co- operate. A subsidiary committee, Incumbents Incompetent, supported Ted Bomb in the recent SGC selections. Dedi- cated to infirmity, members have gone all out for regimented confusion punctuated with organi ed chaos. " Ycanul! " Collected Amalgamates. Front Row: Jocastn Springbottom. Aunt II. ni ( ' .in. Hulwardas Blump, Dowarthn Tunnblmnm. Back Row: Penelope Rucksack, Lucretia Prulst, Jennylee Wingwang, Charlton Chirp, Jeremy Rent. Alton Bling, Lord! Schilst. Ilerbie Lutch. Jane Aire, Marietta Merrywell. Schultzie Mullroy. Alumni Association Ninety-nine years of alumni service is the combined record of these three staff members: Robert O. Morgan, Bess L. McLouth, and T. Hawley Tapping. In the sixty-one years of the Alumni Association ' s life, there have been only four General Secretaries. All are living, and the pictures behind Mr. Tapping are of his three predecessors: James H. Prentiss, 1896; Shirley W. Smith, 1897; and Wilfred B. Shaw, 1904. Joseph C. Hooper, President of the University of Michigan ' s International Alumni Association. Wyeth Allen Edward M. Apple Mrs. Myra D. Bishop Joseph V. Brady Ralph G. Conger Donald M. Counihan Glenn M. Coulter Earl H. Cress E. L. Demmon Roscoe M. Gage Directors Miss Helena Jessman Theodore A. Kotila Edward A. Kuich Edward P. Madigan Harry M. Martens Christian F. Matthews John P. O ' Hara Miller H. Pontius Donald L. Quaife William A. C. Roethke Mrs. Florence W. George Jack H. Shuler John C. George Miss Cornelia Groefsema Don T. Hastings Joseph C. Hooper Clair B. Hughes 350 Norman B. Sortor Robert C. Straub Mrs. Marcia C. Strickland Clarence A. Swainson The Michigan Alumni Association has as its purposes public relations and service for the University. The organi- zation is composed of 255 chartered clubs all over the coun- try, more alumni clubs than any other university can boast. These groups work together to gather news for publication in the Michigan Alumnus magazine, and to organize and arrange for class reunions. The body functions as a liaison between alumni and the University, making graduates aware of what is happening on campus and keeping students in- formed of what the alumni are doing. Treasurer Oscar A. Eberbach Staff Officers T. Hawley Tapping Harold M. Wilson Robert O. Morgan Bess L. McLouth Mrs. Alison T. Myers merely mm. uipcses onpni- .ecoun- n boast. J; 3i IN ATHLETICS FOOTBALL HOCKEY BASKETBALL SWIMMING VKSTING GYMNASTICS TRACK ichigan ' s mosaic is truly unique in that it has motion. It is not a static, flat, im- mutable design, but a living, tri-dimensional, active configuration made up ' of many experiences and events. It is constantly expanding, constantly re-shaping itself and recombing to form new patterns and new meanings. It has energy, derived from the boundless energy of thousands of students. It has color, gleaned from their en- thusiasm and activity. And it has direction, springing from their purposes and objectives. Nowhere is the motion of the Michigan mosaic reflected more vividly than in athletics. For it is here the energy and enthusiasm of students becomes directed toward concrete goals. The student who comes to Michigan to play on a varsity team sees the University through the eyes of the athlete. His world is quite different from that of any other student. His days are filled with practice sessions, with training talks, with the con- stant awareness of contests ahead. He is learning to aim and to orient his abilities toward athletic achievement, toward tangible results. Other students see athletics as a smaller part of University life. To them the opportunity to participate on intra-mural teams is simply a chance for working off physical energy, for keeping in shape, or for making a contribution to their fra- ternity or residence house. And there are always the informals: the quick football game before dinner, the afternoon splash in the Union pool, or the evening at the I.M. building. Athletics at Michigan vary from the color and pageantry of a fall football game to the simple enjoyment of a game of catch. Yet all athletic events are permeated with the dynamic enthusiasm of students. Athletics are the motion of the Michigan mosaic. 5ASF6AU GOlf INTRA-MURAL WOAtEN ' S ATHLETICS What Is a Michigan Athlete? lie ix ill, personification of the zeal and interest that he, a yriMt univriMty. and its people have given to a long tradition of |)h si(ul MK-nyih. When he excels, a hundred thousand voices rise to laud him. His victory is their victory. But no one else is more critical of his performance on the held than he. No one comes later to glorify his accomplish- ments. He ' s an expert at breaking through the barriers set up against him by his opponents, but these barriers are no high- i-i than tin- standards he sets up for his activity or his con- i lions of excellence. He sacrifices his individuality as part of a working force and works hard to keep his position there; for no physical pain is as great to him as the crushing agony of Individual and team play arc relatively small parts of the intricate mechanism that is the Michigan athletic system. Many people and groups are constantly at work, in and out of season, to see that all athletes are adequately equipped, trained, financed, and educated in the interest of the University, the taxpayers, fans, and nation. With the agony of pre-season muscle-tuning behind them, these hurdlers can appreciate the value of intensive training. High-quality play is close to impossible without perfect co-ordination of all the muscles of the body. m f t The position of the collegiate athlete is an important one wherever he plays. He stands high among those who realize the value of " sound mind and healthy body " both on and off the field. The University athlete, no matter how renowned for his in-play activities, must never neglect his educational endeavors. With tight training and playing schedules practically ruling his life, he must take every opportunity to discipline his mind, to extend his knowledge, and to broaden his perceptions. There is strength in the word " athlete. " Wher- ever the collegian who deserves this distinction goes, he is recogni ed for his strength of body and character, which are forthcoming as he meets the high standards of his community. He is the personification of an ideal, the The pain of straining every muscle in the body is nowhere near so great as the tremendous thrill of winning. The team man ' s loss is his team ' s loss, and he conceives of his strength as an in- tegral part of the collective motivation to win. The big ' M ' represents excellence on the Held of Michigan sports activity. Every Iclterman wears this insignia as a reminder of the moments when he helped his team bring glory to the Uni- versity. -:V V r l r The standards that an athlete .sets up for him- self are, largely, based upon the expectations of others. Helpful criticism and encouragement are basic parts of his motivating mental attitude (hat allows him to exert his body to painful ex- tremes. symbol of strength, the mosaic of manhood . toctoo atlmlv. ijniaas thru lie fc Uni- on the bench rests that reserve power needed to keep a winning club moving at full force. Spent muscles and energy must be re- placed periodically in every game to keep the pace at its fastest. Every star performer has known the anxiety of moments when he has been a part of this reserve. It has been said that many games have been won in the locker room. The helpful hints forwarded by other players and coaches one day may be responsible for a player ' s berth on a winning team the next. 353 The coaches, engineers of the teams that bring fame to the big ' M ' , view the performance which is the result of their coaxing in terms of its ultimate improvement. No team has ever played a perfect game; it is the goal of every coach to turn out a team with the potential to realize this great dream. Behind the line, behind the team the coach 354 Michigan ' s tradition of excellence on the football field has been synonymous with the name Oosterbaan since 1948. " Bennie ' s " understanding of men and skill for building win- ning teams are probably the two most important ingredients of his nation-wide fame. His role on the Michigan football scene might be likened to that of a highly skilled choir master whose task it is to harmonize many different voices into a harmonious " one. " " Bennie " challenges himself to train his charges to sing the song of victory to the Wolverines ' hundreds of thousands of followers. The agony of bringing rusty muscles into tune after long periods of inactivity is nowhere near as great as the pains " Bennie " goes to each year to field a successful unit. Per- sonal contact with each of his players gives him an insight into their individual qualifications for a berth on the team. A high morale and a sense of value for their activity on the field arc as important as tuning up their bodies for the con- flict ahead. All these are only a few aspects of the great task " Bennie " Oosterbaan faces anew each year; and few alumni of his teams can say he doesn ' t do it well. 1! V 1957 Football Coaching Staff. Front Row: Walter J. Weber, Freshman Coach; Don Dufi-ls, Assistant Backfield Coach; Bob Holloway, Assistant Line Coach. Back Row: Chalmers " Bump " Elliott, Backfield Coach: Jack Blott, Line Coach; Matt Patam-lli. End Coach; Head Coach Ben- nic Oostcrbaan. 1957 Football Squad. Front Row: James Van Pelt, James Pace, Athletic Director H. O. (Fritz) Crisler; Captain James Orwig; Head Football Coach Bennie Oostcrbaan; John Herrnstein, Marvin Nyren. Second Row: Gene Snider, James Davies, Richard Hcynen, Robert Boshoven, Thomas Bcrger, David Bowers, Lawrence Faul, Michael Shatusky. Third Row: Trainer Jim Hunt; Richard Kette- men, Ernest McCoy, Alex Bochnowski, Jerry Goebel, Frederick Krueger, Raymond Wine, Gordon Morrow, Alex Callahan, Manager Lynn Evans. Fourth Row: James Dickey, Eugene Sisinyak, Charles Tcuscher, Gary Prahst, Walter Johnson, Gerald Marciniak, Robert Ptacek, Willie Smith, Jared Bushong. Back Row: Fred Julian, Stanton Noskin, Bradley Myers, Darrell Harper, Michael Fillichio, George Genyk, John Spidcl, James Bycrs, Anthony Rio, Alvin Groce. ti tened :. ihlBBI Southern California 16-6 Five Wolverine replacements, Mike Fillirhio (69), Dale Keller (91), Dave Bowers (84), Mike Shatusky (14), and Gene Sisinyak (35) enter the Southern Cal game to keep the Mich- igan team at full strength. Michigan Edges USC in Season ' s Starter The 1957 football season opened for Michigan on the home grounds of the Uni- versity of Southern California. The Wolverines were heavily favored, but could only- edge out a tough Trojan team by a score of 16-6. Southern Cal was fired up, but Michigan packed too much talent in the backfield. The nearly seniorless West Coast unit couldn ' t contain quarterback Jim Van Pelt and halfbacks Jim Pace, Mike Shatusky, and Brad Myers. Michigan jumped off to a 9-0 lead in the second quarter, putting together a 51- yard touchdown drive and a safety. Pace terminated the scoring march with a one- yard plunge into the end zone. Left guard Alex Callahan caught USC ' s quarterback Jim Conroy in his own end zone for the extra two points. This safety looked very important at the end of half time, as Southern Cal came roaring back to score at the close of the second period on a 65-yard combination run by Rex Johnson and Bill Howard. Johnson carried the ball to the three, wlinc he was hit by Michigan ' s Jim Dickey. He spun and laterallcd the ball to Howard, however, who went in to score. The Trojans missed the conversion, and the score was 9-6 at half time. Michigan added an " insurance touchdown " in the second half, however, to term- inate the afternoon ' s scoring. Van Pelt passed the Wolverines down to within striking distance, and Brad Myers took it in. Van Pelt ' s punting in the fourtli quarter kept USC contained in their own terri- tory and was instrumental in the victory. Pace was the leading Wolverine ground- gainer, picking up 55 yards on 17 carries. Van Pelt fired five completions out of six attempts, fora total of 71 yards. Jimmy Pace (43) attempts to cross the Pasadena landscape through heavy Golden Bear traffic. This was one of the early games of the season when Pace reached hi, peak of running strength and agility. b e 4. t TA ) j fcv- jir A M Regardless of who ' s playing or what the outcome may be, Stadium fans can count on " the souvenir woman " with her puffs of white mums, rows of " doo-dads, " and yard of pen- nants. " I ' m Walking Behind You " is the song a Bulldog pursuer is whispering to Mike Shatusky (14) as Michigan moves out ahead of Georgia early in the season. The Bulldogs were also singing that day " The South Shall Rise Again " but not quickly enough to suppress the Wolverine assault. Shatusky (14) puts on a show of power against the Bulldogs as he piles up yardage for the Wolverines. Georgia 26-0 Michigan introduced sophomore passing whiz Stan Nos- kin to 85,002 fans in the season ' s home opener against Geor- gia, and the youngster sparked the air-minded Wolverines to a 26-0 win over the Bulldogs. The Wolverines ran up a three-touchdown lead in the first half, which saw Noskin score twice on short runs, and then capped the scoring with an 85-yard drive early in the final period. Sharing the spotlight with Noskin was veteran halfback Mike Shatusky, who tallied Michigan ' s other two touch- downs, one on a dazzling 57-yard run with an intercepted pass, and the other on a 6-yard dash around end. Against the Bulldogs, Michigan presented a balanced of- fense that clicked both on the ground and through the air. Quarterbacks Noskin and Jim Van Pelt connected for 173 yards by passing, with Van Pelt hitting on seven out of ten attempts for 92 yards and Noskin making good on five out of nine for 81 yards. It was Michigan ' s passing, however, rather than running, that picked up the clutch yardage. The victors gained 138 yards on the ground. The alert Michigan defense was in large part responsible for two of Michigan ' s four scores. After Noskin ' s passes to Brad Myers and Dave Bowers set up the first touchdown, the next two were the results of an interception and a hur- ried, poor punt. The winners ground out their last touch- down on an 85-yard drive in 14 plays. Michigan ' s defense never permitted the Georgia team to penetrate its 20-yard line. Larry Paul (63) snarls convincingly at a Bull- dog defender to let Shatusky (14) over the wall into the promised land. The River Forest, Illi- nois guard chalked up many bruised ribs for his opponents while protecting the Wolverine back- Geld. 358 The- senior from Mrnominee was a big gun Mike Shatusky (14) appears unhappy with his company as that helped put down the invasion by the hf attempts to escape into greener pastures behind the Geor- (irorgian Bulldogs. - ' ' defense. Shatusky was instrumental in piling up an im- pressive yardage figure for the Wolverines in the Bulldog tilt. Bulldogs Bow at Stadium in Opening Home Game Michigan State 6-35 Spartans Victorious Over ' Victors 9 On a bright, cool, sunshiny October 12, Michigan State rode into Ann Arbor to engage Michigan in what was ex- pected to be a close and exciting game of football. What happened on that particular day, most Michigan fans want to forget. The Spartans inflicted on the Wolverines the worst defeat Michigan has ever received in this 50-year rivalry which dates back to 1898. The invaders from Lansing won, 35-6. Michigan State opened an early lead when their All- American halfback, Walt Kowalc yk, dived one yard for the score that capitalized a short Spartan drive from Michigan ' s . ' 57 in nine plays. But it was not really until late in the third quarter that State actually pulled away. The mere drive and fighting spirit of Michigan kept the team in the game until the Spartans scored their third touchdown in the third stan a on a pass from Jim Ninowski to end Bob Jewett. One of Michigan ' s few bright spots of the afternoon was Jim Pace. In the drive for their only score, the Wolverines covered 69 yards. Pace accounted for 53 of them, and on his final 10-yard scoring run, he covered the ground practically unaided by blocking. Bob Ptacck, Michigan ' s hard-running halfback, receives a fine block from guard Alex Callahan (61) on Michigan State ' s player Dean Look (24). Galloping Jim Pace, a lop candidate for professional football with the San Fran- cisco 49 ' ers, turns a sharp corner against Michigan State. Although the Spartans roared to victory, 35-6, Pace scored the lone Michigan touchdown and played bril- liantly. Agile band members keep an eye on the conductor, the other on the game, and manage an occasional glance at (heir music. Fighting Jim Pace, at- tempting to break through the mighty Stale line, is tripped up by a stalwart Spartan. Northwestern 34-14 Gary Prahst (86) gets in behind the Northwestern defense for a successful pass reception. Weary Wildcats Put Up a Struggle, Brad Myers moves up against Northwestern, behind the protection o f teammates Jim Byers and Walt Johnson. With a tied-up score early in the third quarter, Michigan suddenly sparked to life to effect the c omplete collapse of the Wildcats ' defense. fc , A ' Michigan ' s undcrspirited football team suddenly rallied out of the depths of defeat during the fouith period of the Northwestern contest, and crashed home with a 34-14 Big I ' m i( ti ' iv The Hl ciiiies started the game. M-riiiiiigly forgetful of the previous week ' s fateful loss to Michigan State, and dominated the Wildcats throughout the first half. They scored two second period touchdowns, and retired with a 14-0 lead at the half. It was at this point that the Michigan football picture seemed to abruptly change. The fourth quarter saw three Michigan touchdowns, and a complete collapse of the Nnitlmestern offense against stout Michigan tacklers. c I Stan Noskin (27) provides contrast against the white wall of Wild- cat defenders moving up to stop his drive. Noskin was an important man in many of the ground plays, either toting the big egg or pro- viding protection for other members of the mighty " Blue " backfield. fe, Submit to 4th-Quarter Rally for Wolverine Win Brad Myers (17) grabs a VanPelt aerial behind the Wildcat defense. Spectacular play like this put another notch in the Wolverines ' bell and beat Northwestern 34-14. Minnesota 24-7 Michigan defenders mob a Minnesota runner in the Wolverines ' finest effort of the year. Michigan romped over the Gophers, 24-7. Identifiable Wol- verines are Jim Byers (33), Bob Ptacck (49), Larry Paul (63), Gary Prahst (bending over), and Gene Snider (middle). ' ' Bennie ' s Boys 9 ' Regain Little Brown Jug Football hopes continued on the up-grade. On a chilly ( )c tooei 26, the Wolverines invaded Minneapolis to regain l srv.j n of the historical " Little Brown Jug, " symbolic of supi-iioiii in the ancient Michigan-Minnesota gridiron rivalry. They regained it decisively, upsetting Bob by Cox and company, 24-7, with a first-half offensive spree which .is perhaps the high point of the season. Van Pelt com- pletely out-quarterbacked the highly-touted Cox, flipping a touchdown pass, engineering another TD, kicking three i- t i a points and a field goal, and completing six of 11 p.isses, as well as proving at last his outstanding capabilities as a team leader. Pace, too, had a great day, daz ling the disappointed Memorial Stadium gathering of 64,680 with his running prowess. He scored two touchdowns, one on a peil ' ertly-rxeruted fake pass and run. And Jerry Goebel. second-string center, emerged as a real aggressor on the line, shouting words of encouragement to his line-mates and showing the way with his fiery play. One unhappy note was sounded when end Dave Bowers, who played his finest game and caught a touchdown pass from Noskin, came out of the contest with a shoulder-separation which was to keep him out of action for the rest of the season. Nevertheless, things were looking up for Michigan. Dancing Jim Pace, Michigan ' s All- American halfback, shifts his field to get away from Minnesota ' s Bob Schultz. A brilliant quarterbacking job by Jim Van Pelt along with Pace ' s running and pass-catching brought Michigan a cherished 24-7 victory. 365 Michigan cheerleaders kneel in salaam to the great " Allah " after a " Big Blue " touch- down, anxiously hoping for the god ' s favor in the form of a smooth conversion. Iowa 21-21 Michigan sophomore quarterback Stan Noskin, at right with ball, is carried backward and thrown for a loss by Dick Klein (70), a tough Iowa tackle. He is backed up by Iowa ' s All-American end Jim Gibbons (88). Iowa Hexes Long-Standing Jinx to Salvage Jim Pace, Michigan fleet All-American, starts around end with fullback Jim Byers set to block Iowa end Don Norton (89). Guard Frank Blpomquist (64) crossed from behind in an effort to catch Pace. Michigan quarterback Jim Van Pelt (24) is in the back- ground. Michigan ' s All-American Jim Pace suffers a bit of illegal tackling as he is man-handled by Iowa ' s fullback John Norera. Coming up on the right is the Hawkeyes ' all-Big Ten guard Frank Bloomquisl (64), and All-American tackle Alex Karras (77). Tackling by the face-guard is illegal, and results in a 15-yard penalty, when de- tected. The teams tied, 21-21. For four years Forest Evashevski led his Iowa team to half-time or third-quarter leads against Michigan, and for four years the Wolverines pulled the game out of the fire. The series was becoming football ' s strangest jinx. But this year before the color TV cameras of NBC, someone reversed the plot. From the start Iowa threw up a gigantic eight-man defensive line. Midway through the first quarter this defense rushed Jim Van Pelt and forced him to fumble on the Michigan 22. In four plays Iowa scored and the quarter ended with the " Big Blue " down, 7-0. Then came a change of Pace, namely Jim. With less than a minute gone in the second quarter the all-American left halfback took an Iowa punt on his own 35 and tip-toed down the side line for a 65-yard scoring dash. Five minutes later Van Pelt passed 3 1 yards to Gary Prahst for a touchdown. Five minutes after that, sophomore quarterback Stan Noskin sneaked over for the third score. At the half Michigan was in front 21-7, but then the switch. The larger Iowa line completely wore down the Wolverine line and in the second half Iowa came back with two touchdowns and salvaged a 21-21 tie. 366 tidi: ijbyihr tbtiik- Michigan ' surprise end Boh Boshmm. ,i rontrrtrd guard, carries the hall againM Iowa. Collins Haglrr (44), tough lou.i halfhack, attempts the lacklr on Boshovcn, while guards conir in lo help. 21-21 Tie ut of lilt thwsk Thr Iowa contest was one of Michigan ' s two appearances on TV last fall, and brought to Ann Arbor this famous broad- casting pair: Red Grange (left) and Lind- say Nelson. No doubt the Michigan atmos- phere brought to mind for Grange the great days that he enjoyed playing against the Wolverines back in the 1920 ' s. steed Illinois 19-20 Bob Ptacek wears a pained expression as he attempts to escape the clutches of Illi- nois ' Gene Cherney (53) and Ron Hanson (87). His fear was realized as Cherney made the tackle. Fighting Illini Squelch Rose Bowl Hopes The fighting Illini were up to their old tricks when Michigan invaded Champaign on a cloudy windswept Saturday afternoon in November. Always tough in their own back yard, Ray Elliot ' s upset-minded eleven extended their eight year old jinx o ri the Wolverines, defeating them 20-19. The loss eliminated all local hopes for a Big Ten championship or a trip to Pasadena. Michigan had jumped off to a good start, driving all the way to pay dirt the second time it got possession. Brad Myers rolled into the end one for the score. The extra point was missed. Shortly after this, the Wolverine ' s offensive punch in the form of halfback Jim Pace lay stretched out cold on the ground. Pace was carried off the field on a stretcher and with him went Michigan ' s ability to move the ball. Throughout the second and third quarter Illinois took over. Covering ground on offense and ell ' ectively stopping the Pace-less Wolverines, the Illini scored three times and converted twice to give themselves a 20-6 lead with nine minutes to go in the game. With the situation seemingly hopeless, Jim Van Pelt came limping oil ' the bench and into the game for his first appearance at quarterback all day. Van Pelt abandoned the ineffective Wolverine ground game and took to the air. Passing beautifully, he took Michigan in to score but again missed the extra point. Not giving up. Van IVlt again passed the Wolverines to a touchdown with only a minute and a half left and this time converted. It was all too late however, as Michigan didn ' t get another chaiu c to make up the one-point difference. Fullhack John Herrnstein (36) prepares to " bull " his way past a pair of hefty Illini linrincn in the last quarter of Michigan ' s game at Illinois. Other Michigan players shown arc Marv Nyren (64), Alex Callahan (61) and Jim Da vies (73). Michigan defenders Orwig (72), Hcrrnstein (36), and Davis (73), con- verge on ball-carrying L. T. Bonncr (41). It was one of (he few times Michigan was able to contain Bonner. a principle thorn in the visitors ' side all afternoon. A last-minute starter, he scored twice, once on a 60-yard second period jaunt. wow] nx over i second le ex tra id Jim Id on a iwttk ' d twite left and chance to i IB Man Mi, In-. in halfback Bob Ptacek eludes an Illinois tackier to pick up short yardage at Champaign, Illinois. It wasn ' t enough, however, as the Wolverines fell one point short, 20-19, and thus were eliminated from the Big Ten title contention. 369 Ohio State 14-31 By conquering hated Ohio State, Michigan might have " salvaged the season, " so to speak, for the Buckeyes, in ad- dition to being hated, were also undefeated and untied in Big Ten play, and a sure entry in the Rose Bowl. Much of the Wolverines ' prestige, lost in previous disappointments, could have been regained. But, again, victory was not in the chips. The invaders from Columbus proved before the 101,001 assembled at the Stadium that they deserved every honor they were to receive, unleashing an overwhelming ground game which was to carry them to their third un- beaten season out of the last four, undisputed Western Con- ference supremacy, and top ranking the following week in the Associated Press ratings, as they rolled over the ex- hausted Blue. 31-14. Only the unbelievable Jim Pace salvaged any glory for the home team, as he scored a touchdown and raced for 1 64 yards from scrimmage to win the year-long battles for scor- ing and yardage supremacy in the Conference. At the half, after fine performances by Pace, Jim Van Pelt, and Brad Myers, underdog Michigan led, 14-10. But the Buckeyes, suspected of being " down " for this game since they had the championship clinched, roared back, scoring the first time they got the ball in the third quarter. The Wolverines came right back, only to fumble on the Ohio 3 1 , and the oppor- tunist victors capitalized to score again. One more time tin- Blue bounced back, but again they fumbled, this time on the Bucks ' 33. With the score 24-14 in their favor, Ohio State just toyed with Michigan from here on out, scoring one more touchdown after an interception. Buckeye Boys Down " Blue " to Retain Western Michigan defenseincn do a thorough job on one of OSU ' s hard-driving backfield men. Jim Pace (43), Mike Shatusky (14), Bob Boshoven (81), Tony Rio (37), and Jerry Goebel (53), bring down the Buckeye, while blockers Leo Brown (85) and Jim Houston (84) watch. The story of the game was that not enough of these tackles were made as the Bucks rolled to a 31-14 victory. Mike Shatusky drives into the rugged Ohio Stair line, and is swamped by Dan Kromk. Michigan renter Jerry (iorbel is on the ground at right. Conference Supremacy Hiking knees in smooth precision, fichigan Marching Band members present one of their famous ragtime dance steps in a pre-game show before an audience of over 100,000. Win or lose, the Band is always present to bolster crowd loyalty and team spirit. Backfield stars galore dot the field as Michigan halfback Jim Pace rushes past the white-shirtcd Bucks until he meets safetyman Frank Kremblas (22). Fullback Bob White (33) and Richard Schafrath (71) are ready to help Kremblas, the Ohio State quarterback who led the OSU gridders to a 31-14 victory over Michigan. 371 Indiana 27-13 Hoosiers Hold Michigan footballers trot onto the battle-field for the struggle against the Indiana Hoosiers Coming out of the tunnel are Gordie Morrow (88), Ray Wine (55), and Jim Dickey (67). to help bring the Yellow and Blue to anothei victory. The " Arkansas Flash, " All-American Jim Pace, carries the pigskin for Michigan against Indiana. The Wolverines marched to a 27-13 victory. Indiana tackle Mike Rabold (75) attempts to slow Pace. 372 Jimmy Pace (43) stakes a claim in pay dirt land against thr Hoosiers. In the background M (finer Jerry Goebel has felled Indiana ' s Don MM MI II (64), the only potential tackier. Michigan end Wall Johnson stretches for a pass against In- diana, while Hoosier quarter- bark Tommy McDonald tries lo drfrnd. " M 9t to Two-Score Victory in Season Anticlimax Indiana followed the disheartening defeat by Illinois and the Michigan squad had little incentive left. With the hopes of the Rose Bowl and a possible Con- ference title completely ruined, the Wolverines took the field on a dreary November afternoon against an inept In- diana team. The final score was a moral victory for Indiana, with the Hoosiers holding Michigan to a 27-13 win. The two Indiana touchdowns represented numbers four and five for the 1957 Indiana football campaign. All-American halfback Jim Pace had a great day. His flashing feet tore up great hunks of yardage for Michigan. Pace scored twice and ran for half of his team ' s 255 yards. His two touchdowns tied him with OSU ' s Don Clark for the Big Ten scoring leadership with 48 points. The Wolverines scored early and were never headed with the Hoosiers scoring their last touchdown in the fourth quarter against third and fourth stringers. Most of the regulars were off in form. Only Pace and sophomores Gary Prahst and Brad Myers played well. Myers and Prahst both starred on defense and each added a touchdown on offense. Hard-driving Mike Shatusky falls through the Indiana line as Jim Davies (73) staunchly leads the way. The Hoosiers watch the action and Bob DeMarco (70) seems ready to finish the job that Tommy McDonald has started on Shatusky. 37J Football Jerry Goebel, center. Larry Paul, guard. I Alex Bochnowski, guard. ' Jim Davies, tackle. Dick Heynen, tackle. Gene Snider, center. Jim Pace, halfback IPD te T Seniors John Batsakcs, halfback. Mike Shatusky, halfback. Bob Boshoven, end. Bill MacPhce, center. Jim Orwig, tackle. Captain. Doug Orvis, center. Hockey Unknown events in recent Michigan hockey history suddenly became predominant this season. For the first time in 1 1 years, the Wolverines did not qualify for the NCAA playoffs. Michigan played six games worth 12 points, half of its season ' s total, before Christ- mas vacation, and the results of those games revealed that an uphill battle for the playoffs, something that had become a tradition in past years, would be mathemati- cally impossible this year. In addition, for the first time in 30 years, Michigan was defeated by Michigan State. On February 8, at East Lansing, the Wolverines were upset 4-2 by the Spartans. Before the season was to end, Michigan was to sustain two more defeats from the same team. Early in January, the biggest explosion of the season occurred the break-up of the Western Intercollegiate Hockey League. Three Big Ten schools Minnesota. Michi- gan State, and Michigan simultaneously bolted the WIHL over eligibility conflicts. Michigan hockey stalwarts Ed Switzer (foreground) and Captain Neil McDonald (behind Switzer) chase the puck as they are followed by two Michigan Tech skaters. McDonald and Switzer are members of the first line and are two of the team ' s top scorers. The Wolverines downed Tech, 5-2, for a WIHL victory. Bi I o NCAA Christ. He iraaii- iStatt. Mm itram. lot die Midi, mflicis. 2 McGill 3 4 McGill 3 North Dakota 1 North Dakota 4 6 Denver 7 2 Denver 3 6 Colorado College 3 I Colorado College 6 2 Michigan State 4 2 Michigan Tech 3 5 Michigan Tech 2 4 Michigan State 2 5 U. S. Nationals 3 2 Minnesota 4 4 Minnesota 2 1 Michigan State 3 2 Michigan State 3 4 Detroit Red Wings 11 5 Minnesota 10 3 Minnesota 2 1 Toledo Mercurys 6 3 Michigan Tech 1 3 Michigan Tech 4 Michigan ' s Captain, Neil McDonald (15), and Barry Haylon (7) dash for the puck after a face-off. Michigan State ' s Captain, Bob Jasson, goes down on i In play. Slate ' s number ( 1 1 ) is Bill Mackenzie. Michigan ' s Warren Wills (foreground) and Ed Switzer sandwich an unidentified Tech player. Hockey The turning point of the season came early for Michigan. After splitting an opening series with North Dakota, the Wolverines dropped two con- secutive one-goal decisions to Denver, the second loss coming in overtime. De nver continued on its winning ways to clinch one of the two playoff posi- tions. One of the bright spots for Michigan is that it possessed only two seniors on its team Captain Neil McDonald and Ed Switzer. The fact of so many returning men for the 1958-59 season makes Michigan ' s future as a hockey power look very hopeful indeed. Coach Al Renfrew expects a good showing from the returning nucleus of strong players. In the midst of a fast and furious game, a scramble occurs in front of Mich- igan Tech ' s goalie George Cuculick. Michigan players are Ed Switzer (17) and Bobby White (10). Ed Switzer (17) fights off Michigan Tech player in a race for the puck. Coming up to help are Ross Hudson (4) and Bobby Waal (2). Michigan ' s Slrvr Bochen (23) tries lo golf-shot past Minnesota goalie Jack McCartan. Michigan ' s Gary Malison (foreground) and John Hutton look on. Michigan Tech ' s player flies into the Michigan nets and goal lender Ross Childs, as Bobby Waal (2) looks on. Michigan ' s Barry Hayton (white shirt) pins un- identified Minnesota man against the boards. 379 Hockey Barry Hayton falls to (he ice to offer Michigan goalie Ross Childs protection as Michigan Tech player skates in with the puck. Gary Mattson (16) is the lone wolf as he skates in on Tech goalie George Cuculick. Two unidentified Tech players offer protec- tion. Ross Childs, Michigan goalie, stiff-arms a Tech player who got a little too close for comfort. 380 Front Row: Cap Chastain. Ross Childs. Ed Switzcr. Delki Dozzi. Ni-il McDonald. Barry Hayton, Ross Hudson, Prtc Kollcy, Coach Al Rrnfn-w. Back Row: Gary Starr, Don Gourlcy. Jay Katz, Gary Mattson, Don Mclntosh. John Hutton. Robert Whitr, Gary Uns- worth, Strvc Bochcn, Warren Wills, Bobby Watt. Al Renfrew was new to Michigan only in the coaching rapacity that the 1957-58 season placed him. His hockey background was all Wolverine. The nigged ' M ' man was one of the top players on the Michigan teams of the late 1940 ' s. He was playing under the man he replaced at the Michigan helm, likable Vic Heyliger, who resigned at the end of last season to go into business. Renfrew spent the intermittent six years between his serv- ice and his return to Michigan coaching at Michigan Tech and at North Dakota. He is not only an excellent player, but also a fine teacher, as his record at the other schools indi- cates. He had only a slim nucleus of last year ' s team to work with this season. At 32 he is one of the youngest coaches in collegiate hockey. He is the fourth coach in Michigan hockey history, which dates back 36 vears. 381 Ross Childs, Michigan ' s sensational goaltcndcr, uses his skale to good advantage as he blocks a goal-front drive by an unidentified Michigan State icer. Wolverine defcnscinan Bobbie Watt guards the front of the net in case of a pass out by the Spartan. Basketball Two Washingon (St. Louis) players grab for the ball as well as Michigan ' s Billy Wright ' s leg. Jack Lewis and Captain Pete Tillot- son look on. Michigan ' s basketball team started the 19. " 7-f fi season with a bla e of glory, as they won three of the first four Bit; Ten games, and remained atop the Conference for the first few weeks. However, the punch did not last long, and the team finally dropped into ninth place by season ' s end. The same trouble plagued the squad as it had in the past eiht or nine seasons they didn ' t have a big center who could battle evenly with the other Big Ten pivot men. Coach Bill Perigo was bothered all year with the fact that he couldn ' t use his men to the best advantage. Pete Tillot- son, the captain and a very dependable forward with a uood jump shot, was forced to fill in at the center position since there was no one to replace Ron Kramer, the star of the previous few years. George Lee, the top scorer in 1957, was moved from guard to forward to help with rebounding, and as a result he suffered in scoring. His rebounding was tremendous, but he couldn ' t drive toward the basket from the corner as well as he had the year before. M. C. Burton was the only player who was consistent the whole year, as he supplied the needed points and re- bounds on many occasions, and was known as one of the top defensive men in the league. Jack Lewis and sophomore Terry Miller played the guard slots most of the year, but scored heavily only a few times. Billy Wright and Randy Tarrier supplied bench strength when it was needed. The Wolverines ended the season with a 6-9 record in the Big Ten, and an overall 11-11 for the season. They were one of the top teams in the Conference in rebounding, with Lee, Burton, and Tillotson all near the top. However, in the basket-making category, they were last in shooting ac- curacy. Tillotson was the team ' s top scorer, with Burton very close behind. The prospects for next year look toward an improvement. Tillotson is the only regular that will be lost, although Tar- rier and Wright will also graduate. Jack Lewis is the captain- elect, and juniors Burton and Lee besides sophomore Miller will be back from the starting team of this year. Again they will lack the necessary " big man " for the (cu- ter, although 6 ' 7 " transfer Gordie Rogers may develop into an outstanding center. Many of the freshmen may also add depth, especially center Steve Jordan and guard John Tid- well. 382 Northwestern ' s Phil Warren gets a poke from Michigan ' s George Lee (35) as Pete Tillotson (33) moves up. Michigan ' s M. C. Burton (24) hooks onto the ball before three Ohio State players move in. Northwstern ' s Willie Jones leaps unbelievably high for a rebound. Michigan ' s Jack Lewis (45) looks as though he is waiting to catch both Jones and the ball. Pete Tillotson (33) and Terry Miller both scramble for the ball in the Illinois game. 384 Front Row: Dale Kinuslmry, Robrrt Sullivan. Henry Gualticri, Jack Lewis. Trrry Miller, Billy Wright. Bark Row: Assistant Coach i. i- Strack; George Lee. Robert Dunlap. Dale Kingsbury, Captain Prtr Tillolson; M. C. Burton, Randy Tarricr, Donald Dykman, Lovell Farris, Coarh Bill Pcrigo. liasketball Mi grls some advice from Coach Bill I ' rrigo during a time-out. Swimming Michigan ' s swimming team was billed as a champion before the season started, and it lived up to its billing. The year began with dual meets which would climax with the Big Ten meet at Iowa City and the NCAA meet held at Michigan ' s own Varsity Exhibition Pool. The extent of the team ' s power could not be revealed against the weak teams that it faced in the early part of the season, but when the meet with Michigan State was over, experts were nodding their heads in agreement that Michigan had one of the greatest teams in the history of swimming. Michigan State, a powerhouse in its own right, was swamped 67-30. As the Big Ten meet approached, Michigan had racked up sixteen straight dual-meet wins over a two-year period. Michigan took the Big Ten meet with 1 12 points, while second-place MSU claimed 76. Tony Tashnick, a startling newcomer, took victories in the 100- and 200-yard butterfly and in the 200-yard individual medley. Cy Hopkins was a winner in the 100- and 200-yard breaststroke, and Olympian Dick Hanley claimed the 100- and 220-yard freestyle. The only thing that lay between Michigan and a perfect season was the NCAA meet. Michigan as defending champion was expected to win. And win they did, with 72 points to Yale ' s 63 and Michigan State ' s 62. Only Tashnick could reign in the winner ' s circle with victories in the 100- and 200-yard butterfly. The end was symbolic of the season. A truly great team claimed a great team victory. Dick Hanley, ace freestyler on the Michigan swimming team, stretches out for a flying start in this unusual shot at the Varsity Exhibition Pool. This sequence shows ' .he fast flurry of action that is so characteristic of a Big Ten meet. Hanley (third from left) paces through one of the big races. Pres- ently the Big Ten 100- and 200-yard freestyle champion, Hanley also holds the 220 championship in the NCAA. 386 M 63 ....,.. Purdue 68 Iowa State 59 Iowa 65 Indiana , 78 Northwestern 67 Michigan State 64 Ohio State 37 62 Western Ontario . . .34 O .42 .22 .46 .40 .62 .30 Several Michigan swimmer execute a difficult turn for a free- style race at the Varsity Exhibition Pool. I)ick Kimball practices a jack-knife dive at the Varsity Exhibition Pool as he prepares to defend his NCAA title. 387 Two of Michigan ' s top swimmers, Tony Tashnick and Cy Hopkins, congratulate each other after finishing 1-2 in the individual medley. Sophomore diver Alvaro Gaxiola executes a fancy back-dive at the Varsity Exhibition Pool. Gaxiola placed in the Big Ten meet this year on the three-meter board. Poised for the take-off, Jim Tanner tightens every muscle in his body for the start of his 100- yard leg on the 400-yard freestyle relay. r 1957-58 Swimiiiini; Team. Front Row: John Smith ,Tcd Rvissing. Dirk ll.mlry. C Hopkins, Tony Tashnick, Carl Woolley, Pete Fries. Second Row: Tom Prunk, Al Matcn, Myril Kaplan, Brian Brown. Ed Pon rac7. Jim Tanner. Lee Fit hu h. Back Row: Bruce Harlan. Divini? Coach; Gus Starr. DivinK Coach; Ray Haselby, Manager: Tony Turner, Ed Coir. Dick Kimlvill. Alvaro Oaxiola, Ted Pong. Dick Kiniball exhibits perfect form as he executes a swan dive off the three-meter board. Kimball won the one- and three-meter diving championships at the NCAA meet last year. Tony Tashnick was the biggest surprise to the nalatons this sea.son. An unheralded sophomore-. Tashnick was a triple winner in the Big Ten meet, winning the 100-yard butterfly, the 200- yard butterfly, and the 200-yard individual med- ley. Tashnick also set a new NCAA record in thr 200-yard butterfly. Wrestling o . Pittsburgh 22 Michigan mat captain Max Pearson struggles to put Iowa ' s Dean Brainard ' s shoulders to the mat. The Wolverine got a number of near-fall points in a wide-open match that he won, 19-8. M 6 13 Indiana 11 Illinois 23 Purdue 25 Northwestern . . 11 Minnesota 7 Iowa State .... 9 Iowa 14. Michigan State 14. . . .Ohio State . .16 .17 . 7 . 3 .18 .21 .17 .13 .14 All of the glory of the 1957-58 Michigan wrestling team was tied up in two individual stars. Coach Cliff Keen lost many of his top men from the previous year, and basically had to train an inexperienced squad that didn ' t round into the usual championship wrestling teams that Michigan had enjoyed in recent years. They finished fifth in the Big Ten. Captain Max Pearson was the outstanding member of the squad. He took his second straight 130-lb. Big Ten in- dividual title and was voted the " Outstanding Wrestler of the Tournament " by the Conference coaches. This award was captured by a Wolverine in 1957, too, as 157-lb. Mike Rodriguez took it. Rodriguez was also the Michigan cap- tain, and one of the greatest wrestlers Keen has coached. Pearson went on to repeat as runner-up in the NCAA Meet at Laramie, Wyoming. In 1957 he was beaten. 7-5. by Johnny Johnston of Penn State, and this year he lost by the same score to Les Anderson of Iowa State. Michigan ' s other top grappler was 167-lb. Jack Marchello. He took his second Big Ten title, having been champion in 1956, and second in 1957. He was the only Wolverine to go undefeated in dual-meet competition, since Pearson often wrestled at 137-lb., where he was beaten by heavier men. A third Wolverine senior who was headed for top honors was heavyweight Steve Zerzas, who was lost at the end of the first semester due to academic difficulties. Junior Larry Murray was outstanding in dual-meet com- petition, but since he wrestled at 130-lb., he was forced to attempt to make the 123-lb class for the Conference meet. When he didn ' t make the weight limitation, he was unable to compete. Another junior, Karl Lutomski, was the only man besides Pearson and Marchello to score in the Conference meet. Third last year, this ' M ' man failed to place this season, even though he pinned his first opponent. Next year ' s team will be bolstered by a strong crew of freshmen, whom Keen rates as the finest first-year group in a long time. Michigan ' s Dick Sunmierwill put up a strong battle against Iowa ' s Simon Roberts, NCAA and Big Ten 147-lb. champion, but a slip ended in a pin for the rugged Hawkeye at 5:45. Iowa won the meet, 17-9. 390 1957-58 Wrestling Squad. Front Row: Mike Hoyles, Larry Murray, Captain Max Pearson, Lloyd Hamady. Tom Leith, Dick Summer- will. Back Row: Coach Cliff Keen, Fred Olm, Steve Zervas, Karl Lutomski, Jack Marchello, Wayne King, Assistant Coach Charlie Anderson. Michigan ' s Larry Murray (right) tries to throw Iowa ' s Vince Garcia to the mat in a 130-lb. match. Murray outlasted Garcia, then turned on a spurt to gain an 11-4 victory. Rugged Jack Marchello. 167-lb. Big Ten champion, gains riding time on Iowa ' s Bob Reihm. The M grappler went on to defeat the Hawkeye 4-2, in a close match. 39t GYMNASTIC CHAMPIONS YEAR 1 94 a BOS SCHOf HOUSE 1949 ID BUCHANAN fere EVENT TKAMPOilNE TSAMPOUt e I960 CO SUCH AM AM PtTW BAXTHtU. Mil F0 BUCHANAN 1 52 HARRX LUCHS HS4 Mil tfWftLER IMS EO fiAMfER KM CNICO M MXAUEl MAXS TXAMKX.IME fAKAUEL 8A S TKAMfOLIHS AARALLIt PARALLEL BARS MRAUEL BARS PARALLEL BARS NORSE S C TIN NAAU HO TEN. NCAA6-HAAU BIG TIN g ff TEN MA A NCAA f- NAAU BIO TEM HIDWEST MIDWEST OPEM BK TEW .._ BIG TEN B 1C TE NCAA NCAA BIG TE w n 7 " 58 Gymnastics Team. Left to Right: Coach Newt Loken, Al Stall, Wolf Dozauer, Nino Marion, James Hayslett, Charles Clarkson William Skinner, Frank Newman, Dana Larson. Gymnastics It was a tough-luck year for Michigan Gymnastic Coach Newt Loken. At the beginning of the year, Loken had the potential gym competitors to make the best showing in Wol- verine history. The best finishes in " M " history were the second-place bids in the Big Ten in 1956 and again in 1957. It looked as though the 1958 crew might even upset the reigning Illinois squad. However, injuries became the by-word, as both defending Conference individual titlists Ed Gagnier, last year ' s co- winner of the all-around and the long horse and parallel bars champion, and Ed Cole, trampoline titlist were out of many meets. Cole recovered from a sprained ankle to tie with Iowa ' s John McCurdy for the trampoline top spot. But Gagnier wasn ' t able to shake his shoulder injury, and had to sit out the Big Ten meet on the benches. Thus, Loken ' s crew had to settle for a fourth in the Conference on the power of his new sophomores, Wolfgang Dozauer, Nino Marion, Al Stall, and Barry Feinburg, and on the ability of junior Jim Hayslett. Wolf Dozauer, one of Newt Loken ' s most talented sophomore gymnasts, does a split trick on the still rings. Dozauer, Nino Marion, and Al Stall have added great sophomore all-around strength to the team, and foretell a bright future for Michigan gymnastic teams. 392 Michigan trampolinist Frank Newman is caught in the middle of a front .somersault in one of the dual meets at the I - l Build- ing. Newman, Canadian national trampo- line champion, added great supporting strength to the Wolverine team headed by Rig Ten champion Ed Cole. Taking off in one effortless motion. Bill Skinner, top tumbler on Michigan ' s gym- nastics team, executes a back flip with com- parative ease. Captain for the 1957-58 season for the Michigan gymnas- tics team was Jim Hayslett, a great all-around performer from Indianapolis. He has been second-line strength be- hind Big Ten champion Ed Gagnier for two years, and should be the main punch next season. 393 a Track team Captain Dave Owen prepares to heave the shotput in this sesquential series showing his ease and grace of form. Owen follows through on a practice shot. A consistent winner, Owen helped Michigan pull through in third place at the Big Ten meet. Track In the sports world one of the vaguest terms used is that of " rebuilding. " Rebuilding can mean, in one sense, the tak- ing of a group of new men and trying to mold them into the team that their veteran forebears possessed, or it can mean the rallying cry of a perennial " also-ran. " Don Clan- ham, Michigan ' s astute track coach, took the former position with his track team last season. After his team had been de-throned as Conference champions by Indiana in 1956. Canham was faced with the momentous job of rebuilding a team that was further weakened by the loss of high-jumper Mark Booth, miler Ron Wallingford, and distanceman Pete Gray. Any laurels that Michigan acquired in track last sea- son rested on the bulky shoulders of their captain, Dave- Owen. Without its giant shotp utter, the Wolverines would have had only a mediocre record, but under his inspirational leadership and by his consistent winning, Michigan was able to achieve a third-place finish in the Big Ten meet. Owen set record after record in the various dual meets, climaxing his career by heaving the shot 58 ' J4 " in the Illinois inert, thus eclipsing the previous Big Ten record of 56 ' 5 " held by a Michigan alumnus, Charles Fonville. The lack of out- standing runners in most events hampered the squad throughout the entire season. Laird Sloan placed third in the 440-yard run in the Big Ten championships, while Robin Varian was a surprise fourth in the 880-yard run. But with the further exception of Dick Flodin in the 220 and Helin.u Dollwet in the mile, Michigan ' s runners were not too potent. Footballer Jim Pace was expected to give the Wolverines additional punch in the sprints, but a leg injury ruined his chances for a win in the Big Ten meet. Silhouetted against an early spring sky, Owen ' s arm is caught just after parting with the iron ball. His shot of 58 ' ' + " , made at the Illinois meet, stands as a Big Ten record. All-around Michigan athlete Ron Kramer scales the bar in competition. Kramer barely missed placing in the Bit; Ten track and field championship meet at North- western last spring. Jimmy Pace gels off to a fast start in the 60-yard Pace was indoor sprint champion in this Olympic competitor Brendan O ' Reilly glides gracefully over the high bar in dual meet competition. O ' Reilly placed in the high jump at the Big Ten meet. 395 Track Perfect form that affords outstanding performance over the pole vault pit is typical of vaulting star Mamon Gibson. Gibson is one of only a few collegiate vaulters to approach or exceed 14 feet. Hopes were expressed that the track team could extend 23-dual meet win streak and possibly recapture the Bis; Ten championship. But Coach Don Canham reminded the hopeful that such a season would be just short of a miracle because of a lack of outstanding stars. With the Illinois meet, the fortunes of the squad declined as the Wolveiines fell by the wayside, 76-56. Ohio State also walloped the Wolverines, and few held any hopes for a first division finish m the Big Ten Track championship meet at Northwestern. But on a soggy field, the Wolverines pulled off another sm- prise and finished a strong third with 25 points behind In- diana ' s 52 and Ohio State ' s 32. Standout performances for the Michigan squad came mainly in the field events. All- American Ron Kramer backed up Dave Owen in the shot, while Lou Williams and Mamon Gibson gave outstanding performances in the broad jump and pole vault, respectively. Brandon O ' Reilly placed in the high jump. Shotputting is not unlike trying to put a satellite into orbit, as putting star Dave Owen knows well. It takes tremendous thrust afforded by a powerful muscular system to put 16 pounds of metal into record flight. Jim Pace, Michigan ' s great dash man. stretches to nose out Michigan State ' s Edgar Brabham in the 60-yard dash in the 1956 Big Ten indoor track meet. The results weren ' t certain until the photo of the finish had been checked. Other runners are North western ' s Charles Carrol (left), Illi- nois ' Bob Mitchell (next) and Wisconsin ' s Joe Hoffman (center). 1956-57 Track Team. From Row: Charles Morton, Richard Flodin. Brendan O ' Rrilly. captain-elect; Don Canham. coach: Dave Owen, captain; Laird Sloan. George Gluppe. Second Row: Al Warshawski. manager; George Stathopholos, Helmar Dollwet, James Pace, Robin Varian, Geert Keilstrup. Donald Matheson. Robert DeCarlo. Third Row: Jack Green, Phil Levy, Lou Williams, John Magnuson, Mamon Gibson, Milt Robinson, Ernie Simms. Back Row: Aimer Swanson, assistant coach; Ron Book, Charles Belknap, Ermin Crownlee, William Guinness. Track mentors Lynn Doherty and Don Canham review the performance of Wolverine cinder pacers during a spring practice. fa Michigan ' s great runner Pete Gray passes the baton to Robin Varian as the Wolverines rush through the One Mile Relay. These two, along with Laird Sloan and Dick Flodin, proved lo be one of the top relay outfits in the Con- ference. ' " " . ' - J 7 v On this play, Michigan ' s last chance for a Dickey runs from under his cap as he reaches first Big Ten baseball title was dashed. Sun- base. But he was a split second too late, as Spartan bathed fans watch as catcher Jim Dickey Roscoe Davis has just caught the ball for the game ' s takes a ninth-inning swing against Michigan final out. picture of dejection, the Wolverine player returns to claim his cap. The loss was Michigan ' s founh in the Conference against seven wins. State with three men on base. Going into the 1957 season, Coach Ray Fisher would have told you that pitching was the weakest department on his team. As it turned out, it wasn ' t the pitching, but lack of clutch hitting and fielding lapses that ruled Michigan out of the Big Ten title. The Wolverines had a 7 won-4 lost record in the Conference, but in the four losses, the team scored only five runs. Errors at crucial points contributed directly to a couple of the defeats. But the pitching, while it didn ' t compare to some of Fisher ' s best teams, was good enough to get by on most occasions. Michigan began the season by winning 12 of its first 14 games, including three straight in the Conference. But an 8-4 setback at the hands of Wisconsin put the tram on the skids and it couldn ' t get untracked the remainder of the season, winning only four of its last nine games. Crucial losses were a twin setback (6-1,4-1) to Illinois and The camera catches a scene on the Michi- gan bench during a game. From the ex- pressions, it appears things weren ' t going too well at the moment! I ' ilrhrr-oulficldcr John Hrrrnslcin dives safely hark 10 first l us to ihwart a Mirhi- Slnlr pirk-off attempt. Hi t in displayed awesnme pouer al bat and Inn piii hint; form in spots, hut In larkrd con- sistcnry in both these categories. the season ' s finale to Michigan State, 3-0. Rain cut four Conference games ofT the schedule. One of the high spots of the season was a double victory over Big Ten champions- to-be Northwestern. Michigan shellacked the Wildcats 10-3 and 12-5 at Ferry Field. These were Northwestern ' s only defeats in the Conference. Top hand on Michigan ' s pitching array was lefty Glen Girardin, who compiled a 4-0 mark in the Conference to rank among the top moundsmen. Included in this record is a rare " iron man " stint in which Girardin received credit for both victories in a double-header at Indiana. His supporting cast consisted of John Herrnstein, Jim Clark, Don Poloskey, Bob Scalby, and Dean Finkbeiner. Umpire Blok signals a Spartan player out at first as Michigan ' s Jim Vukovich handles the throw. Q t I 399 Veteran catcher Gene Snider awaits his turn to bat. Although slowed by injuries, he made im- portant contributions in handling the pitchers. Baseball John Herrnstein prepares to take his cut in the Wisconsin game. The catcher and umpire are poised for the play. Third baseman Ear- nie Myers awaits a tardy throw as a Wisconsin player slides safely into third base. Wisconsin handed Michigan one of its four Con- ference losses during the season. 400 1957 Baseball Team. Front Row: Jim Clark, Jim Vukovich, Coach Ray Fisher; Captain Ken Tippery; Bruce Fox, Don Poloskey, Glen Girardin. Second Row: Earnie Myers, Bob Soalby, Jim Dickey, John Hrrrnstein, Gene Snider. Ralph Hutching. Back Row: Man- ager Bruce Bennett; Steve Boros, Dean Finkbeiner, Bil! MarPhee. Sparking Michigan at the plate during the season were infielders Ken Tippery and Steve Boros. Tippery, who was named to the All-American and All-Big Ten teams, paced the Michigan regulars in hitting with a .429 mark and led the Conference in home runs with five, runs batted in with fourteen, doubles with four, and runs scored with twelve. He and Boros shared the Conference leadership in hits with eighteen. Boros batted a robust .400 with three home runs. Both players signed with professional teams after the college sea- son. Bruce Fox ranked as the top defensive outfielder in the Conference, while Al Sigman, Gene Snider, Earnie Myers, and Jim Dickey contributed in large measure to the offen- sive punch of the team. As a unit Michigan led the Confer- ence in hitting with a .280 mark and was tops with fifteen home runs. But for all these impressive figures, the team lacked the punch at the plate in four big games. A win in any one of these would have been enough for a baseball title for Michigan. Coach Ray Fisher, who has been at the helm of the Michigan baseball team since 1921, observes a practice session. He ' ll retire at the end of the 1958 season, at the age of 70. 401 1957 Golf Team. Front Row: John Schubcck, Steve Uzelac, Coach Bert Katzcnrneyer, Robert MacMichael. Back Row: John Law, Pat Keefc, Ray Lovell, Stanley Kwasiborski. Mentor Bert Katzenmeyer minds the green play of his chargers as the Big Ten Meet draws near. Golf Michigan ' s golfers played what Coach Bert Kat cnmcyer called a " bridesmaid " season last spring. The season was a long line of tips and downs, successes and defeats, chances not taken full advantage of. Perhaps the entire Big Ten could be summed up in the same manner, this fact being brought out by the eventual capture of the Conference title by " dark-horse " Wisconsin. The three teams, Michigan, Purdue, and Ohio State, that were favored in the meet came in third and lower, while Iowa slipped in second. Third place for the Wolverines would have been good some seasons, but Kat enmeyer wasn ' t pleased last June. He felt that the team had far more potential than they showed, and that a title could well have been in order. The golfers were paced by John Schubcck, who had been fourth in the 1957 Big Ten meet, when the Wolverines came in second to Purdue. Captain Steve U elac, Fred Micklow, and Skip Mac- Michael were also veterans of the previous year. The 1957 team was rounded out by junior Stan Kwasiborski and sophomores John Law and Pat Keefe. All of the golfers were good performers most of the time, but the squad was hit with inconsistency when some of the important meets came around. If they had played up to potential, they might have turned a fair year into a fine one. 402 Midii ' j.lll 5J4 Midiitian II MidiiiMii 9 2 Mi hiiMii 13 2 Midiii;aM 13 2 Mi. In-. in 30 , Michigan 6 2 Michigan 16 Michigan 22 2 20 2 24 2 Midiigan 10 Michigan 28 2 Michigan North Carolina ... .24 2 D.ikr ............ 16 Purdue .......... 22 2 Ohio ............ 22 2 Indiana .......... 5J a Purdue .......... 29 2 Ohio ............ 20 Purdue .......... 13 a Ohio ............ 15 2 Michigan State . . . 1 1}4 Michigan State .... 26 Detroit .......... 7 l y Michigan State .... 19J j tfcfe Robert (Skip) MacMichael, a senior on last spring ' s golf team, played consistently and lent depth to the team. He scored particularly well in the three-team against Purdue and Ohio State. Strict discipline and an authoritarian stroke of the elusive white pill can mean success to the skilled golfer on the " I " course; for the amateur, this same course can spell disaster. Ray Lovell has put these two in- gredients into his game to insure a top spot on the Wolverine team. Captain-elect for the 1958 season, Stan Kwasi- borski drives out a long one in the Big Ten meet. A two-year Ictterman, Kwasiborski and team- mates Keefc and Lovell will be returning lo form the nucleus of next spring ' s team. Every golfer knows, but none knows belter than Mike MacMichael, (hal play on the green can win or lose an important match. Mike puts a dis- cerning eye and skilled hands to- gether to insure the ball ' s close proximity to the bottom of the pot. enmevrr success ffljcod June. H ' 1 ' 4ol. ludbwi ' olven K ,ipM.- [klS- Kodlf Jupio few- 403 Michigan ' s Championship Tennis Team. Front Row: George Korol, Dick Potter. Dirk Cohen, John Harris. Back Row: Coach Bill Mur- phy; Barry MacKay, Mark Jaffe, Dale Jensen, Manager Chuck Samson. Dale Jensen, a senior, pounds out a wicked serve in a practice session on home ground. Tennis Michigan ' s unbeaten tennis team climaxed its champion- ship season by annexing the NCAA title after previously winning the Big Ten crown. The 1957 squad possessed an excellent coach in Bill Mur- phy, a leader and star in Barry MacKay, and an intense degree of depth. Put these three facts together along with an intense desire to win, and it is easy to see why the Wol- verine netters were national champions. The netters entered last season with a 31 -match win streak and left it 12 victories later, boasting 43 consecutive triumphs, the longest streak of wins in the nation. Although MacKay was the name player and leader, it was the depth which proved the difference. Behind MacKay was Mark Jaffe, whose form, although called somewhat un- orthodox, was good enough to give the Bay City senior vic- tories over all his opponents. Dick Potter rounded out the top trio of seniors. In his singles matches Potter proved to be the master. He also teamed with MacKay in first doubles, and lost only one match during the season. A lanky 6 ' 5 " sophomore from Kalamaxoo named Jon Erickson held Michigan ' s fourth position, while minute (5 ' 7 " ) John Harris was number five. The sixth and final member of the varsity was senior Dale Jensen. Alternates included senior Dick Cohen and sophomore George Korol. The team could do no wrong, and as it won meet after meet there was little doubt that 1957 was its year. In the Conference Meet at Evanston, the netters captured an amazing total of 78 out of a possible 84 points. They emerged victorious in every singles event except sixth, and copped all three doubles matches. This marked Michigan ' s third straight Conference crown, the first of which in 1955 also found MacKay, Jaffe, and Potter paving the way. The team then went to the NCAA Championships in Salt Lake City in June and emerged victorious, the first time in history that a Big Ten team had won the coveted NCAA crown. It was MacKay who gave Michigan the title, as he out- lasted Texas ' Sam Giamalva in five sets to gain the points which put Michigan on top. Concentration and control mark the .stance of 2nd singles champion Mark JafTe as he scoops up a low volley during practice session. Tennis team Captain Dick Potter, winner of 3rd singles championship, prepares to lean into a serve during practice. Sophomore Jon Erickson, poised and alert, gets set to return a serve. Erickson won the 4th singles championship. Barry VlacKay, Michigan ' s top tennis whiz and one of the greatest ever to compete for the Uni- versity, won the NCAA singles championship, was selected to the Davis Cup team, and re- ceived national acclaim as perhaps the greatest young star in tennis at the present time. M M M Front Row: Edward Cole, Richard Kimball, James Thurlow, Ed- ward Switzer, John Harris, President; Geert Keilstrup, Thomas Fegan, Karl Lutomski. Second Row: Ernest Myers, Ralph Hutch- ings, Robert Sealby, Robert Stabrylla, William MacPhee, Theodore Reissing, Walter Johnson, Glenn Girardin, Robin Varian. Third Row: Gordon Morrow, Donald Gourley, John Hutton. Ermin Crownley, Jon Erickson, Brendan O ' Reilly, Stephen Zervas. Manon Gibson, Jerry Bushong, Fred Mowrey. Back Row: Richard Krttr- man, Dean Finkbeiner, George Genyk, Allen Matcn, Eugene Sisin- yak, Fred Julian, Milton Robinson. Club Baseball James Clark James Dickey Dean Finkbeiner Glenn Girardin John Herrnstcin Ralph Hutchings William MarPhee Earnest Myers Robert Sealby Eugene Snider Robert Stabrylla Basketball M. C. Burton Thomas Fegan George Lee Jack Lewis Terry Miller Gordon Rodgers Robert Sullivan Randolph Tarricr Peter Tillotson William Wright Football Thomas Berger Alex Bochnowski Robert Boshoven David Bowers Jerry Bushong James flyers Alex Callahan James Davies Michael Fillichio George Genyk Alvin Groce Darrell Harper Richard Heynen Walter Johnson Fred Julian Richard Ketteman Fritz Krueger Gerald Marciniak Ernest McCoy Gordon Morrow Brad Myers Stan Noskin Marvin Nyren James Orwig Gary Prahst Anthony Rio Michael Shatusky Eugene Sisinyak Willie Smith John Spidel Charles Teuscher James Van Pelt Golf Patrick Keefe Stanley Kwasiborski Frank Lovell Gymnastics Charles Clarkson Edward Cole John Eckle Edward Gamiin James Hayslett Richard Kimbnll Frank Newman Hockey Ross Childs Donald Gourley Barrie Hayton John Hutton Neil McDonald Donald Mclntosh Gary Starr Edward Switzer Swimming Donald Adamski Brian Browne Peter Fries Richard Hanley Joseph Haselby Cyrus Hopkins Allen Maten Richard Mehl Fred Mowrey Theodore Reissing James Thurlow Tennis Jon Erickson John Harris George Korol Alex Mann Track Erwin Crownli Helmar Dollwet Manon Gibson John Gnvn Geert Keilstup Donald Matheson Brendan O ' Reilly David Owen James Pace Milton Robinson Ernest Simms Laird Sloan Robin Yarian Louis Williams Wrestling Lloyd Haniady Karl Lutomski John Marchello Laurence Murray Maxwell Pearson Stephen Zervas 406 Board in Control of In tercollegiate A th letics I In idle of the Board in C ' .ontrol of Intercollegiate Athletics in the life of the Michi- gan athlete is an iin|xii tant one. The planning and maintenance of the physical plant of Wolverine activity are two of its important responsibilities. The facilities and pro- jiam governed by the Board today are among the most extensive in America. The Board also plays a very active role in the politics of the Western Conference. llu stand that the University will take on such issues as scheduling, finance, eligibility, ;uid Rose Bowl policy each year constitutes an extensive responsibility which is ably carried out by the Board. The Board in Control is comprised of Director of Athletics H. O. " Frit " Crisler. two students (usually members of athletic teams), ten University and faculty repre- sentatives, and three alumni. The student posts are filled by election in which the vote of the entire male population of the campus is expressed. Front Row: Miss Nortna Bentley, Secretary: Professor Marcus L. H. O. Crisler, Athletic Director and Chairman; Dr. Philip M. Northrop; Dr. A. D. Robinson; Dean Walter B. Rea: Professor Dudley M. Phclps. Back Row: Professor Ernest F. Brater: Mr. Lyle M. Nelson, Director of University Relations: Professor Karl Litzen- berg: Mr. Frank B. Mackey; Professor G. Max Wingo; Professor Reed M. Nesbit; Fred Vogt. 407 This jooks a little silly without music to the casual spectator, but the man in the foreground felt a twinge of fear when his expertly placed paddleball shot seemed to be back-firing. Tremendous agility and stamina are essential to the paddleball exponent who hopes to bring his house a trophy. An assault on the potato belt gets a chuckle from his opponent as an I - M pugilist seeks out the weak points in his antagonist ' s defense. Actually, this type of competition is serious business. Physical fitness and fair play are the goal of the entire inter-house sports program. Intra-mural Athletics Basketball " A " Adams, Sigma Phi Epsilon Basketball " B " Allen Rumsey, Phi Delta Theta Touch Football " A " Gomberg, Phi Gamma Delta Touch Football " B " Gomberg, Sigma Chi Softball " A " Strauss, Sigma Phi Epsilon Softball " B " Sigma Alpha Mu Track, Outdoors Gomberg, Phi Gamma Delta Cross Country Gomberg, Sigma Phi Epsilon Volleyball Gomberg, Sigma Chi Handball Allen Rumsey, Lambda Chi Alpha Swimming, Dual Gomberg, Lambda Chi Alphi Bowling " A " Williams, Pi Lambda Phi Bowling " B " Lloyd Wrestling Gomberg, Delta Tau Delta Paddleball Williams, Phi Delta Theta Water Polo Chicago, Delta Tau Delta Table Tennis Adams, Tau Delta Phi Relays Gomberg, Alpha Tau Omega Swimming Meet Taylor, Phi Delta Theta Foul Throwing Allen Rumsey, Delta Upsilon Track, Indoor Gomberg, Sigma Chi, Phi Delta Theta Horseshoes Gomberg, Delta Tau Delta Tennis Scott, Alpha Tau Omega Golf Cooley, Delta Tau Delta Take that, you! A nimble-fingered volleyball player lashes out in an attempt to put the ball through an opening in his opponents ' de- fense. All major sports are part of the vast intra-mural program at the University. Competitors range from students in all departments to staid faculty members. A cheek lock is a poor defense against a body slam, but the man on the floor will try anything to prevent being pinned. Intramural grapplers are drilled expertly in the basic offensive and defensive tactics before they try them in com- petition. 1956-57 Winners: Independents and Professional Fraternities Touch Football Seldom Seen Kids, Nu Sigma Nu Track Meet Gomberg Older Element, not played Paddlcball Seldom Seen Kids, Nu Sigma Nu Volleyball Latvians, Nu Sigma Nu Handball Seldom Seen Kids, Nu Sigma Nu Bowling Evans Scholars, Delta Sigma Pi Basketball Seldom Seen Kids, Phi Alpha Kappa Relays Gomberg Older Element, not played Table Tennis Seldom Seen Kids, Phi Alpha Delta Foul Throwing Evans Scholars, not played Swimming Meet Gomberg Older Element, Delta Sigma Delta Softball All Canadians, Phi Alpha Kappa Horseshoes Gomberg Older Element, Phi Alpha Kappa Tennis Hawaiians, Nu Sigma Nu Golf Has-Beens, Nu Sigma Nu The graceful form of an 1-M keggler gives a hint that this shot has a good future. Bowling is an important part of the intra-mural program and ex- cites no less attention than any of the other major team sports included. . Water polo exponents really aren ' t concerned with the appearance of their hair, but rather the identity of opponents and teammates so that no mistakes will be made. Water polo is a hard-fought sport wherever it is played, and swimming strength is important to suc- cess. . A prospective lifeguard receives some additional pointers on life- saving technique; any girl enrolling for the Life Guard Corps, one of the ten W.A.A. clubs for women, must already be a competent swimmer. Sally Eckwall, left is manager for this club. Women ' s Athletic Association Sponsored by the Department of Physical Education for Women, the Women ' s Athletic Association is analogous to a hybrid cross between the men ' s Intra-Mural program and the men ' s intercollegiate athletic set-up. Ten sports clubs and five co-recreational groups constitute WAA; they carry- on a schedule of " just for fun " sports along with intercol- legiate tournaments. Financial support comes mainly from the grand-scale campus spring events, for which WAA is co-sponsor Mich- igras alternating yearly with Spring Week End. Income from these events is divided between the Association ' s pro- gram and various charities selected by its governing body, the WAA Board. Lantern Night, annual spring festival of song for campus sororities, is sponsored by WAA. The group also backs up the fall and spring sales of women ' s blazers. A gay little anomaly on campus is the " honor system " apple sales which WAA arranges each spring. The shining eyes and expectant look on this young bowler ' s face gives a hint of the fun and enjoyment which per- vades this sport. The four regulation sized bowling alleys are located in the basement of the Women ' s Athletic Building, easily accessible to sports enthusiasts. 410 I II. in ( i, MM, in. far riiilii. lakes a practice swing at the golf cages in the basement of the Women ' s Athletic Building. Other members of the Golf (lull, of which I is manager, await their turn. Manager Sylvia Haisley explains the intricacies of the various blade edges of a fine pair of figure skates to several members of the Figure Skating Club. Club members practice their art at the Coliseum. Members of the Outdoor Rduca- tion Club, whose interests cover a wide variety of outdoor sports, prepare for a skiing outing. Diana Chapman, far right, is Manager. A group of four lovely young ten- nis players take time out for a break. Sharon Brown, far right, is manager of the Tennis Club; tennis is both a fall and a spring sport for the girls. Michifins Girls ' Aquatic Club. Front Row: Antonette DeFlorio, Lois Lyons, Elaine Ash, Sharyl Nelson, Judy Allison, Brenda Saunders, Toby Chapman, Helen Cushing, Louise Sellgren. Back Row: Patricia Blickle, Joy Kersheske, Carol Fortin. Judy Alexander, Judy Haan, Helen Freedman, Barbara Hirst, Gail Ziclkc, Cecille Dumbrique, Gail Luwardas, Margaret Plainer. WAA Climaxes Busy Year of Intramurals, Michifish Girls ' Aquatic Club. Front Row: Barbara Muller, Nancy Schwartz, Martha Cavanagh, Barbara Brown, Gretchen Van Dis, Lee Foster, Anne Verhey, Jane Srindeville, Janet Miller, Jacquelyn Bresnahan, Marie Joynt, Diana Chapman, Margaret Warren, Carolyn Borth, Judy Elwell. Second Row: Judy Justice, Penny Palmer, Elise Beckwith, Julie Gaines, Marilynn Schimer, Paula Struck, Sandra Lambert, Jo Marie Fleming, Carol Sladek, Nancy Killian, Beverly Ford, Marie Meyer, Mary Helen Taylor, Jane Sprague, Elaine Webeck. Back Row: Margo Davis, Susan Taylor. Mary Linda Cook, Susan Skarstad, Nancy Roeser, Lynn Mefort, Leah Steel, Kirsten James, Jane Trackler, Patsy Dernberger, Joan Dean, Ruth Mowers, Jane Caris, Judy Huntwork, Dorothy Jensen. 412 WAA Board Board is ihi- s-ovrrnmg and ad- iiimistriinir bocly of the Women ' s Athletic .VMK union. Members of the Board are se- lei icd on a petition basis by the previous u.u ' s Board. Club managers, who lead the fifteen ath- letic clubs under WAA jurisdiction and sit on the Board, ort;ani c events in their own department of interest; they also arrange for intercollegiate tournaments, which in- clude contests with schools within a 75- mile radius of the campus. The House Athletic Managers represent their own housing units in WAA. Meeting every other week, they stimulate and co- ordinate athletic activities, and broadcast coming events to their living units. WAA ' s two Vice-Presidents act as chair- man of the House Athletic Managers and supervisor of WAA ' s spring activities, re- spectively. WAA Board, Front Row: Norma Clarke; Jane Abcshousc; LuAnne Austin. President; Jo Mac K.I ' . Carolyn Rosenbaum. Second Row: Jan Barber; Sylvia Haisley; Diana Chapman; Jane Prindeville. Third Row: Judy Kessler; Dottie Jensen; Anne O ' Neal; Elian Orenstein; Penny Palmer; Sandy Bader; Sharon Brown. Back Row: Sally Eckwall; Dot Mallett; Anna Mapcs; Nancy Newman; Betsy Chapman; Muriel Bennett; Andy Palmer. Coed Activities with Lantern Night, Michigras Roderick, Andy Palmer. Back Row: Nancy Bank, Beah Rotting. Nancy Wehncr, Adair Miller, Kathryn Mooney. Ann Paterson. Elaine Rosenberg, Marcia Sepes, Marie Joynt, Judy Gardhouse, Mary Collins. House Athletic Managers Board. Front Row: Marilyn Smith, Judith Zuckerman, Maricl Bennett, Mary McGowan. Saundra Throndson. Carol Langer, Eleanor Goldberg, Helen Hicks. Judic Haun. Second Row: Sandra Frieswyk, Jeanctte Maria Fortuna, Christine Wells, Sue Marks, Irene Shapiro, Elizabeth Groff, Miriam Schlesinger, Sally 413 The " will be " becomes the ' Year by year, as civilization moves for- ward at an always accelerating rate, the complexities of life grow boundless and seem to engulf the infinitesimal individual. Change is the watchword of the twentieth century, and nowhere is change any more apparent than in the past four years. Alterations are especially significant in the field of scientific technology. As man prepares to step forward into the vast reaches of space, the graduate asks himself, searchingly, " Will I be able to keep up? " Blithe self-assurance melts away as com- mencement arrives and the " will be " sud- denly transforms itself into the " now. " A touch of obsolescent nostalgia in a hurtling world, the deserted railroad station stands as a reminder of tracks that lead to other worlds, of the irre- vocability of steps once taken, of the solid structure of experience. Framed in the soft wispiness of prom- ised spring, a mighty Grecian temple stretches fluted columns to bas k in the radiance of a penetrating sun. Insights gained along the way combine with meaningful experience in a kaleido- scopic fusion of a million tiny bits. " ... schools and the means of edu- cation shall forever be encouraged. " 414 Icy fingers point in all directions symbolic of the diversity of interest and vocational following on the Michigan campus. Yet each direction is related to every other, just as each branch is a part of its neighbors; and at the source the tree ' s roots lies the basis of meaningful education: the active pursuit of knowledge. University students tend to think in terms of a " life-begins-after-I-graduate " philosophy. Be that as it may, there is a kind of birth occurring as a senior class severs familiar ties with its alma mater. Looking ahead to the long years of uncertainty, a senior may well glance backward to his University and ask what his four years have done to help him now. The realization that millions of " specifics " have been lost from memory is somehow compen- sated by the underlying, unspoken feeling of di- rection and of structure that education have given to him. Through his years of study and activity, the student has in some sense changed into some- thing which he would not otherwise have become; education has meaning only insofar as it produces significant changes in the behavior of individual human beings. Bit by bit, the student has been building for him- self an orientation to his world, a map, a founda- tion flexible yet firm; he has constructed his own educational mosaic, to which a myriad of new pieces may be added throughout life, whose color and tex- ture will change with time, yet whose solidarity will withstand the duress of an unknown future. Hurry and frantic activity die down, and for a solemn moment all are gripped in the empathic communion of searchers who have found a partial answer, of those whose horizons have expanded in proportion to their own growth. Ahead, through a Stadium tunnel depicting the last stages of the journey, lies the world at large framed in fixed fantasia. 415 Front Row: Payson Chapman, David Danes, Michael Jackson, Ann Dormeyer. Second Row: Robert Thorson, Joan Wood, Ann Caris. Third Row: Robert Zieglman, Evelyn Field, Constance Hill, Carol Rankin, Lois Lambdis. Fourth Row: Peter Tillotson, Stephen Bloom, Bernard Rinella, Brad Ronan, Kay Koenigshof, Laila Sadi. Back Row: Therese Mueller, Diane Way, Robert Ward, Robert Plaskett, James Blanchard. Senior Board Acting as the chief liaison agency between the senior classes of all units of the Uni- versity, Senior Board occupies a unique position on campus. Representing students who have chosen to concentrate their efforts in an amazingly wide range of intellectual and vocational pursuits, the Board serves to unify and to co-ordinate the activities of all seniors. Presidents of the various graduating classes comprise Senior Board. An important function of the Board is to act as go-between for seniors and the Uni- versity. In consultation, the class presidents plan various senior activities; they delib- erate and decide on the gift to be left by the class of 1958. They arrange the details of commencement. They contract for the rental of caps and gowns and purchase an- nouncements for distribution. Senior Board also acts as an important communicating agency for the dissemination of career information, class news, and essential details of graduation. A major source of interest for the Board is the patterning of alumni activities and relations for future years. Revenue collected from senior dues is divided between the class gift and alumni efforts. Senior Board selects the alumni officers who will keep in contact with the entire graduating class for the purpose of distributing announce- ments and arranging reunions. The primary means of communication is by means of the Michigan Alumnus, publicatio n of the Alumni Association. Michael Jackson, President of Senior Board, combined organ- izing skill with ease of person- ality to polish off a successful year as nominal head of the graduating class. 416 Robert Ziegelman Architecture and Design Peter Tillotson Business Administration Laila Sadi Education Michael Jackson Literature Science and the Arts Peter Fader Music Carol Rankin Nursing Robert Ward Engineering David Danes Pharmacy Senior Class Officers Officers of Senior Board: Front Row: Joan Wood, Corresponding Secretary; Ann Caris. Recording Secretary; Michael Jackson, Presi- dent. Back Row: David Danes, Vice- President; Payson Chapman, Treasurer. Student Relations Committee of Development Council. Front Row: Henry Kerr, Maynard Goldman, Janet Neary, Richard Kennedy, Susanne Rockne, Peter Van Haften. Back Row: Patrick Blaynry. Joyce Bushong, Brian Higgins, Richard Guttman, Thomas Blues. Development Council Development Council concerns itself with meeting the moral and financial demands of an ever-expanding University. It assumes the important function of raising funds for long-term projects and for immediate needs. In structure, the Council ' s activities fall into two main divisions: its Capital Gifts Program and the Michigan Alumni Fund. Capital Gifts involves the seeking of finan- cial aid from foundations, corporations, individuals, and from bequests. The Alumni Fund operates to fulfill a large number of objectives; five of its major areas are di- rectly concerned with the students of this campus. Operating on the basis of yearly gifts from alumni, the Fund administers its scholarship program, in the form of both grants-in-aid and partial tuition for students with real financial need. Freshmen from outside the state are a special concern. A second area of importance in the Alumni Fund ' s benefits for students includes aid in special situations, such as emergency medical treatment beyond the individual ' s resources, or problems of housing. A third sphere of interest for the Alumni Fund is the accumulation of assets for distinguished faculty awards. Fourth is the setting up of grants for faculty members who wish to engage in outside research; money provided by the Fund pays for the required facilities and equipment. The fifth category in- cludes a large number of special funds used for scholarships and fellowships on the graduate level ; these prizes cover an extended range of academic endeavor. The Student Relations Committee, meeting every two weeks, interprets the work of the Council to the campus. Selected students sit on the Development Council ' s IJoard of Directors and represent the student viewpoint to the Board. Constantly striving to increase University benefits, Development Council holds as its primary objective a concerted effort to improve the financial resources of the Uni- versity of Michigan. 418 Miriam J. Aaron B.A. Ed. in Klnn. Education tj (O Cambridur Rd.. Detroit, Mich. Jane C. Abeshouse B.S. DCS. 5601 South B.-mi R.I . K.dtiinurr, Md. Hi. ml. i I.. Ackcrman B.A. in Social Work 626 Park Avc., South Bond, Ind. ( harlrs (i. Adams B.A. in History Haitfmd Ave., Detroit. Mich. Janice- W . Adams B.S.N ' un. n.j. ' i S Elm St.. Minsdale. 111. 1 ' rnny Adams B.A. in Journalism Route 2. Box 156, Whitehall. Mich. Richard C. Adams B.B.A. S. York, Dearborn, Mich. William W. Adams D.D.S. 4355 First St.. Wayne. Mich. l.ura Ann M. Add) B.A. in History 1101 X. Capitol Ave., Lansing, Mich. Mice E. Adrlman B.A. in Psychology llnl DHMI.IS A . . Brooklyn, N.Y. Martin J. Adelman B.A. in Pre-Professional 18431 Appoline. Detroit, Mich. Irwin P. Adclson B.A. in Philosophy 19971 Stratford. Detroit, Mich. Hi riha J. Adler B.A. in Sociology 1938 Severn, Grosse Pointc Woods, Mich. Renee I.. Adriance B.A. in Fine Arts 1 1 7 Livingston St., Poughkeepsie, X.Y. Howard A. Agosta B.S.E.(E.E-) 2540 Pittsfield Blvd.. Ann Arbor. Mich. Marcia L. Ahbe B.S.Nur . 1600 Ashland. Des Plaines. 111. Chandra R. Ahooja B.S.E.(E.E.) 194 Thakurdwar Rd.. Bombay, India Martha A. Aiken B.S.Des. 7961 East Shore Rd., Traverse City, Mich. Franklin D. Alandt B.B.A. 25434 Avondale, Inkster, Mich. Kama! T. Al-Chalabi Ph.D. in Civil Engineering 1828 Xorthwood, Ann Arbor, Mich. Ernest R. Alderman B.A. in Social Studies 1651 Davis St., Muskegon. Mich. Elizabeth Alexander B.A. in English 246 Higwau Park. Benton Harbor. Mich. William H. Alger B.B.A. in Finance 988 Private Rd.. Winnetka. 111. Ruth E. Alkema B.A. in Social Studies 43 State St.. Grandville, Mich. Donald L. Allen B.S. in Chemistry 32910 Briarcrest Knoll. Farmington, Mich. Jacqueline M. Allen B.A. in Economics Spring St.. Hillsdale, Mich. Jose P. Alma Jose M.S.E.(C.E-) 421 Lipa, Samp.. Manila. Philippines Jules Altnian M.D. 617 S. Forest, Ann Arbor. Mich. Marilyn A. Altman B.S. in Medical Technology 17374 Fairfield, Detroit. Mich. Carl M. Andersen B.S. in Physics 37249 Hebol Rd.. Richmond. Mich. Alfred C. Anderson B.S E.(Ch.E.) 15391 Birwood. Detroit. Mich. Barbara J. Anderson B.S. in Physical Therapy 910 S. I0th St.. Escanaba. Mich. James E. Anderson B.S.E.fM E ) 306 X. Delia St., Ludington, Mich. James R. Anderson B.S.E.(Ind.E.) 306 W. John St.. Xewberry, Mich. Jean M. Anderson B.S. in Dental Hygiene 654 Catawba, Muskegon, Mich. John F. Anderson B.B.A. in Marketing 4656 State Park Hwy., Royal Oak, Mich. Juanita A. Anderson B.Mus. in Music Education 615 Miner, Ann Arbor, Mich. Julius R. Anderson, Jr. B.S. in Pharmacy 15851 Evanston, Detroit, Mich. Mary L. Anderson Ph.D. in Botany 15851 Evanston. Detroit. Mich. Kermit D. Andreasen B.S.E.(E.E.) 249 Griggs S.W., Grand Rapids, Mich. Reed C. Andrew M.D. 14047 Rutland. Detroit. Mich. Ronald J. Andrzejewski B.A.Ed, in Sec. Education 2215 S. Madison, Bay City, Mich. William H. Angell B.S.E.(E.E.) 280 Mt. Hope, North Attleboro. Mass. Leo H. Angelos B.A. in Political Science 26351 Ypsilanti, Flat Rock, Mich. Karen R. Angers B.S.Ed. 9973 Island Drive. Grosse He, Mich. Gertrud E. Anschuetz B.S.Ed. 327 Baseline. Northville. Mich. Gene J. Antonides B.S.E.(M.E.) 65 Lake Drive. Mountain Lakes, N.J. Jean O. Antrobius B.S.Des. 270 Clinton Rd., Garden City, N.Y. Wallace P. Ardussi B.S.E.(Ind.E.) 19690 Beachcliff Blvd., Rocky River, Ohio Frank E. Arens B.Arch.(Arch. ) 5315 Marseilles, Detroit, Mich. Joan M. Arent B.S.Nurs. 18000 Ardmore, Detroit, Mich. Michael A. Arent B.S. in Zoology 18000 Ardmore, Detroit, Mich. Gregoria S. Argus B.A. in French 1837 Davis, Whiting, Ind. Herbert Arkin, Jr. B.S.E.(E.E-) 63-33 98th PL, Forest Hills, N.Y. Dale P. Armstrong M.D. 7700 Ahwenasa Lane, Cincinnati, Ohio Kathleen Armstrong B.A. in Journalism Route No. 8, Box 83, Kalamazoo, Mich. Robert M. Armstrong M.D. 179 Cherokee Rd., Pontiac, Mich. Charles L. Arnold D.D.S. 912 Sheldon, Grand Haven, Mich. Stewart H. Ar on B.A. in Latin 2618 Goddard Rd.. Toledo, Ohio Joan B. Aspbury B.A.Ed. 2344 Fairway Dr., Birmingham, Mich. Lorraine C. Asprin B.A. in Speech 919 Woodlawn, Ann Arbor, Mich. Thomas Athanas B.B.A. 21 Minder St., Rochester, N.Y. Susan H. Atherton B.A. in English 1631 Brockway, Saginaw, Mich. Caleb S. Atwood B.A. in English 555 Stanley, Birmingham, Mich. Frances Auditore B.A. in History 1860 Williamsbridge Rd.. New York, N.Y. Eugene P. Audze B.S.E. (C.E.) 67 Redmond. Buffalo, N.Y. Joseph C. Augustine B.A. in History 708 Delaware Ave., Elmira, N.Y. Robert F. Auld B.B.A. 8817 Colfax, Detroit, Mich. Alan B. Austin B.Mus. in Music Education 641 But tf i win ili St.. Grand Rapids. Mich. LuAnne M. Austin B.S.Ed, in Physical Education 615 Grand River, Laingsburg, Mich. Maung Aye B.S.E. (M.E.) 144 146 26th St., Rangoon, Burma Maung M. Aye B.S.E. (E.E.) c o U Si, Headmaster State High School, Syniam, Burma 420 James W. Baad B.S. in Zoology 30059 Cherry Hill. Garden City, Mich. Sandra F. Bader B.S. in Medical Technology 2160 Catalpa Dr., Berkley, Mich. Barbara A. Baehre B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 1J 1 I ( )aklrih Rd. N.W., Grand Rapids, Mich. Judith E. Baer B.A. in Spanish 2010 Braowick Dr.. Akron, Ohio B.A. in Journalism B.S.E.(E.E.) Harvey A. Bailey 161 Harbor, Glencoe, III. Thomas W. Bailey 9981 Littleneld. Detroit, Mich. Sarah J. Baird B.Mus. in Wind Instruments 701 V. Ninth PI., Gary, Ind. Michael A. Baity B.A. in Economics 505 Third, Wilmette, III. Mary-Julia Baker B.S.Nurs. 1011 E. Park Dr., Midland. Mich. Richard H. Baker M.D. Jonesville, Mich. Judith A. Balderas B.A. in Psychology 1726 N. Highland, Dearborn, Mich. Constantine P. Ballas B.B.A. in General Business 540 Amity Ave., Muskegon, Mich. Linda C. Balling B.A.Ed, in Elrm. Education 260 Willowbend Rd.. Rochester. N.Y. John F. Balog B.A. in Psychology 2003 S. Fort, Detroit, Mich. Richard L. Balogh B.S.E.(M.E.) 14992 Aubrey, Detroit. Mich. Siddharth J. Banker B.S.E.(C.E.) Shahibag, Ahmedabad-4, India Elmer A. Batman B.S. in Botany-Bacteriology Box 42, Eau Gallie, Fla. Miguel A. Barberena B.S.E.(M.E.) 349 Gomez Farias, Veracruz, Mexico Virgil J. Barczak B.S. in Geology 1410 S. Chilson, Bay City, Mich. Judy V. B.A. in Psychology 1957 Whittaker Rd., Ypsilanti. Mich. Michael J. Baric B.A. in Political Science 208 2 W. Main St., Owosso, Mich. Judy E. Barnes B.S.Nurs. 930 Edgemoor, Klamazoo. Mich. Patricia A. Barnes B.A. in Speech 4372 Leslie, Detroit, Mich. Cornelius A. Barnett B.S.E.(Ind.E.) 21 Brooklawn Dr., Rochester, N.Y. Elizabeth A. Barnhart B.A. in English 514 W. Hamilton Ave.. Flint. Mich. Norman I. Barr B.S. in Zoology 222 Weequahic Ave.. Newark, N.J. James F. Barratt B.Mus. in Music Education 2060 Kipling, Berkley, Mich. Frederick G. Barrett B.B.A. in Marketing 81 W. Grimsby. Kenmorr. N.Y. Harry S. Barrett, IV B.S.Des. 18510 E. Ireland Rd.. South Bend, Ind. Judith M. Barren B.A. in English Linden Rd., Mansfield, Ohio Barbara J. Barron B.Mus. in Music Education 130 State, Hillsdale, Mich. Harold S. Barron B.A. in Economics 18633 Monica. Detroit, Mich. Jerrold L. Barron B.B.A. in Finance 216 W. Pottawatamie, Tecumseh, Mich. Shirley J. Barron B.S.Nurs. 127 Lake, Hart, Mich. Seth H. Barsky B.A. in English 19904 Stratford. Detroit, Mich. J. Robert Barth B.A. in Prc-Law 531 S. Weadock Ave., Saginaw, Mich. 421 Paul F. Barth B.S.E.i Ind.E. 1309 South University, Ann Arbor, Mich. Judith K. Bartlett B.A. in Elem. Education 2316 Grovcland Rd., Bay City, Mich. Bernadine F. Bartram B.A. in History 1653 Michigan Blvd.. Lincoln Park. Mich. Nedret S. Basar M.S.E. (Nuc. and Mar.E. ) Ataturk Bulvari 118, Yenisehir. Ankara, Turkey David S. Bates B.Mus. in Music Education 161 24th St. S.E., Massillon, Ohio Carl R. Battjes B.S.E.(E.E.) 1453 Lyon St.. Grand Rapids. Mich. James H. Bauch B.S.E.(EE.) 907 S. Walts Ave., Sioux Falls. S.D. Sheldon E. Baum B.A. in Pre-Med. 2013 Calumet. Flint. Mich. Sylvia L. Baum B.S. in Dental Hygiene 2177 Victoria Ave., Windsor, Ontario, Canada Nancy J. Bausch B.A. in Economics 1911 Sherman Ave., Evanston, 111. Zeporah C. Bayar B.A. in Sociology 27 W. 96th St., New York. N.Y. Edgar G. BeAbout B.S.E.(E.E ) 12 Iowa Ave., Joliet, 111. Marjorie Beal fi A Ed 80 Ellwood Ave.. Mt. Vernon, N.Y. Benjamin R. Bean B.A. in Political Science 547 Ethel Ave., Grand Rapids, Mich. Judith L. Beard Cert, in Dental Hygiene 419 Park Ave., Yale, Mich. Linda J. Beatty B.A Ed 2226 Drexel. Fort Wayne, Ind. Richard H. Beatty LL B 15128 Terrace Rd.. East Cleveland. Ohio Norman D. Beauchamp B B A 413 S. Tenth St.. Gladstone, Mich. Charles J. Beauvais B.B.A. in Accounting 1502 Pennsylvania Ave., Marysville, Mich. Arthur S. Bechhoefer B.A. in Near Eastern Studies 2943 Benton PI. N.W., Washington, D.C. Walter H. Beck, Jr. M.B.A. in Industrial Relations and 1022 Michigan St., Port Huron, Mich. Investments Marjorie C. Becker B.S. in Physical Therapy 623 N. E. St., Hamilton, Ohio Ralph G. Bednarek D.D S 2289 Ninth St.. Wyandotte, Mich. Samuel P. Beebe B.S.E.(M.E.) 1 100 Beverly, Amarillo, Texas Sandra Beer B.A. in Speech 108-50 64th Rd., Forest Hills, N.Y. Burton K. Beerman B.A. in English 26232 Pembroke, Huntington Woods, Mich. James R. Beissel B.S.E.(Ch.E.) Box 350, Ramsay, Mich. John L. Belanger B.A. in Political Science 5315 Radwur, Detroit, Mich. Martha M. Belknap B.S.Ed, in Special Education 87 Main St.. Cheshire, Conn. Janet L. Belshaw B.S.Nurs. 624 E. Washington, Greenville, Mich. Elizabeth A. Benjamin B.A. in Social Work 7401 Franklin Ct., Franklin, Mich. Bruce G. Bennett B.A. in Journalism P.O. Box 307. Sault Ste. Marie, Mich. Iris R. Bennett B A Ed 23690 Radclift, Oak Park, Mich. Margaret K. Bennett B.A. in Speech 741 N. Eton Rd., Birmingham, Mich. Margaret R. Bennett B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 1720 Northwood Blvd.. Royal Oak. Mich. Mariel A. Bennett B.A. in Speech 207 Houston. Muskegon, Mich. 422 Mary K. Bennett B.S.Ed. 1207 V DIIV. Mt. Pleasant, Mich. Richard B. Bennett B.A. in Far Eastern Languages and 157 Kilsvtli Rd., Brookline, Mass. Literature Sharon K. Bennett B.S. in Dental Hygiene 1410 Hess. Lansing, Mich. Allen T. Benson B.S.E.(Ae.E.) Route No. 4. Bemidji. Minn. Dennis C. Benson. Ill B.A. in English 1520 Oxford Rd., Grotsr Pointe Woods, Mich. Robert I). Bentley B.A. in Political Science . ' 18 Main St., Allegan. Mich. Denis C. Beran B.A. in Economics 1022 Bedford Rd., Grosse Pointe, Mich. Arnold D. Berk B.A. in History 24061 Fair-mount Blvd., Beachwood Village, Ohio Patricia A. Berlin B.S.Nurs. 1107 Oakland Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich. William H. Berlin B.S.Ed, in Sec. Education 1107 Oakland Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich. Carolyn Berlowitz B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 3936 Garrison St. N.W.. Washington, D.C. Bernard D. K M.D. 2952 Glcndale. Detroit. Mich. William R. Bernard B.A. in Design 3805 Rushland Ave., Toledo, Ohio Edward S. Bernreuter B.A. in Pre-Med. 3508 Fulton, Saginaw. Mich. Richard M. Bernstein D.D.S. 18075 Cherrylawn, Detroit, Mich. Peter B. Berra B.S.E.fE.E.) 6136 Griswold Rd.. Smiths Creek, Mich. Margaret E. Berry B.A.Ed, in Elcm. Education 18684 Warrington, Detroit, Mich. Jean A. Betteridge B.S. in Medical Technology Route No. 1, Richland, Mich. Stephen C. Betteridge B.A. in English 115 W. Rittenhouse, Battle Creek, Mich. K. Robert Belts B.A. in Social Studies 220 Cottage, Pontiac, Mich. Mary-Kay Bewalda B.S.Ed. 2602 Manor Dr., Midland. Mich. Hilbert Beyer B.A. in Political Science 45 S. State St., Zeeland, Mich. Xenia V. BibicofT B.Mus. in Theory 2820 Stommel Rd.. Ann Arbor, Mich. Alice E. Bien B.A. in Music 3902 47th St., Long Island City, N.J. Kathleen M. Bigney B.A. in History 1197 Dye Rd.. Flint. Mich. Betty L. Bird B.Mus. in Music Education 18797 Deerfield Rd.. Petersburg, Mich. Robert W. Birnbaum B.A. in Philosophy 844 Hibbard. Winnetka, III. Richard L. Bither B B.A 129 E. Ogden. Hinsdale. III. Alma L. Bittrich B.A. in English Honors 7474 LaSalle Blvd., Detroit, Mich. John D. Bitzer B.S.E.(Met.E-) 9 Bennett PI., Wcstfield, N.J. H. Frederick Bjork, Jr. B.A. in Sociology 30296 Adams, Gibraltar. Mich. James E. Black, Jr. B.S.E.(M.E-) 20529 Joann, Detroit. Mich. Geraldine A. Blackney B.A. in English 602 E. Washington. Ann Arbor, Mich. John T. Blaha B.S.E.(Ae.E.) 20 Morton Ave., Lockport, N.Y. Geraldine M. Blanzy B S Nurs 941 N. Mildred, Dearborn, Mich. Robert E. Blasch B.Mus. in Organ 61-47 75th PI., Middle Village, N.Y. 423 A d V V K " Martin J. Blatt B.A. in History 5594 W. Outer Dr., Detroit, Mich. H. I K .ml Blaubach B.S. in Pharmacy 100 Avenue 137-137, Valencia, Venezuela Sheila C. Bleichfeld B.A. in Fine Arts 1290 Delaware Avc., Buffalo, N.Y. Donald A. Blessing B.S.E.(Ch.E.) 118 Pleasant St.. Point Pleasant, W.Va. Stephen J. Bloom B.B A. 2623 Ridge Avc., Evanston, 111. Thomas O. Blues B.A. in English 11752 Birwood, Detroit, Mich. Nancy R. Bluestone B.Mus. in Music Literature 834 Soundview Dr., Mamaroneck, N.Y. James L. Blum B.A. in Economics 838 N. Spring St., Elgin, 111. Sally F. Boales B.A. in Pre-Social Work 43 Edgemcre, Grosse Pointe Farms, Mich. Sue L. Bobcean B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 1409 Balmoral, Mt. Clemens, Mich. Jeannette J. Boch B.S.E.(Ind.E.) 2247 McEwan. Saginaw, Mich. Ivan F. Boesky, II B.A. in English 333 Covington Dr., Detroit, Mich. Roger B. Boesky B.A. in Economics 26028 Huntington Rd.. Huntington Woods, Mich. Nancy R. Bolles B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 5055 W. Outer Dr., Detroit, Mich. Lucertia A. Bolt B.A.Ed. 1347 N. State St., Chicago, 111. Norman J. Bolton M.D. 3046 Burlingame, Detroit, Mich. Robert S. Boiton B.A. in Political Science 18639 Monica, Detroit, Mich. James L. Bond B.B. A. 948 Lincoln, Adrian, Mich. Eugene L. Bonofiglo D.D.S. 2708 S. Logan, Lansing. Mich. James H. Booker B.A. in Pre-Law Shallows-R2. Sault Ste. Marie, Mich. Patricia A. Booze B.B.A. 19135 Saratoga, Lathrup Village, Mich. Norman E. Borgerson D.D.S. 219 N. Washington St., Lowell, Mich. Edward H. Boseker B.S. in Zoology 1424 Spring, Fort Wayne, Ind. Susan H. Bottoms B.A.Ed: 3875 Lakeland Lane, Bloomfield Hills, Mich. Edward J. Bottuni 2026 Norway, Ann Arbor, Mich. Roy W. Bourdon Route No. 4, Saginaw. Mich. Andrew L. Bowman B.B.A. D.D.S. 416 Wadsworth, East Tawas, Mich. Sandra J. Bowman 18020 Indiana, Detroit. Mich. B.A. in Geography B.A.Ed. Ronald W. Bown B.A. in Economics 4413 Beverly C t.. Royal Oak. Mich. John G. Boyd B.B.A. 911 40th St. S.W., Grand Rapids, Mich. Thomas J. Boyer B.S.E.(M.E.) Greenbush, Mich. Arthur H. Boylan, Jr. M.B.A. 4400 Miami Rd.. Cincinnati. Ohio Elizabeth B. Boynton B.A. in Journalism 668 Middle St., Portsmouth, N.H. Carolyn Bradbury B.S. in Geology 1121 Saunders Crescent, Ann Arbor, Mich. Roberta B. Bradley B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 605 Fountain St., Ann Arbor, Mich. Margaret E. Brake B.S.Dcs. 254 Griswold, Jackson, Mich. 424 Har ry C. Branch B.S.E. 19451 Stansbury. Drtroit. Mich. J..MI.II I . (B.G) Brand B.A. G 9 Decatur. Sandusky, Ohio Jusrph I.. (Yon) Brand B.A. in English Literature Hi. ml. in I. ii MI. Woodstock, Ohio Dorothy A. Brandon B.A. in English IJI Echo. Crlin.i. Ohio Barbara F. Brandt B.A.Ed. l.i in. AM- . Flint. Mirh. (Jrnr B. Brandzel B.B.A. bViwwi. Chicago. 111. William T. Brann B.A.Ed. 400 S K.iti Cl.iwson, Mirh. Kalhryn K. Brawn B. S. in Dental Hygiene :U I Lafayette St., Milan. Mirh. Rohert J. Brenner B.S.E. :l. ' l Main St., Brllrvillr, Mirh. James L. Brewbaker B.S. in Chemistry 33735 Glenvicw Dr., Farmington, Mich. 1 1. n ill R. Rrindle B.A. in Economics l- ' OB Murdock. Royal Oak. Mich. Kenneth Bronson B.A. 19340 Ohio, Drtroit, Mich. Judith A. Bronslon B.Mus.Ed. 3111 Liddesdale, Detroit, Mirh. Gail E. Brookes B.S.Nurs. 47 Weston Avc.. Trenton, N.J. Glenn E. Brooks B.B.A. 43 Stewart St., Grand Rapids. Mich. Marjorie A. Brooks B.A.Ed. 5810 VanDyke. Detroit, Mich. Ronald Broome B.A. in Economics 18951 Huntington. Detroit, Mich. Barbara B. Brown B.A. 9745 Geddt-s, Ypsilanti. Mich. Celia Brown B.A. in Psychology 95 E. Mosholu Pkwy., New York, N.Y. Henry J. Brown D.D.S. 131 East Ave. N.. Battle Creek, Mich. Joseph F. Brown, Jr. 6644 Theism, Dearborn, Mich. Nortna C. Brown Box 193. New Windsor, 111. Robert A. Brown 20 Denman Place. Elizabeth, N.J. Mi, 1 1. HIM. C. Brown 588 Neff Rd., Grosse Pointe, Mich. Shirley A. Brown 606 Church St., Monroe, Mich. Lester H. Browning 15899 Blackstone, Detroit, Mich. Linda B. Brozan 370 North St., White Plains, N.Y. B.A. in Speech B.S.Nurs. B.A. in Economics M.D. B.A. B.S.E.(E.E.) B.A.Ed. Jon H. KMII MIIMI r B.S. in Mathematics 300 44th Ave., Menominee, Mich. Gerald A. Brunun B.S.E.(E.E.) 29520 Hemlock. Farmington, Mich. Arleen M. Bryant B.S.Nurs. 1732 Leonard N.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Willard E. Bryant B.S.E. Box . ' 78, Route 1. Richland, Mich. William C. Bryant B.A. in Spanish 248 W. Hopkins. Pontiac, Mich. Howard .) Buchanan M.B.A. 7566 Huron, Dearborn, Mich. Ann Buckingham B.Mus. in Music Education 207 W. Division, Rorkford, Mich. Nfary L. Buckingham B.A.Ed. 1417 Linwood. Flint, Mich. Elizabeth A. Buckner B.S.Nurs. 670 Welleiley, Birmingham, Mich. 425 William C. Buhl B.B.A. in Finance 7805 Penrod, Detroit, Mich. Walter O. Buhler B.S.Dcs. 618 E. Ashman St., Midland. Mich. Monte R. Bullard B.A. in Far Eastern Studies Qtrs. 202-A, Redstone Arsenal. Huntsville, Ala. Munir K. Bunni Ph.D. in Zoology 19 9 205 Sarrafiyah, Baghdad, Iraq Richard L. Burdick B.A. in Psychology 410 N. Pleasant. Jackson. Mich. Sally R. Burden B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 723 Ellery Ave.. Jackson, Mich. Clayton E. Burke B.S.E.(Ch.E.) 515 Ferris, Ypsilanti, Mich. James M. Burke M.D. Scbewaing, Mich. Jordan D. Burke B.A. in Pre-Professional 20261 Mansfield, Detroit. Mich. Joseph H. Burke D.D.S. Sebewaing, Mich. Nancy F. 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Jan A. ( .11 1--. .11 B.S.Ed, in Physical Education Locknevi. Sweden lycr S. Carnes B.A. in Speech 6705 Riverfront Dr., Indianapolis. Ind. Rita i .11. ill.. B.A. in Sociology 13729 Ellar, Dearborn, Mich. Catherine (. ' .. Carrcro B.A. in English 508 Harder Rd., Coral Gables, Fla. Edward R. Carson B.S.E.(E.E.) fill N. Kennehc, Yale, Mich. Louise A. Carter B.S. in Physical Therapy L! 1 1. ' Packard Rd., Ann Arbor, Mich. M. ! . i.i G. Carter B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 1815 Glen Dr.. Jackson, Mich. Mary E. Carter B.Mus. in Music Education 67 U 19th. Holland, Mich. Nancy J. Carter B.Mus. in Music Education 1609 Riverside Dr., Riverside, Ontario, Canada Joan H. Case B.A. in English 806 W. Loomis. Ludington. Mich. Harriet K. Cearley B.Mus. in Music Education 424 N. Fifth, Hamilton, Ohio P. Cecchini B.B.A. in Industrial Management 8503 Cloverlawn, Detroit. Mich. TalivaldU Cepuritis B.S.E.(Ch.E.) 962 Blackburn St. S.W., Grand Rapids, Mich. Diane E. Chadsey B.Mus. in Music Education ' JO 17 Charlton Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich. Mary S. Chamberlin B.A. in Ed. 1145 W. Chippcwa Dr., Grand Rapids, Mich. Ann T. Chapman B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 1931 Colchester Dr., Flint, Mich. John P. Chapman B.B.A. 5920 Snowshoe Circle, Birmingham, Mich. Susan B. Chapman B.A. in Physics 23350 Bonair, Dearborn, Mich. Jerome S. Chapnick B.B.A. in Accounting 19335 Prairie, Detroit. Mich. Donna G. Chappell B.S.Nurs. 9775 Somerset, Detroit, Mich. Nancy J. Chawt B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 1209 Ave. A, Flint, Mich. Michael G. Chen B.S. in Chemistry 3974 Buckingham Rd.. Detroit, Mich. Marvin C. Cheney, Jr. B.S.E.(Ae.E-) 366 S. Brooksvalc Rd., Cheshire. Conn. Kent E. Chernetski B.S. in Zoology 413 Fifth Ave., Menominee, Mich. Marilyn J. Cherry B.A. in English 1434 Glendale, Saginaw, Mich. David J. Chesley M.B.A. in Marketing 105 N. Brown. Jackson, Mich. Walter M. Chesnut B.Mus. in Music Education 1339 Graydon Ave., Norfolk. Va. Carol L. 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Collier B.A. Ed. in Elem. Education 216 S. Ingalls, Ann Arbor, Mich. Donna L. Collins B.S. in Physical Therapy 338 Shenley Dr., Erie, Pa. John J. Collins B.A. in Social Science 10245 Gates, Clark Lake. Mich. William D. Cornier B.S.E.(E.E.) 3912 W. Lafayette, Detroit, Mich. Sarah C. Colwell B.A.Ed, in Elcm. Education 580 Covington, Birmingham, Mich. Don R. Conlan B.B.A. in Production Management 3139 Wadhams Rd., North Street, Mich. Personnel Helene R. Conlin B.A.Ed, in Elcm. Education 1515 E. Stadium, Ann Arbor, Mich. Louis K. ( mm. ii i B.A. in Sociology 2512 Jefferson Ave.. New Orleans, La. Dennis P. Connolly B.A.Ed, in Social Studies 14342 Barclay, Dearborn. Mich. Sharon R. Connolly B.Mus. in Music Education Hotel Park Sheraton, New York, N.Y. Carl L. Constant B.A. in Economics Rosendale, N.Y. 428 i ....I K. Cook B.A.Ed. 1(117 Covert Rd., Flint, Mich. Nancy L. Cook B.A. in English jnf Doty Avc., Ann Arbor. Mich. I J. Cooke B.B.A. in Marketing 1459 University Terr., Apt. 1227. Ann Arbor, Mich. XcillS. Copcr. Jr. M.D. 904 South. Chelsea, Mi. h. Ronald L. Coosaia B.B.A. in Industrial Management 9114 LaSallr. Detroit. Mich. Martha J. Coppin B.A. in English R-2 Box 402. Gaylord. Mich. Harold L. Corbe B.A. in Economics 124 Mason Rd., Howell. Mich. Robert G. Gorbett B.S. in Geology Chemistry P.O. Box 522, Bcnton Harbor, Mich. Brian M. Corcoran B.A. in Political Science BIOS. Sixth Avc.. Escanaba, Mich. Thomas F. Corcoran B.S.E.(Ch.E-) 1035 S. Lansing, Mt. Pleasant. Mich. Paul R. Cornwcll B.A. in Psychology 18 Maywood, Pleasant Ridge. Mich. Marjory E. Cort B.A. in Journalism 2403 Loyola Rd., University Heights, Ohio Elizabeth A. Cory B.A. in English 317 E. Hewitt Ave., Marqucttr, Mich. Charlotte J. Costa B.A. in French 19430 Gainsborough Rd.. Detroit, Mich. Frederick F. Cotton B.S.E.(M.E-) Box 886. Route No. 6. Battle Creek, Mich. Fred P. Coulter M.Mus. in Piano Box A. Bculah. Mich. Gus M. Coutsourakis B.S.E.flnd.E.) 35 Columbus Ave., Tuckahoe, N.Y. Claire E. 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Lenore Davis B.S.Des. 1322 Granger Ave., Ann Arbor. Mich. Margaret J. Davis B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 1152 Buckingham. Birmingham, Mich. James H. Dawson, Jr. B.A. in Psychology 801 S. Webster, Jackson, Mich. Maurice S. Dean B.S.E.(Met.E.) 6203 N. Lundy Ave.. Chicago, 111. David J. DeBoer B.A. in Psychology 2225 Oakwood Ave. N.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Joseph C. Decker B.S. in Pharmacy 727 N. York. Dearborn. Mich. Hildreth A. DeCook B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 5 W. 15th St., Holland, Mich. Antonette P. DeFlorio B.S. in Dental Hygiene 414 W. Commerce Rd.. Route No. 6. Milford. Mich. Robert J. DeGrazia B.S.E.(Ch.E.) 7426 Ternes. Dearborn. Mich. Helen M. DeGroat B.S. in Dental Hygiene 2005 Lincoln St., Saginaw, Mich. 430 Marilyn j. Dritrh B.A. in English :!9 Military Rcl., Lewiston, N.Y. Antonio S. I . La I ' m m. B.S.E.(C.E.) 115 Meliton Porras. Miraflores. Lima, Peru Sergio Delgado B.A. in Hiitory Box 206. ( :.ik:ii.iv Puerto Rico Don J. 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DeVVitt B.S. in Dental Hygiene 61035 Lake Mich. Dr. N.W., Grand Rapids, Mich. William W. De Witt B.S.E.(E.E.) 1523 Tamarack Ave.. Grand Rapids. Mich. Thomas C. Dick B.S. in Zoology 69 Intervale, Roslyn Estates. N.Y. Donald P. Didelius B.S. in Zoology 1523 Prospect, Sandusky. Ohio Cynthia L. Dieterichs B.Mus. in Music Education Box 403. Dixneld, Me. Leslie A. Dietz B.A. in English 145 Hicks, Brooklyn, N.Y. Rudolph J. Difazio B.A. in Journalism 6035 Middlesex. Dearborn. Mich. Carl J. Dila B.A. in English Literature 2788 Windemere, Birmingham, Mich. Ann E. Dilho B.A. in Social Work 1430 Long Rd.. Kalamazoo. Mich. Christine A. Dittmer B.A.Ed, in Special Education 723 W. Rankin. Flint. Mich. Gordon J. Dobler B.S.P.H.A. 2806 Golfside Lane, Flint, Mich. Sandra L. Dobrick B.A. in Speech Correction 520 Barry Ave., Chicago, III. Richard F. Dodd D.D.S. 109 N. St.iii,.ti St.. Ludington. Mich. Russell A. Dodge B.Mus. in Music Education 312 Spring, Three Rivers. Mich. Roberta M. Doering B.B.A. in Accounting 18444 Coyle. Detroit, Mich. Barbara A. Doggett B.S.Des. 1 754 Granville, Chicago. 111. Naoji Doi B.B.A. in Industrial Management 2 46 N ' igawa, Nishinomiya, Japan Maryanne Donicnic B.S.Nurs. 903 Roslyn, Grotse Pointe. Mich. Carol J. Domke B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 605 S. Durand St.. Jackson, Mich. 431 Henry F. Donald, Jr. B.S.E.(Ac.E) 82 Roosevelt St., Inwood. N.Y. Anne E. Donmyer B.S. in Pharmacy 200 N. York, Dearborn. Mich. James W. Donnelly, Jr. B.A. in English 315 W. Mason. Jackson, Mich. Jerome J. Donnelly B.A. in English 612 Lawrence St., Ann Arbor. Mich. Dorothy J. Donovan B.A. in Speech Correction 507 Vermont Ave., Erie, Pa. Susan P. Dorfman B.A. in English 76-36 113th St., Forest Hills, N.Y. Saryu V. Doshi B.A. in Fine Arts Necla House, Peddar Rd.. Bombay. India David S. Dow M.D. 1603 Shadford, Ann Arbor, Mich. B.S.E.(C.E. Math.) Edward K. Downing 3323 Edsel, Trenton, Mich. Diane Dowsett B.S.Dcs. 734 Oakridge, Jackson. Mich. Maureen A. Doyle B.S.Nurs. 1365 Penn. Grand Rapids. Mich. Patricia M. Doyle B.A. in Political Science 408 Patrick Henry Dr.. Falls Church. Va. Sheila S. Drezner B.S. in Zoology 2018 Riverside Dr., Trenton, N.J. Drake D. Duane B.A. in Psychology 19200 Orleans. Detroit. Mich. Marian G. Duerks B.S.Nuiv 14 Monroe, Williamsville, N.Y. Kenneth R. DuFresne B.A. in English Edgewood Beach, Mi-nominee, Mich. Dianne K. Duncan B.A.Ed. 5721 Nottingham, Detroit, Mich. Gerald P. Dundas B.S.E.(Ch.E.) 3670 Eastham Rd., Dearborn, Mich. Barbara Dunn B.A. in Psychology " Valleyview, " Mountain Rd., East Concord. N.H. Beverley A. Dunn B.A.Ed, in Elcm. Education 368 Ridgemont Rd.. Grosse Pointe, Mich. Gary A. Dunn B.A. in Prr-Law 908 Grandview Ave., Bellefonte, Wilmington. Del. Mary A. Dwan B.A. in Social Studies 5020 Linnean Ave., Washington, D.C. Kenneth C. Earl B.S.E.(E.E.) Route No. 2. Durand, Mich. James R. Easlcy D.D.S. 280 W. Drayton, Ferndale, Mich. James M. 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Mich. Anila M. Fox B.A. in French 1700 N. Kenilworth, Arlington. Va. Susan J. Fox B.A. in Speech Correction 7200 N. Beach Dr.. Milwaukee. Wis. F.rnesto Franco M.S.E.(C.E.) Callr 4:1 N.8-89, Bogota. Colombia Martin J. Frank B.A. in Mathematics 65-29 1 10th St.. Forest Hills. N.Y. Ixis Frankel B.A. in Speech Correction J I I Springfield Rd., Elizabeth, N.J. Judith (i. Frankenlield B.A. in History IH779 Rosem ont, Detroit. Mich. Judith M. Franklin B.S. in Conservation 13132 Winchester. Huntington Woods. Mich. Diane S. Fraser B.A. in Psychology 52 Fairfield Dr., Coldwater. Mich. Jean A. Fraser B.A.Ed, in Elcm. Education 801 Bradley Ave., Flint. Mich. Margaret M. Freathy B.S. in Pre- Professional 1805 Copcman Blvd.. Flint. Mich. Myron E. Fredenburg B.S.E.(M.E-) 21 14 E. Gave, Kalamazoo. Mich. Herbert H. Freedland B.B.A. 1400 Ardmoor. Birmingham. Mich. Michael E. Freeman B.A. in English 366 South Avc., Glcncoc. III. Sally J. Freeman B.B.A. 5250 Haverhill, Detroit. Mich. Eugene H. 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Hegstrom B.B.A. in Industrial Management 1 i .il L.ikr. NVgannce. Mich. Diane L. Heidelnieyer B.A. in Sociology 918 Lincoln. Lincoln Park. Mich. ( .irlnon A. Heist B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies I.I N. Portage St.. Wi-stfirld. N.Y. Charles M. Helzberg B.A. in Economics 6340 Wenonga Rd.. Kansas City. Mo. I IIIIK E. Hemmers B.A. in Speech 1207 W. Lexington. Elkhart. Ind. Susan E. Hemple B.A. in Political Science 23626 Shelburne, Shaker Heights, Ohio Corinne E. Henderson B.A.Ed. W. 13 Mile Rd.. Farmington. Mich. Harold R. Henderson M.D. 19360 Stratford, Detroit. Mich. Robert L. Henderson B.A. in Economics 820 E. Blackford, Evansville, Ind. Ezra H, ml, .11 B.A. in English 1053 S. Fourth Ave.. Brooklyn, N.Y. Astrid M. Henke B.A.Ed. 38 College St.. Battle Creek. Mich. Karel A. Henke B.A. in English 2528 Riverview Dr.. Janesville, Wis. Henry L. Willard B.S.E.(M.E.) 7785 Cherry Hill Rd.. Ypsilanti, Mich. Barbara A. Hentschel B.S.Nurs. 180 Riverside Dr., Detroit, Mich. L. James Herbert B.A. in Journalism 19654 Elkhart, Detroit. Mich. Sharon A. Herfurth B.A.Ed. 817 Rankin, Flint. Mich. Jane O. Herriman B.S. Nurs. 430 Morris St., Mt. Morris, Mich. Donald L. Herskovitz B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies 618 Park Ave., Farrell. Pa. Patience B. Hervig B.A.Ed. 326 Jakway, Benton Harbor. Mich. William E. Hesselgrave B.A. in English Rt. No. 3, Box 480. Benton Harbor, Mich. Suzanne E. Hickey B.S. in Nurs. 1620 Jefferson S.E., Grand Rapids 7, Mich. Joan E. Higgins B.A.Ed. 425 W. Woodland. Ferndale. Mich. Bert W. Hilburger B.S.E.(M.E-) 78 Hillside Dr.. Williamsville, N.Y. Kenneth W. Hildebrand B.A. in Psychology 1068 Roxburgh. East Lansing. Mich. David L. Hilderley B.S.E.(M.E.) 2006 Eastman. Midland. Mich. Constance J. Hill B.A. in Sociology 8925 Spring Mill Rd.. Indianapolis. Ind. David J. Hill B.S. in Pre-Professional 221 S. Hamilton. Ypsilanti, Mich. Elizabeth R. Hill B.A. in English 213 N. Lincoln. Bay City. Mich. Joseph C. Hill B.S.E.(C.E.) 18225 Harman. Melvindale, Mich. Joyce A. Hill B B A 2006 Wetton Ave., Marquette, Mich. 441 .. ;. H J I J JL feJ Sylvia K. Hill B.A.Ed. 920 W. Liberty, Ann Arbor, Mich. Marion J. Hillig B.S. in Special Education 13660 Mcndota Avo., Detroit, Midi Rae W. Hilliuan B.A. in English 207 W. Shiawassee, Fenton, Mich. John W. Hillycr B.A. in Journalism 2307 Harrison, Evanston, 111. Gail R. Hirsch B.A.Ed. 879 Red Road. Teaneck, N.J. Jane Hirschmann B.A. in Music Education 3733 Nortonia Rd., Baltimore, Md. Barbara J. Hiss B.A.Ed. 603 Green, Bay City. Mich. John L. Hitchcock B.S. in Physics 417 Lincoln, Hart. Mich. Douglas R. Hjelle B.A. in Political Science 1215 S. University, Ann Arbor. Mich. Maung Hlaing B.S. in Physical Education 12504 Yedashe Rd., Rangoon. Burma Stephen A. Ho B.S. in Naval Arch. 28 Village Rd., Hong Kong, China Charles B. Hoag B.B.A. in Finance 19 S. Stone Ave., La Grange, 111. Robert S. Hobbs B.B.A. in Finance and Accounting 3000 Overridge, Ann Arbor, Mich. Willie M. 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I.ivi B.A. in History 18515 Ohio Avr.. Detroit, Mich, George H. I in- in B.A. in Psychology IHHHi Russrll. I), in. it. Mi. h Karl F. Litzenberg B.A. in Journalism 3625 E. Huron River Dr.. Ann Arbor, Mich. Fred Lochncr, Jr. B.S.(E.E.) Hornbeck Rd., Poughkeepsie, N.Y. Gayle L. Lochner B.A. in Speech Therapy 12024 Detroit, Mich John W. Loer B.A. in Political Science 305 Fullerton Pkwy.. Chicago, III. Sergio Undone B.S.E.(C.E.) Calle 47 No. 3987. Medellin. Colombia Emma J. Ixing B.A. in Political Science 141 McKinley Rd., Beaver Falls, Pa. Helen C. Long B.A. in Economics 521 S. Kensington. LaGrange. 111. Virginia L. Lootrns B.A. in Music 3342 Royal. Berkley, Mich. David M. Lorch B.A. in Music Education 263 Briarwood. Grand Rapids, Mich. Barbara A. Loughlin B.A.Ed. ;8 Meadowood, Toledo, Ohio Alice Louie B.A. in Mathematics 2166 Rockwell, Cleveland, Ohio Lucien S. Lovewell B.A. in English 148 East Main, Northvillr, Mich. Jo-Ellen Lowe B.S.Nurs. 55 Warwick Rd., Melrost-. Mass. Konrads V. 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Education 114 Phillips. Clawson, Mich. Kaye L. Mercer B.B.A. 605 E. Main, Flushing, Mich. Luree M. Merillat B.A. in English Honors IJ9li S. Main, Plymouth, Mich. Sylvia B. Merrill B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 9207 Elizabeth. Whitmore Lk., Mich. Elizabeth A. Messick B.A. in English 131 Bourndale Rd.. N., Manhasset, N.Y. Sandra A. Metz B.A. in Geography 5610 Northumberland, Pittsburgh. Pa. Bruce I .. Meyer B.A. in Economics 201 Short St., Port Clinton, Ohio Lawrence E. Michelini B.S.E.(M.E.) 19997 Hanna. Detroit, Mich. Elizabeth W. Michener B.A. in Social Studies 1053 W. Maumee. Adrian, Mich. Gerald Q. Miller B.B.A. 2119 Alice, Ann Arbor, Mich. Lee R. Miller B.S. in Zoology 333 DeMott Ave., Rockville Centre, N.Y. Louise W. Miller Cert, in Dental Hygiene 209 Markley, Clare, Mich. Lucy M. Miller B.A. in Political Science IBTiid Strathmoor, Detroit, Mich. Neil M. Miller B.S.(Nav.Arch.) 125 Wc-aver St., Larchmont, N.Y. Newell D. Miller B.A. in Chemistry 18624 Pennington. Detroit, Mich. 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M.(iinnis B.A. in Journalism IMiii ' i Bi. Avst, i Ril lil ' -Ni I. mil, Ohio Sharon K. MrCiovern B.S. in Physical Therapy 859 Fi.niUin S E.. Grand Rapids. Mich. Jean H. Mrllvaine B.A. in American Studies 1718 Duniniirr. Ann Arbor, Mich.,1 M. M.Killop B.S.Nurs. i.J Tyler. Highland Park, Mich. William McNaiuara B.S.E.(Ae.E.) JH1 I Garrison AM.-.. IX.mston, III. Duncan E. McVean B.S. in Pharmacy Hospital Grounds, Pontiac, Mich. Robert C. Mcixell B.S. in Chemistry 419 Sable. Alpena, Mich. Thomas G. Melrose B.S. in Geology Rt. NIL 2, N ' st Branch. Mich. Charles P. Mcnges B.A. in Political Science 1316 Arthur St., Muskcgon. Mich. Orpha J. Merrill B.S.Nurs. 12169 E. Lennon Rd., Lc-nnon, Mich. William A. Mestdagh B.A.Ed. 11775 Rossiter. Detroit, Mich. Neven W. Meyer B.S.E.(Ch.E-) 1 1 . ' I Alpine Avc., Comstock Park. Mich. James D. Meyers B.A. in Economics 604 Greenleaf Avc., Glencoc, 111. Marilyn Meyers B.A. in Spanish 737 Park Ave., New York, N.Y. Robert A. 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Oberlin B.S. in Physical Therapy 2430 Shawnee Dr., Springfield, Ohio Janet E. O ' Brien B.A. in Speech and Fine Arts 2123 Adams Blvd., Saginaw, Mich. Patrick H. O ' Brien B.S.E.(M.E.) 716 Calvert, Detroit, Mich. Rupert D. O ' Brien, Jr. B B A 618 N. East Ave., Oak Park, 111. Susana R. Ocampo M.A. in Speech Manila, Philippine Islands Jane H. T. Ocker B.A. in History 2147 Sussex, Duluth, Minn. Virginia A. O ' Connor B.B.A. Manistee Country Club, Manistee, Mich. Patricia L. O ' Dell B.S.Nurs. 722 Brighton Lk. Rd.. Brighton, Mich. Makoto E. Ohori B.S E (E E ) 224 E. 59th St.. New York, N.Y. John T. Ohrenberger B.S.E.(Ae.E. Math.) 341 W. Ninth St., Traverse City, Mich. James M. Olsen B.S. in Forestry 11440S. Union, Chicago, III. Joan S. Olsen B.S.Nurs. 3535 Avalon Lane, Topeka, Kan. Ann E. Olsen B.A. in English Box 53, State College, N.M. Eldon H. Olson B.B.A. in Accounting Kingsley, Mich. 458 Richard I). Olson B.B.A. in Accounting II 15 (l.ii|n-ntrr AM-.. Iron Mountain. Mich. Ralph I). Ondrrsnia M.B.A. in Accounting 1H i " I lili St . Ci.uul R.ipids, Mirh. Gcraldine P. O ' Neill B.A. in French J ' i7l l..ikr ii-w. Detroit, Miili John K. Oney B.S.E.(M.E.) l. ' l N. Normal. Ypsilanti. Mich. Mary G. Onore B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 66 Myirle Ave., N. Plainfield. N.J. Tressa A. Onufrak B.S.Nurs. 20 W. Rockwood. Ecorsc, Mich. Ann K. Orebaugh B.A.Ed 215 McKinley. Grosse Pointc, Mich. Judith D. Orias B.S. in Botany 1403 Packard, Ann Arbor, Mich. Ernest F. Ormaml B.Mus. in Music Education 1709 W. 12th St., Plainvicw, Texas David Orne B.S.E.(C.E.) 4108 Fischer. Detroit. Mich. James B. Orwig B.A. in History 2810 Cheltenham. Toledo, Ohio Sarah A. Osborn B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 125 Martell Dr., Bloomfi.-ld Hills, Mich. John E. Osmer B.S.E.(C.E.) 632 N. Ball St., Owosso. Mich. Josephine H. Osmun B.S.Nun. 1815 Woodland, Pontiac, Mich. Monroe B. Osmun B.B.A. 100 Ogemaw Dr., Po ntiac. Mich. Acton E. Ostling, Jr. B.Mus. in Mus. Education 434 Church St.. Endicott, N.Y. 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Writport, Conn. ( I. s W. Waldron B.S. in Zoology 1516 Bookneu, Midland. Mich. Harry C. Walker, Jr. B.S.E. (C.E.) 109 E. Victoria St.. Duluth. Minn. Malcolm A. Walker B.S.E.(Ch.E-) 35 Henderson. Pontiar. Mich. Phylinda L. Walker B.S.Nurs. 2984 Thornapplt- River Dr., S.E., Grand Rapids. Mich. Carey G. Wall B.A. in Spanish 534 W. Breckenridge. Frrndale. Mich. Nancy E. Walser B.A. in Geography 1300 Northlawn. Birmingham, Mich. Ronald N. Waller B.A. in History 18658 Forrcr, Detroit, Mich. Chester P. Walters D.D.S. 1529 Forest, Grand Rapids. Mich. Nathaniel J. Walton B.A. in Economics 61 E. Chicago St., Quincy, Mich. David H. Ward B.S.E. ( Met.E. ) 30303 Schoolcraft Rd., Livonia. Mich. S. Robert Ward B.S.E. (E.E.) 1511 Williams, Belmont, Calif. Elizabeth K. Ware B.A. in Economics 3986 W. Orchard Hill, Birmingham, Mich. Rosemary I. Warnenmende . . B.A.Ed, in Elem Education 2599 Longview St.. Saginaw, Mich. Fred S. Warner B.A. in Political Science 1846 Roseland. E. Lansing, Mich. Sandra L. Warner B.A. in Mathematics 2520 Hawthorn, Ann Arbor, Mich. Clare M Warren D.D.S. Jit. ' . Jefferson. Chelsea. Mich. Margaret H. Warren B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 2954 Shady Lane. Ann Arbor, Mich. Maudella Warren B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 2465 Westwood Dr., Muskegon. Mich. Robert J. Warrick B.S.E. (Met.E.) 302 Fulton St., Homer, Mich. Albert Warshawsky M.B.A. in Accounting 613 Monroe Ave., Asbury Park, N.J. Elizabeth D. Watrous B.S.Nurs. 622 Notre Dame, Grosse Pointe. Mich. Bonnie L. Watson B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 922 Emerson. Saginaw. Mich. Betty J. Watts B.S.Nurs. 747 Matthews Dr.. Cincinnati, Ohio Margaret D. Way B.A.Ed, in Business Education 3940 Detroit, Mich. John H. Weber B.B.A. in Personnel Administration 211 Franklin. Otsego, Mich. Robert T. Webster B.B.A. in Sales Management 20110 Lichfield. Detroit. Mich. Nancy S. Wehner B.S. in Zoology 14891 Grandville, Detroit. Mich. Alan M. Weinberg B.A. in History 69-40 108th St., Forest Hills. N.Y. David M. Weine D.D.S. 18211 Woodingham. Detroit, Mich. Samuel Weinstock B.B.A. in Accounting 234 Hansbury Ave., Newark, N.J. David C. WeUberx B.A. in History 4525 Henry Hudson Pkwy.. New York, N.Y. John E. Weisenfluh B.Mus. in Piano Slippery Rock. Pa. Robert O. Weisman B.A. in History 1695 Doone Rd.. Columbus. Ohio Barbara J. Weiss B.A. in English 816 W. 40th St.. Miami Beach. II., 475 o a .ft Georgia E. Weiss B.A. in History 70 E. 96th St.. New York. N.Y. Stanley H. Weiss B.A. in Psychology 1840 Lee Rd., Cleveland Hts., Ohio James C. Weitzman B.B.A. in Real Estate 18686 Santa Barbara. Detroit, Mich. Philip R. Welch B.S.E.(C.E.) 802 W. Oliver, Owosso, Mich. Joan A. Wellnian B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 1809 W. Hillsdale. Lansing. Mich. Jerome C. Wells B.A. in Economics 18611 Northlawn. Detroit, Mich. Thomas S. Welton B.S. in Industrial Desgin 2433 Kewanee. Okenios. Mich. Leo H. Wessinger, Jr. D.D.S. 82 1 Oakland. Ann Arbor. Mich. Gloria D. West B.A. in Psychology 447 Graham, Grand Rapids. Mich. Anne M. Westman B.A. in English 108 E. South Rd., Fenton, Mich. Robert G. Wetzel B.S. in Fisheries 1200 Arbor View Blvd.. Ann Arbor. Mich. Peter J. Wexler B.S. in Design 1 1 1-07 76th Dr., Forest Hills, New York, N.Y. Kaye L. Wheeler B.A. in Fine Arts 1205 Olivia, Ann Arbor, Mich. Margaret L. While B.S. in Zoology 1146 Chestnut Blvd.. Cuyahoga Falls. Ohio Susan Whinery B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 530 Edgemere, Grand Rapids. Mich. Florence M. White B.A. in English Rt. No. 1, Henderson, Mich. Jerry E. White B.S.E.(Met.E.) 1608 Westminister, Ann Arbor, Mich. Patricia A. Whiteside B.S.Nurs. 1815 Linval St., Lansing, Mich. Diane L. Whitman B.S. in Medical Technology 2125 Ray. Lansing, Mich. Nancy Z. Whitmire B.A.Ed, in English 516 Grace, Flint. Mich. Geraldine J. Wiater B.A. in English Literature 18455 Algonac, Detroit. Mich. Eileen F. Wiener B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 225 Holt Dr., Pearl River. N.Y. Margaret M. Wiersma B.A. in Social Studies 1337 Peck, Muskegon, Mich. Don G. Wilcox B.Mus. in Music Education 1029 Liveoak St.. Altus. Okla. Kaye J. Wilcox B.S.Nurs. Northport. Mich. Loren L. Wilcox B.S.E.(E.E. Math.) 24 West End Ave., Pontiac, Mich. Lawrence H. Wilk M.D. 17323 Woodingham Dr., Detroit. Mich. Margaret C. Wilkins B.S.Nurs. 4839 Old Mill Rd., Fort Wayne, Ind. Calvin E. Will B.B.A. in Marketing Spruce, Mich. Frank A. Willette, Jr. B.A. in Political Science 1708 LeRoy, Ferndale, Mich. Nancy M. Willard B.A. in English 1926 Norway, Ann Arbor, Mich. Adrian S. Williams B.A. in Speech 18952 Greenlawn, Detroit, Mich. David G. Williams B.S.E.(Ch.E.) 61 W. South St.. Worthington. Ohio J. Larry Williams B.S.E.(Ch.E.) 2009 W. Nelson, Midland. Mich. Margaret S. Williams B.A.Ed, in Special Education 6213 Appoline. Dearborn, Mich. Ann S. Willoughby B.A. in English 49590 N. Territorial Rd., Plymouth, Mich. 476 r red Upon B.A. in Speech 931 E. 54th St.. Brooklyn, N.Y. Kalhr n A. iUon B.A.Ed. ti ' iHi Valley Springs, BirniinKham, Mirh. Peter G. Wilson B.S. in Biology 5760 Bishop R l . Detroit. Mich. Thoma G. Windeknecht B.S.E.(E.E.) 505 llarwood. Jackson, Mirh. Ward O.Winer B.S.E.(M.E.) 1815 Prospect, S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. James Winston M.A. in Counseling 2103 31st Avr., Meridian, Miss. Janrt A. Wunter B.A.Ed, in Elrm. Education 2350 Trenton Dr., Trenton. Mich. Ruin n B. Wisener, Jr. B.B.A. in Inudstrial Relations 10735 BorKinan Ave.. Huntington Woods, Mich. 1 ' aul E. Wittke B.S. in Pre-Professional Herron, Mirh. Winnie J. Wohllebe B.S. in Social Studies 13 West Rd.. Rockville. Conn. Rohert H. Wojciak B.Mus. in Music Education 310 Coprland. McKees Rocks. Pa. Arlene Wolberff Cert, in Dental Hygiene 1281 1 Northfield. Oak Park, Mich. Gerald M. Wolberg M.B.A. 1281 1 Northfield, Oak Park. Mich. Daniel I.. Wolf B.S. in Chemistry Rt. No. I, Gaylord, Mich. Donn L. Wolf B.A. in Philosophy 1664 Northwood Apts.. Ann Arbor. Mich. Nancy J. Wolf B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 30314 Wolf Rd.. Bay Village, Ohio Richard L. Wolf B.S.E.(E.E.) t- ' l Winthrop Rd.. Muncie, Ind. Sanford R. Wolf B.A. in Pre-Medicine 20300 North Park Blvd., Shaker Hts.. Ohio Saul M Wolf B.A.Ed, in Social Studies 16557 Cruse. Detroit, Mich. Patricia A. Wolfe B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 353 Tannahill. Dearborn. Mich. Kurt J. Wolff LL B. 6(10 W. 164th St., New York. N.Y. Michael I). Wolff B.B.A. in Personnel Administration 15 Belmont. Glen Rock, N.J. Judy WolgaM B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 1209 E. Mitchell. Petoskey, Mich. Gilbert A. Wolter B.S.E.(M.E.) Rt. No. I. Box 82, Stevensville. Mich. Ho L. Wong B.S.E.(C.E.) 100 Castle Peak Rd.. Kowloon, Hong Kong Shiu-Hon Wong B.S.E.fE.E.) 45 Bonham Std. W., Hong Kong John F. Wonser B.B.A. Rt. No. 7. Box 136, Battle Creek, Mich. Joan C. Wood B.S.Nurs. 12120 Herman. Detroit, Mich. Patricia J. Wood B.S. in Zoology 2759 Randall ' s Add., Clarklake. Mich. William M. Woodruff B.S. in Mathematics 1225 Franklin Circle. Kalama oo, Mich. Jana L. Woodrum B.Mus. in Piano Berthoud. Colo. Johnson E. Woods B.A. in Pre-Law 839 Edison, Detroit, Mich. Nancy R. Woods B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 203 Clark, Saline. Mich. Sally A. Woonlon B.A. Ed. in Elem. Education 1569 Pierce. Birmingham. Mich. Roger O. Woofon B.S.E.(M.E.) 109 Wayne St., Durand. Mich. Shirley Y. Worrell B.S. in Pharmacy 1705 Cherokee Rd., Ann Arbor. Mich. 477 V ' erna-Lee Woszczak Cert, in Dental Hygiene 1258 W. River Pk. Dr.. Inkster, Mich. Nancy Wren B.S.Ed, in Physical Education 49 Ashland Ave.. Pleasantville. N.Y. Dana P. Wright B.S.Nurs. 12759 Vcrnon, Huntington Woods. Mich. Patricia A. Wright B.A.Ed. 5581 Drexel, Detroit. Mich. Norbert F. Wrona B.S.E.(M.E.) 1033 Grove, Downers Grove, 111. 1 inn Wu B.Mus. in Music Education 3719 Duke, Kalamazoo. Mich. Norma G. Wunderlich B.S. in Natural Resources 6190 Grayton, Detroit, Mich. Philip M. Wuori B.A. in History Baraga. Mich. John E. Wygmans M.D. 123 E. Elm St.. Lansing, Mich. Nancy S . Wyle B.S.Nurs. 751 Nome Ave., Akron, Ohio Larissa Wytwycky B.A. in English 4099 Oliver, Detroit. Mich. Sally A. Yager B.A. in Social Studies 2409 Foote Manor Dr.. Jackson, Mich. Robert S. Yampolsky B.A. in History 681 E. Main St.. Benton Harbor, Mich. Donna M. Yaw B.S.Nurs. 455 Plymouth, S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Carolyn G. Yerden B.A. in Speech 7027 Orchard, Warren, Mich. Joan G. Yarrow B.S.Nurs. Rt. No. 2, Box 161, Canfield, Ohio Leslie J. Yoder B.S. in Medical Technology 1273 Jefferson Ave., Akron, Ohio Lyle E. Yoril LL.B. 415 Upland Rd., Bay Village, Ohio Carl J. York B.A. in Economics 915 Michigan. Gladstone, Mich. Donald S. Young B.A. in Economics 1019 Huntington Rd., E. Lansing, Mich. Judith A. Young B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 311 S. Vernon Ave.. Flint. Mich. Lawrence E. Youse D.D.S. 1 17 N. Dwight, Jackson, Mich. Chang S. Yun B.A. in English Literature 648 Yungdan, Yungdoon Pu-Ku, Seoul, Korea William S. Zaharee B.S.E.(E.E.) 1116 Jerome St.. Midland, Mich. Edward j. Zako B.S. in Advertising Design 19244 Bretton Dr., Detroit, Mich. Mari A. Zambas B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 1131 Lochmoor Blvd., Grosse Pointe, Mich. Jeanne C. Zamiora B.A. in Speech Correction 1342 4th St., Grand Rapids, Mich. Shirley S. L. Zao B.A. in French 368 King ' s Rd.. Hong Kong Stanley R. Zax B.B.A. 6718 S. Merrill Ave., Chiacgo, 111. Edward C. Zeerip B.B.A. in Statistics 2309 Elmridge. Grand Rapids, Mich. Arlette Zendmeer B.Mus. in Piano 2420 Bronx Park East, New York, N.Y. Robert L. Ziegelman B.Arch. (Arch. ) 1651 Northwood, Ann Arbor, Mich. B.A. in Economics B.S.Nurs. Seymour Ziegelman 18225 Ohio, Detroit, Mich. Virginia G. Zierman 1026 Sleepy Hollow, Plainfield, N.J. Charles E. Zill B.S. in Biology 609 S. 7th St., Ann Arbor, Mich. JoAnne Zimmerman B.S. in Mathematics 102 Valley Rd., Ithaca, N.Y. 478 Frederick W. Zinger B.S.E.(Phyiici) 238b8 Rrpuhlir. Oak Park. Mich. Alvin R. Ziv B.A. in History 17514 Wildrmcrr. Detroit. Mich. Gail R. Zivian B.A. in Mathematics 1565 Balmoral. Detroit. Mich. Roger A. Zucchet B. Arch. (Arch.) 7701 Sw.-rtbriar. Orchard Lake. Mich. Mitchell H. Zucker B.S.E.( Ind.E.) 68-30 Exeter St., Forest Hills, N.Y. Zeke Z. Zuum B.S. in Necromancy 1958 Error Rd.. Ann Arbor, Mich. Zing Z. Zuum B.S. in Subaqueous Basket Weaving 1958 Error Rd.. Ann Arbor, Mich. l-awrence Y. W. Wong M.D. 14230 Wellesley, Dearborn, Mich. Symbolic of the University ' s ventures into uncharted areas, the opening ceremonies at the Flint College last year heralded an unprecedented step in meeting the educational needs of modern civilization. Flint College now offers a four-year program in collaboration with the Univer- sity, For the first time, Michigan granted degrees this year to graduating seniors at both Flint and Ann Arbor. 479 Student Index Aaenzer, Don 311 Aamodt Richard 348 Aaron. Michael 347 Aaron, Miriam J 419 Aaron William 216 Abad, ' Jr.. Victor 153 Abbey. Wallace 15] Abbott Barbara 129 Abbrecht. Katie 311 Abel, Sally " " Abels. DaviH Abeshouse, Jane . . 169. 264,342 Abrahamse. Allan 154 Abrams, Allan .JW Abrams, Edward . 154 220, 27, Abrams, George 212 Abrams. Harvey ' Abrams. Howard . . .147, 27 Abrams, Ravlene ..... M Abrams. Richard . 136, 137, 46 Abramson. Benjamin .... 19! Abrecht. Kathryn 21 Acacia Acalay. Yvonne 18. Ackerman, Brenda . . . 257, 419 Ackerman, Charlaine .... 129 Ackerman. Ethel 277 Ackerman. John 312 Ackles. Ronald |5j Adams M Adams, Albert .... 7 S. 3 C Adams Charles .... 309, 4.9 Adams, Janice W 419 Adams. John 152 dams. Judith 163 Adams. Mary 2 Adams. Paul L JOI Adams. Penny Adams. Richard C 419 Adams Sanford 215 Adams. William W 419 Adamski. Donald . . . 334, 406 Addinger Kathleen .... 122 Addv. ' Lura Ann M 419 Adtlia Cheever .11 Adel. Michael 220, 303 Adelman, Alire E 419 Adelman, Joel 195. 277 Adelman. Martin . . . 139, 419 Adelson. Irwin P 419 Adem. Samuel 159 Ades, Allen 210 Adie Bryce 142 Adkisson. Mrs. Lorene ... 169 Adler. Hertha . . . 115, 311, 419 Adler, Wendv 135 Admunson, Martin 19. Adrian. Rosalie 321 Adriance. Renee L 419 Advincula, Razela 305 A.F.R.O.T.C 331 Ager, Arnold 215 Agnew, James 221 Aqosta, Howard A 419 Ahbe. Marcia 119, 419 Ahdoja. Chandra . . . 107, 419 Ahwood, Dean Stephen S. . 62 Aichner, Arlene .... 321.325 A.I.E.E. I.R.E 323 Aiken, Martha 129. 419 Alcey, Carol 135 Akira, Donald 147 Atlav. Gunay 304 Alaimo, Robert 147 AI-Amiri. Hassoon 307 Alan, Ronald 211 Aland. Robert 232 Alandt, franklin .... 240, 419 Albarracin, Maqdaleno . . . 305 Albert. Thomas 149 Albertin. Daldemas . . . . 316 Albertson Joanne 129 Albion. Virginia .... 178, 267 Albus, Carolvn 183 Al-Chalabi Kamal T 419 Alderman. Ernest R 419 Aldfield. Kathleen 321 Aldridge. Karen . 171. 279, 320 Alexander. Elizabeth . .141. 419 Alexander, John . 292 293, 301 Alexander, Judith 412 Alexander. Linda 117 Alexander, Louise 127 Alexander, Marilyn 311 Alexander, Richard 219 Alexander Ronald 243 Alexandroff Sonia 193 AI-Gaysi Abdul Wahhab . . 307 Alger, William .... 209, 419 Alice Lloyd Council .... 133 Alix Ruth 113 Alkema. Dale 247 340 Alkema. Ruth . 108, 115. 267, 341 419 AI-Komar, Kanaan 307 Allan, James 160 Allardyce. Gordon 144 Allbright. Oliver 145 Allen, Cynthia MS Allen, Donald L 41? Allen, Edward 209 Allen, Jacqueline . . . 344, 419 Allen, John 13? Allen, Karin 119 Allen, Olive 115 Allen. Richard 160 Allen. Ruth 115 Allen, Thomas 224 Allen, Walter 196 Allen. William 157 Allen, Rumsey 148 Allie, Lynn 269 Allis, Harry 340 Allmendinger. Phillip .... 201 Alma Jose, Jose P. ... 305 419 Almy, Richard 226 Alpert Marly 5 127 Alpha Chi Omega 167 Alpha Chi Sigma 234 Alpha Delta Phi 1 4 Alpha Delta Pi 168 Alpha Epsilon Phi 169 Alpha Epsilon Pi I9S Alpha Gamma Delta .... 170 Alpha Kappa Kappj .... Alpha Kappa Psi 236 Alpha Lambda Delta . . . . 344 Alpha Omega 237 Alpha Omicron Pi 171 Alpha Phi 172 Alpha Phi Omega 324 Alpha Pi Mu 322 Alpha Rho Chi ?ia Alpha Sigma Phi 196 Alpha Tau Omega 197 Alpha Xi Delta 173 Altman, Jules . . . 245, 340, 419 Altman. Marilyn A 419 Altman. Phyllis 169 Altmeyer, Mrs. Edith .... 174 Alto, David 140 Alvers, Jack 228 Amato, Joseph 248 Ament. William 201 American Pharmaceutical Association 325 American Society of Chemical Engineers .... 322 Ammar, Katharine 115 Amrhein. John 229 Amsden, Mary E 113 Amster, Norman 151 Anantasant, Chitt 308 Anchuetz, Trudy 134 Anckonie, Alex 329 Anderbera. Marilyn .... 179 Anders, Walter 206 Andersen, Carl .... 292, 419 Anderson 156 Anderson, Alfred C 419 Anderson, Barbara . 123. 176, 419 Anderson. Retsv . . . , H4 31 1 Anderson. Beverly . . . 124. 125 Anderson. Charles 391 Anderson, Donald 149 Anderson, Frederick .... 32? Anderson, Henry 143 Anderson, Imbert E 309 Anderson, James C 145 Anderson, James F 419 Anderson, James F 145 Anderson, James R 419 Anderson. Janice 171 Anderson. Jean E 187 Anderson. Jean M 419 Anderson, Joanne 130 Anderson. John F 419 Anderson, Juanita A 420 Anderson, Julius R 420 Anderson, Karen 116 Anderson, Kathryn 319 Anderson, Kathryn J 113 Anderson Prof Lester ... 390 Anderson. Mnrilvn . . . 167. 346 Anderson. Martin 7 ' 1 Anderson. Marvin 243 Anderson. Mary L 420 Anderson. Michael P 313 Anderson. Norman 216 Anderson. Pamela . . .121. 293 Anderson. Roger MO Anderson. Russell . . . 244. 325 Anderson, Sharon 118 Anderson. Shirley 300 Anderson. Thnmas 239 Anderson WMIiam G. ... 160 Anderson William W. ... 199 Anderson- Imbert. Enriqu .309 Anderson- Imbert Margarita . 309 Andreas. Phillip .... 156, 322 Andreaser- K rmit D. . . . 420 Andrew, Reed 243. 420 Andrews, Charles E 221 Andrews, Charles J. . . 139. 211 Andrews. Marria 170 Andrzejewski. Ronald J. . . 420 Andualem Multiqta . . 109 Aneszko. Wallace . . . 149, 238 Angell Ill Angell, Patricia 161 Angell. William H 420 Angelos, Leo 197 420 Angers. Karen 173, 420 Angood, John 189, 201 Angus John 234 Annette. Alice 121 Annette Barbara 315 Ansai. Carol II? Anschuetz. Gertrude E. . . . 420 Anschuetz. Robert 148 Ansel. Gerrye 124 Anteau. Mary Lou . 108. 254. 255 Antonides. Gene .1 470 Antrobius, Jean 420 Apell. Herbert 302 Apple. Edward 349 Apple, Maxine 121, 299 Applebaum, Howard .... 140 Appleman, Robert 241 Apps, Joan 115, 316 Ar, Ergun 304 Arab Club 307 Architecture and Design, College of (.8-7! Arduin, Donna 123 Ardussi, Phillip l?9 Ardussi, Wallace P 420 Arens, Frank E 420 Arent, Joan M 420 Arent. Michael A 420 Arford, Wyntie 113 Argeck, Carl 150 Argus, Gregorta . . . .171, 420 Arkin. Herbert 230 420 Armintrout. Diana . . . 128. 271 Armstrong, Carol 171 Aimstrong. Dale P. . .246. 420 Armstrong, Kathleen .... 420 Armstrong, Robert M. . . .420 Armstrono Sandra 121 Arneson, Erik 144 Arnhart, Shirley .... 133, 344 Arno, Dennis 207 Arno. Eleanore 113 Arnold, Blake 228 Arnold, Charles L. . . . 247, 420 Arnold, Daniel 191 193 Arnold, David 275 Arnold, Eric 275 Arnold. Fred 323 Arnold, Peter ISI Arnold. Robert 329 Arnold. William 159 Arnold!, Betsy 131 Amove, Robert . . 254. 255. 257 303 Arnstine. Kay 112 Aron, Stuart H 210. 420 Aronoff. Mervin 220 A.R.O.T.C 330 Arre. Geminiano 305 Arre, Rosalinda 305 Arvolla, Joel 159 Asbeck. James 209, 264 Asch, Richard 195 312 Ash, David 368 Ash. Elaine .... 127 326 412 Ashburn, Gayle MS Ashburne, Jacqueline .... 168 Ashman. Martin .... 152 Ashton, Robert 136, 137, 152, 338 Aspbury Joan B 420 Asprin. Lorraine C 420 Assembly Association . . 108-110 Assimos, John 233 Athanas. Thomas . 227. 329. 420 Athanas. Zacharia 222 Atherton. Mary Lu 163 Atherton. Susan .... 119. 420 Atkins. Edward 159 Atkins, Janita 115 Atkinson, David .... 208, 323 Atkinson, Mrs. Florence . . 140 Atkinshon, Jeanne 125 Atlas, Richard 210 Atwood. Alix 174 Atwood. r-leb S 470 Auditore Frances 420 Audze Euaene P. ... 322 420 Aughey, Michael 223 Augur. James 154 Augustine, Joseoh C 420 Augustine. Walter 157 Auqustyn, Steve 248 Anlakh. Amarjit 307 Auld. Robert . . . 139. 240, 420 Aument, Katherine 174 Aune, Marian 116 Aunins. Aaris 143 Austin, Alan B. . .293. 301. 420 Austin, C. Grey 310 Austin, LuAnne . . 187 7 " 343 t!3. 420 Austin. Richard 32? Ai ' tio. Elaine 122 Auila. Jose 156 Avolio. John 292 Avsharian. Charles 292 Axe, John 194, 347 Aye, Maunn M 420 Ayers, William 206 Ayskowski. Gerald 34? Aien, Evelyn 114 Azial. Paul 224 Baad, James ... 275, 334, 42 ' Baar, Harold 142 3abas, Paul 700 Babcock Dwight 246 Babos. Paul 316 Bocheller. C. C 309 Bachman. Joe 246 Bachman. Lee 119 Bacon, Betty 131 Brcon, Deborah .... 102 268 Bocon, William 142 Badenell Ruth 126 B der, Sandra 413, 421 Badger, Earl 152 Bachre. Barbara .... 172. 421 Baer, Judith 182, 421 Baer, Robert 327 Baesch. Patricia 127 Bagdade. Allen 237 Baggleman. Jacqueline . . 346 Baginsky, Marilyn 271 Bagwell. Charles 147 Baha ' i Student Group ... 310 Bai. Tong Seuk 154 Baibak. John 151 Bailey, Connitance 116 Bailey, Eugene 151 Bailey, Gretel 176 Bailey, Harvey 421 Gailey. Mrs. Jean 145 Bailey, Marilyn 115. 316 B-iiley. Michael 148 bailey, Susan ITS Jailey, Thomas . .231, 348 421 oailey. Walter 193 Bailie, Steve 232 Bailys, Sandra 123 Bdime, Margaret 254 Bain, James 221 Bair, Elaine 122 3aird. Diana 292 293 Biird, Sally 300 Baird. Sarah 115,292.293,301,421 Baird, Walter 235 Baits, Vera B 101 Baity, Michael 211 421 Bakeman, James 247 Baker, Carol 115 Baker, Dale 243 taker, Ellie 128 Baker James 242 Baker, Kenneth 227 Baker, Mary Dee 342 Baker, Mary Julia . 184. 272, 421 Baker, Mrs 158 Baker, Richard 235, 421 Baker. Roger 13? Baker, Sara 180 Bf.ker. William 340 Balaze, Suzanne 309 Balazy, Stanley 154 3alcer, Jack 151 Galderas, Judith 421 Baldridge. Richard 247 Baldwin, Bruce 141 208 Buldwin. Donald .... 151, 328 Baldwin, Edward 197 Balfrey. Robert 2ig Bsll. Cynthia 130 Ball. James 31 1 Ballamy, William 216 Ballard. James 147 Bollas. Constantine ... 236 421 Balloo, Lucien ' .233 Balkam, Rochelle 123 Balle. Frank 142 Balling, Linda . 165. 184, 342 421 Balmer, Carol 161 Balog, John 157 421 nalogh, Richard 421 Bamberger, Carol . . . 169, 254 tamford, Robert 21? Bandak. Anastas 307 Bardshaw. James 224 Bandy, Julian 293 Bancz, Leficia 305 Banham Jo Ellen 301 Bank, Nancy 161. 413 Banker. Siddharth 421 Bannan, Elmer 421 Bannasch, Thomas . . . ' . ' . 141 Baptist, James 31 1 Baradja. Farid 304 Barak, Brenda 169 Barbar, John 226 Barbat, Virgil 148 Barber, Janet . . .171. 326. 413 Barberana Miguel 421 Barchi, Beverly 181 Barck. Miriam 185 Barclay, Barbara . 179. 298. 300 Barczak, Virgil 421 Barden, James 149 199 Barich, Judith 421 Baric. Michael 421 Baril, Barbara 285 Barkman Judith Ill Darker, Barbara 127 B.lrker, Ruth 127 Barley, Betsy 112 Barley. Samuel 243 Barling. Karen 115 Barnard. Anthony 218 Barnard. Anthony . . . 145. 218 Barndt Miriam IIS Barnes, Patricia 155. 343 Barnes, Judith 421 Barnes, Patricia 421 Barnes, Roger 287 317 Barnett, Charles l?7 Barnett, Cornelius 421 Barnett, David 140 Barnett, Donald 151 Barnett, Rosemary 117 Barnhart, Elizabeth .... 421 Barnhill. Charlene 344 Baron, Malvina 122 Baron, Roger 220 Barr, Bradford 230. 322 Barr, Daniel ISI Barr, Evelyn 292 Ban-, Jean 301 barr, Norman 421 Barr, Ju Robert 158 Barr. Rochelle 182 Barr. Susan 17? 346 Barr, Ward 240 Barratt, James 421 Barrera, Carlos 30? Barrett, Brenda 161 Barrett, Bruce 224 START AND SUCCEED WITH S.S. WHITE DENTAL PRODUCTS Product confidence is an essential part of professional competence. With S. S. White products you have that essential because, from burs to operating units, they fulfill their promises in terms of practical advantages for the dentist. Start out right by getting to know your S. S. White dealer or write to us. Our service also includes advice on practice locations and helpful guidance in office planning at no cost to you. THE S.S. WHITE DENTAL MANUFACTURING COMPANY Philadelphia 5. P. Barrett, Frederick . . .201,421 Barrett. Harry 421 Barrett, Judith 342, 421 Barren. Barbara . 134 344. 421 Barren Harold . I. 220, 278, 335 34?. 421 Barren, Jerrold 421 tarron. Shirley 421 Garron, Walter 243 Barry, Elizabeth 131 Barsky. Seth 220. 421 Bjrtell. James 162 Barth, Richard 224 Barth, Robert 208, 421 Barth, Paul 422 Bartlett, Jack 15? bartlett Judith 181, 422 Bartlett, Lynn 101 Bartlett. Mrs. Marian .... 148 Bartley, Robert 151 Barton. Donna 135 Bartran, Bennadine 422 Borzler. Ann Basor, Nedret 422 BASEBALL 3?8-40l Baske, Barbara 128, 271 BASKETBALL 382-385 Baskin, Judith 127 Rasford, Alice 344 Bass, Sara 127 Bassett, Gail 187 Eossett, John 316 Bassey. Ronald . . 225, 254, 255 Bastiampillai, Emmanuel . . 154 BatdorC John 216 Bates, David 422 Batten, Robert 323 battles, Carl 422 Battle, Jacqulyn 135 Bauch, James 152, 422 Bauer, Cleo 304 Bauer, Kay 123 Bauer, Ronald 142. 316 Bauling, Carolyn 122 Baum, Arthur 232 Baum, Joel 142 Baum, Sheldon 220, 422 Baum, Sylvia 4 2 Bauman, Richard 148 baumgardt, Edward .... 152 Baumgartner. Judy 121 Baur. Sonia 346 Bausch, Nancy 172, 422 Bauss. Harvey 197 Bawol, Barbara 135 Baxler. Earl 224 Bay. Harold 208 bayar, Zeporah .... 120, 422 Baylis, Joseph 200, 261 Boyliss, Henry 241 Bayly, Noreen 344 Bayne. Peggy 171, 255 Bays, Kenneth 15?, 347 Bdeir, Isam 304, 307 Beabout, Edgar 422 Beach, David 233 Beal. Margaret .... 185, 422 Beall, Carolyn 128 Beall, Lynnette .... 180, 345 Beals, Barry 160 Bials. Eric 158 Beam, Alvin 196 Beam, Marilyn 170 Beamer, Anita 119 Bean, Benjamin 203.422 Bean Katherine 121 Beard, Judith 422 Beattie, Richard 142 Eeatty, Audrey 124 Beatty, Linda 422 Beathy,. Richard 422 Beauchamp, Norman . . 214, 422 Beauchamp, Roger 247 beaudoin, John 316 Beaudry, Henry 247 Beaudry, James 148 Beaufait. William 316 Eieaupre, James 293 Btauvais. Charles .243, 318, 422 Bechnoefer, Arthur 422 Beck, Bud 208 Beck. David 227 Beck. James 227 Beck, Walter 422 Beck, William 347 Becker. Adele 125, 131 Becker, Edward 234 Becker, Gerda 126 becker, Judith 178 Seeker, Margaret 161 Becker, Marjorie . 343. 344, 422 Becker, Merle 123 becker, Paul 208 Becker, Sandra 123 Beckman. Robert 196 Beckwith, Elise IIS, 412 Bedford Russell 293 Bednarck, Ralph 422 Bedortha, Joan 124 Bedross, George . .189. 230. 348 Beebe, Samuel 422 Beechler, Joanne . , . 172, 303 Beer Sandra . . . IBS, 342, 422 Beerbower. George 14? Beerman. Burton .... 285, 422 beerthuis, Kendall 156 Beeton, Philip 160 Behan, John 208 Behle, Nelson 148 Behm, Richard 219 Behney, Jacklyn 182 Eeigler, Mary Ann 149 Beissel, James . . 234. 348. 422 Beitman, Shirley 127 Belanger, John 422 Belin, Daniel . 155. 252. 253, 254 Belknap. Martha . . . 316, 422 Bell, Allen . . . .201, 278. 349 bell, Floyd 155, 157 Bell, Musette 134 Bell. Richard IS2 Bell Ronald 293. 301 Bellinger, Janet 163 Pelknap, Charles 397 Bellinger, Janet 271 Bellows, Michael 241 Belnap, Martha 186 Belser, Amy 179 Belshaw, Janet 422 BeMent, Dawn 114 Bement. Jill .... 182. 346, 327 BeMent, Spencer 234 Benavides, Marco 30? Benedict, Katherine 167 Benet, Lester 232, 264 Benjamin, Elizabeth . . 170, 422 Bennett, Allen ISO Bennett, Amy 116 Bennett, Bruce . . . 275. 335. 401 Bennett, Daniel 158 Bennett, Gerald 149 Bennett, Iris 422 Bennett, John 224 Bennett. Margaret . . . 187. 422 bennett, Manel . . 168 413 422 Bennett, Mary . . .115. 326, 423 Bennett. Lynn 177 Dennett, Richard 423 Bennett, Sharon . . . . 173. 423 Bennett. William 244 Bennington, James 157 Bensinger, Herbert 231 Benson, Allen 162, 423 Benson, Arlene 134 Benson, Dennis 423 Benson, Marilyn . .174, 254, 255 Eenson, Richard .... 228, 293 uenson, Ronald 347 Benson, Susan 175 Bentley, Miss Norma .... 407 Bentley, Richard 208 Bentley, Robert .... 212, 423 Benton, Ellen 124 Eentz. Brenda 135 Benzgh, Cheryl 30? The Charles H. Benzinger Memorial Library .... 155 Beran, Denis 423 Berg, Barbara Ill Eerg, Fred 347 Berg, James 146, 149 Berq, Karl 207 Berg, Roger 245 Berger Gilbert 232 Berger, Mirian 124 Berger, Rochelle 122 Berger, Thomas . . 355. 375, 406 Berggren, Michael 144 Bergis, Rochelle 299 Bergler, Gerald 148 Bergmann, Dietrich . . 140, 261 bergmann, Hedwig 130 Berqson, Judy 285 Bergstrom, Jean 113 Berguist, George 239 Berk, Arnold 210. 423 Berkey. Jere 152 Berkey, Thomas . . . .149. 22? Berkman, Brenda 118 Cerkoff. Robert 157 Berkowitz, Shirley . . . 178. 298 Berkun, Alvin 143. 261 Berlin, Elinor 126 Berlin, Patricia 423 Berlin, William 423 Berliner, Michael 225 Berlowitz, Bernard 152 Berlowitz, Carolyn . . .131, 423 Berls, Daniel 152 Berman, Dr. Alex 322 Berman, Barbara 149 Berman, Bernard . . . .139. 423 Berman. Marshall . . . 151, 157 Berman, Paul 148. 209 Berman, Reynard 139 berman, Russell .... 210. 25? Berman. Sharon 129 Bernard. Ronald 238 Bernard. William . . .219,423 Bernas, Ronald 140 Berne, Edward 140 Berney, Beverly 344 Bernhardt, Wendy 126 Fernreuter, Edward . . 207, 423 Bernreuter, Raymond .... 207 Perns, George 151 Bernstein, Carl 149 Bernstein, Ira 195 Bernstein, Mi chael . . . 189, 228 Bernstein, Richard ... 237 423 Berra. Peter 423 Berritt. Bruce 220 Btrron, Barbara 292 terry, Dennis ISO Berry, Margaret 423 Bers, Ruth 131 Serthet, Glenn 145 Bertoia, Roger 234, 324 Bertolin, Judith 117 Berube, Joseph 147 Berube, Oscar 247 Besancon, John . .147. 226. 324 Besselink. Herman . . . 138, 141 Beste. David . . 151. 199, 265, 297 Beta Theta PI 198 Betenslay. Dena 123 Betsy Barbour 120 Beteridge Jean 423 betteridge. Stephen .... 423 Setts, Allen 239 Betts, Francis 193 Betts. E. Robert 423 Bevrk Philip 141 Bevendge, Joyce 128 Bevis, Fred 316 Bewalda, Mary Kay . . 174. 423 Beyer, Hilbert 145. 423 Bez. Herbert 225 Bial, Andrew 207 Bibb, Harold 229 Bibicoff, Xenia 423 Bickel Marlene .... 115 311 Bickel. Rudolph . .290.291.347 Bickley, Harmon 247 Bicum, Helen 113 Bidstrup, E. David 347 Bien, Alice 423 Biesman, Morley 237 Bigelow, Phyllis 128 Biggerstaff, Ruth 181 E;gney, Kathleen .... 120, 423 Bilaniuk, Olexa 304 Billhan, David 309 Billing. Joyce 115 Billings, Charles 204 Bilsky, Stanley 232, 329 Binder, Hershey 143 Bindler, Norman 225 Birgley. Dr. John 273 Binkow, Robert 265, 312 Bionchi, James 204 Bird, Alan 157 Bird. Betty . 120. 292, 293, 300, 301 423 Bird, Clair 211 Bird, Harold 197 Bird. Harry 2?0 Bird, Harry 291 Bird. Jonathon 200 Birghauer, Ronald 2IB Birkbeck, Benjamin I4S Birnbaum, Robert 423 Bisbee, Suzanne 123 Bishop, Betty 176 Bishop, Marilyn 129 Bishop, Mrs. Myra 350 Bisno. Belle 312 Bisono, Gustave 322 Either, Richard .... 223, 423 Biitker, Thomas 142 Eittner Michael 151 Bittrich. Alma 423 Bitzer, John 218, 423 3ixler Barbara 171. 298 B ' zzano, Linda 347 Bjork, H. Frederick 423 Blachett, David 209 Black, Barbara Black, Gordon 289 Black, James 423 Black, Jean 187 Black. Mary 123 Black. Patricia 182 Black, Susan 130 Blackburn, Judith 171 Blackburn. Mary Lee .... 135 Blackburn, Patrick 328 Blackburn, Robert 207 Blackerby, Linda 163 Blackett, Benjamin 243 Blackford, Richard 151 Blackney. Geraldine .... 423 Blackstone, Gerald 347 Siackwood. Barbara .... 163 Blha, John 423 Blair, Mrs. Charlotte .... 127 Blake, Judith 114 Elake. Mrs. Margaret .... 115 Blaker, James 221 Blakely, Elizabeth . . .114. 271 Bianchard. Cynthia . . .281.349 Bianchard. James . 329, 348, 416 Bianchard, Susan . . . .MB, 304 Blanzy. Geraldine . . 423 Blasch. Robert . .290, 291, 423 Blaser, Albert 293 Blaszczak, Rita . . . .135, 326 Blatchley, Marjorie 321 Blatt, Dr. Josef 292 Blatt Martin J 424 Blaubach. Hans .... 244. 424 Blauchard, James 196 diaurock. Margaret 172 Blayney, Patrick .... 149, 418 B eakley. Beverly .... 164. 177 Bleichfeld. Sheila . . . 185. 424 Blender, Fanchon .... 178. 269 blesch, Marilyn 122 Blessing, Donald 424 Bleyaert, Ralph 144 Blicher, Lynn 131 Blick. Judith 299 Elickle, Patricia .... 112. 412 Bliss, John 157 Bliss, Stanley 228 Blissick. Canille 117 Blitz. Marilyn 128 131 Block, Anita 116 Block. Judith 114. 271 Bloch. Shellia 121 Block, Howard 149 Bloch. Sylvia 127. 285 Blood. David 231, 323 Bloodgood. John . . . I9B, 347 Bloom, Douglas 283 8loom, Marsha 129 Bloom, Stephen . .217. 414 424 Bloom, Stuart 149 Bloom, Suellen 128 Bloom. Thomas .... 151, 229 Bloomfield, Lenord 195 Bloomquist, Frank . . . 366, 367 Bloomquist. Martha 115 Blotner, Charles 162 Plott, Jack 355 Blubaugh. Sally 292 Blue, Robert 158 Blues. Thomas . 138. 275, 418. 424 Bluestein, Marjorie 131 Eluestone, Nancy . . . 185. 424 Blum. James 326, 424 Blumenstein Harold .... 142 Blumenthal. Richard .... 215 fllytheman. Damaris . .176, 270 Boales. Sally 175, 424 Board in Control of Intercollegiate Athletics . 407 Board in Control of Student Publications . . . 289 Bob, Diana 128 Bobcean Susan .... 179, 424 Bobovski William 151 Boccia Michele .... 121, 313 Boch, Jeannette . . 173. 286, 287 317, 322, 424 Bochen, Steve 379, 381 Bochner, Lewis 147 Bochnowski, Alex . 355, 374, 406 Bodie. David 226 bodmer, Charles .... 145, 323 Boehringer, Jorge .288. 317, 33 Boerema, Roger 242 Boersma, Philip 202 Boes, David 147 Boesel Judith . . .121, 254. 255 Boesky. Roger 232, 424 Boettcher. Ann 124 Boettcher. Mary Ann .... 121 Bogden, Bernard 197 Bogg, Joyce 114 Boggs. Betty 119 Boguslavsky, George . . 145, 203 Bohlander, Gretchen . .113, 319 Boiarsky, Jerome 141 Eoiack, Stephen .... 154, 347 Bolbeer, Grant 196 Solinder, Mrs. Gurli 119 Bollendonk, LeConte . . 132, 287 Bolles. Nancy 424 Bolt, James 147 bolt, Lucretia 174, 424 Bolton, Norman .... 245. 424 Bolton, Robert . . . .201, 424 Bomb, Theodore 252 Bomis, Andreis 329 Bonacci, William 139 Bonamy. Allan 147 Bond, Glen 201 Bond, James 197, 424 Bone, Frederick 149 Bone, Mary Ellen 181 Bonham, Jo Ellen . 124, 300. 301 Bonnell, Alveris 173 Bonnell, Sara 319 Bonner, L. T 368 Eonnet, Juan 149 Bonnett, Pat 116 Bonisteel. Roscoe 101 Bonofiglo, Eugene 424 Book, James 212 Book. Ronald 397 Booker. James . . . 152. 329. 424 Boos. Philip 329 Booth. Mark 394 bcoz Sally 171, 300 booze, Patricia .... 182, 424 Popp. Charlotte . 164. 174. 345 Borchardt. J 325 Borden, Carolyn 115 Borders, Carl IV Bordin, Suzanne 127 Borger, Fern 123 Borgerding, Jo 170 Borgerson, Norman . . 239, 424 Borkowski, Monica 346 Borman. Paul 275 Born, Grant .... 207. 290, 291 Borof Irwin 142 Boros, David 213, 334 Boros, Steve 40i Borrego, Sara Jane 176 Borsum, Gerald 247 Borth. Carolyn 121. 412 Bortman, David 220 Boseker, Edward . .228, 311. 424 Boshoven, Robert . 224. 355. 366 367. 370. 375, 406 Bosma, John 222 Bostater John 201. 347 Boswell. Kenneth 329 Bottoms, Susan 424 Bottum, Mr. Curt 322 Bottum, Edward . . 216 240, 424 Boucher, John 149 Boudrot, Leslie 152 Boufford, Thomas 347 Bourbon, Richard 160 Bourdon, Roy 424 3ourdow, William 247 Bourjaily. Lila 122 Bourne, Charles 241 Bourne, Richard 241 Eoutell, David 154 Pouton, Richard 154 flow James 194, 27b Bowbeer, Jane Ill Bowdle, Fred 243 Bowen, Ethan 151 Bowers Bruce 226 Bowers. David . 355, 356. 358. 406 Bowler, Robin 173 Bowman, Andrew 424 Bowman, Barbara 121 Bowman, Linda ITS bowman, Richard .... 290. 291 Bowman, Sandra . . . .178, 424 Bown. Ronald 424 Boyce, Jane 121 Boyce. Sharon 128 Boyd, Carl 145 Boyd, Gerald 234 floyd, John 424 Boyden. Joel ... 204, 290, 291 OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS TO THE 1958 MICHIGANENSIAN L 1 114 Park Row NEW YORK 7, N.Y. Tel. BEeckman 3-7514 on ocation otoarapn erA Negatives of the individual pictures are kept in file indefinitely and may be ordered from at any time. Boydston, Gordon 198 Boyer, Kay 117 Boyer, Thomas 424 Boylan, Arthur 424 Boylan. Charles 212 Boylan, James 219 Boyle. Allan 143 Boyle. Steve 152 boyles, John 139 Boynton. Elizabeth . . . 176. 424 Boyse, James 201 Boysel, Lee 152. 221 Brabenec, Paul 244 Erabham. Edgar 396 Brace, Susan ... ISO, 302. 346 F ' acken. Richard 154 Brackett, Charles 156 Bradbury. Carolyn 424 Braden, James 197 Bradford, Fredrick 239 Bradford, William . . . 142. 311 Bradley, James 154 Bradley, Father John ... .313 Bradley, Jo Louise .293. 300, 301 Bradley Mary ISO Bradley, Roberta 424 Bradner. Catharine 131 Brady, David 292 Brady, Joseph 350 Brady, Linda 285 Brahe, Marg 252 Braid, Normalee 187 Braidwood. John . . . 192. 208 Brainard, Dean 390 Brake, Margaret . . 108 115 267 343, 424 Braker, David 317 Branch, Harvey 425 Brand, Joseph 425 Brander, Reynolds 197 Brandes, Robert 159 Brandman, Lynn . . . .Ill, 277 Brandon, Arthur 102 Brandon, Dorothy 425 Brandt, Barbara . .115, 122. 425 Brandt. Deborah 187 Brandzel, Gene .... 225, 425 Brann, William 425 Bransilver. Edward IS7 Branson, Esta Jo 118 Brasseur, Gary 201 Brasieur, Robert .... 244, 325 Brater, Prof. Ernest 407 Bratt, Reva 112 Braverman, Elaine 117 Brawn, Kathryn E 425 Bray, David 211 Brzee, Harold 147 Brechemin, Peter 233 Breeding, Ernest 151 Brefeld, Joseph 151 Bremer, Robert . . . .151, 293 BreMiller, Clifford 235 Brennan, William 149 Brenner, Robert J. . . . 235, 425 Bresnahan. Jacquelyn . 319, 412 Bresnick, Alan 215 Bressler, Michael 149 Brewbaker, James L. 152. 234, 425 Erewbaker. Robert 150 Brewer, Lyle 148 Brian, Barbara 131 Brien. Thomas 148, 285 Briggs, Guy 221 Eriggs, James 221 Brigham. Constance .... 122 Bright, Clavenda . 118, 304, 321 Brill, Karen 123 Brindle, David R. . . . 140, 425 Brindle, Ellen 128, 129 Brink, Donald 193 Brink, Norman 193 Brisson, Joseph 221 Britigan. David 194 Britten, Clarold .... 222. 322 Britton, Linda Ill Broad, Edward 231 Broad, John 201 Brockman, Dan 158 Brockman, Jubert 208 Brockman, Portia Ill Brockus. Charles 348 Brod. Robert 141. 232 Brodie, Paul 293 Brodson, John 159 Brody, Cora . . . 103, 285, 346 Brody. Jarvey 157 Brody. Steffani 126 Broecker. Charles 207 Broedell, Charles 157 Bromley, Sharon 143 Broner, David 141 Bronson, Barry 151 Bronson, James 229 Bronson, Kenneth 425 Bronstein, Phyllis 113 Bronston. Judy 132, 425 Brooks, Gloria 126 Brooke, Lou 209 Brookes, Gail E 425 Brooks, Glenn E 425 Brooks, Marjorie A. 310, 313, 425 broome, Ronald 425 Brosio, Richard 222 Broth, Franklin 149 Brouers, Mary 130 Browa, Burt 124 Biown, Alberta 122 Brown, Ann 318 Brown. Arthur 146, 149 Brown, Barbara B. 123, 412, 425 Brown, Bertha 125 Brown, Brian 389 Brown, Celia 425 Brown, David 159 Brown, Douglas .... 142, 347 brown, Elinor Ill Brown, Helene 112 Brown, Henry J 425 Brown, James . . . 151, 152, 261 brown, Janet 112 Brown, Jean 133 brown, John 148 Brown, Joseph F. . . . 203. 425 Crown, Kathryn 122 brown, Lawrence 159 Brown, Leo 370 Brown, Lou Ann 182 Brown, Marjorie 321 Brown, Michael 254 Brown, Miriam 116 Brown, Morris 139 Brown, Nancy . . .116, 163, 184 Brown, Norma C 425 Brown, Peter 200 Brown, Robert A. . 149, 197 215 425 Brown, Sharon . . . 174, 411, 413 Brown, Srierburne C 425 Brown, Steven 136 Brown, Shirley A 425 Brown. Steve 151 Brown. Susan 121, 346 Brown, Victoria 127 Brown, Walter . . 146, 151, 203 Browne, Brian 406 Srowne, Michael 198 Brownell. Barbara 130 Brownell. Betty 172 Browning. Charles 309 Browning. Lester H 425 Brozan, Linda 178. 425 Brozovich, Richard ISO Bruce, Thomas 152 Brueckner, Carolyn Ill Bruemmer, Jon H 425 Enigma, Fr edrick 242 Brumin, Gerald 323 Brumm, Gerald .... 348, 425 Brummeler, Robert 150 Bruning, Harold 311 Brunnell, Douglas 213 Brush, Judith 172 Bruton, Robert 214 bryant, Arleen M 425 Bryant, James 201 Bryant, Marcia 170 Dryant, William .... 309 425 Bryant. Willard E 425 Bryan, Mary Lee Ill brzezinski, Ronald 149 Bublick, Bruce 139 Buchalter. Daniel 210 Buchanan. Charles 159 Buchanan, Howard J. ... 425 Buchanan, Stuart 218 Buchanan, Virginia 187, 293. 301 Buchmann, Martin 309 Buck, George 348 Buck, Keith 149 Buckingham, Ann . 292, 300, 425 Buckingham Mary L. . 177 425 Buckner, Elizabeth A. ... 425 Buckner, Karol . . 178. 271, 297 Buckner, Lynn 116 Bgdae. Robert 193 Budd James 224 Budde, Bruce 207 Budor. Olga 116 Beuhrer, Ann 182 Buell. Lucinda 172 Buell, Sandra S 177 Bugera. William 197 Buhl, William C 426 Buhler, Walter 426 Buist, Donald 323 Euist, Shirley 118 Buknamana, Pojana 308 Bulderis, Inta 172 Bullard. Monte R 426 Bulleri. Andrew 160 Bunnag, Samonsri 308 Bunnell. Ronald .... 151 234 Bunni, Munir . . . 304, 307, 426 Buntman, Ethel 169 Burakowski, Patricia .... 187 Burau, Roqer 224 Burchell, Raymond 154 Burden. Sally R 426 Burdick, Norman 238 Burdick, Richard L 426 Burdinie, Marvin 159 Burgeon, Mrs 113 Burger, Robert 150 Burger. Mrs 139 Burgess, Kenneth 193 Burgie, Gretchen 302 Burhans, Gregg 243 Burk, Benny 148 Burke, Brian 202 Burke, Clayton E 426 Burke, James M. . . . 243, 426 Burke, Jordan D 426 Burke, Joseph H. ... 247, 426 Burke, Michael 219 Burke, Patricia 129 Burke, Sheila 180 burke. Susan 113. 319 Burkes, Nancy 174 Eurkhalter, Barton R 219 Burkhard, Ronald . . . 148, 277 Eurkhart. John 221 Burks, Nancy F 426 Burkhart, Susan . . . . 128, 281 Burkman, Carolyn 183 Burkman, Mary 128 Burks, Lawrence 219 Burley, Donna 124, 125 Burlingame, Kathy 170 burmeister. Sharon 134 Burnett, Daniel 143 Burnett, David 194 Burns, Gayle 183. 269 Burns, James I4S Burns, Jerome 141 Burns, John T 426 Burns, Norma 426 Burocat Executive Board . . 271 Buro-Cats 271 Burrgie, Gretchen 346 Burroughs Gwendolyn . . . 167 Burstein. Phyllis 127 Burt, Carolyn 124 burt, John P 339, 426 Burt, Pamela ITS Burt, Philip .... 188, 189. 211 Burt, Roger 149, 324 Burtis, James 211 Burton, Barbara D 426 Burton, Linda 118 Burton, M. C. 338, 382. 384, 385 406 Burry, Kenneth 247 burtka, Joseph 147 Burwitz, Betty 122 Bisaid. Adele 115, 426 dusard, Thomas 243 Busch, Charles 208 Busdicker. Southard 293 Sush, Barbara A 426 Bush, Dorothy 170 Bush, Jeffery 159 Bush, Linda 114 bush, W. Wallace 261 Bushala. Salma . . 173. 293. 298 Bjshong, D. Joyce 177 Bushong, Jared .... 355, 406 Bushong, Joyce 418 bushong, Reid 222 Business Administration Council 313 Business Administration, School of 78-79 Buss, Arthur 293 Buss, Maiga 119, 187 Bussell, Joel 155 Busselle, Jack 229 Butler, Jean 175 Butler, Patricia A 426 Butki, Arnold 140, 323 Butterer, Jeam 117 Buttereld. William 214 Butterworth. Alan 236 Bults, Mynard 147 Eutz. Ralph 248 Butzin, Judith 129 Buyniak, Theodosis 306 8yer, Irving 244 Byers. James . 335, 355, 365, 366 406 Bvers, Katherine 176 Cabot, Richard .... 156, 212 Caddell, Carol 183 Cadger, Ralph 241 Cadogan, Ruth 126 Calabrese, Leonard .... 203 Calcaterra, Thomas 197 Calcaterra, Victor 204, 290, 291 Caldwell, John 426 Caldwell. Mar|orie 167 Calkins, Nancy 168, 319 Call, Joseph 151 Callaghan, Thomas 229 Callahan, Allen 366 Callahan. Alex 355, 356, 360, 368 406 Callahan, Ann 426 Callahan, Cheryl . . . 254. 255 Callahan, David 157 Callahan, Mrs. Ruth . .253. 273 Callaway, Joan 426 Callison, Donald 197 Calvin, Gary 151 Campbell, Paul 290 Cameron, Ann 174. 426 Cameron, Chris 316 Cameron, Jeanette 176, 266. 267 268, 342, 426 Cameron, Robert 197 Campas, Michael 302 Campbell. Alice .... 114, 293 Campbell, Arthur 247 Campbell, Connie 176 Campbell, David 426 Campbell. Donald . . .224, 426 Campbell, Douglas 293 Campbell, Joan 426 Campbell, Jody 181 Campbell. John .... 200, 218 Campbell, Judith . . . 135, 182 Campbell, Lawrence .... 145 Campbell, Malcolm .... 144 Campbell, Margaret . .115. 315 Campbell, Mary Jo 121 Campbell Norman 142 Campbell, Paul .... 147, 291 Campbell, Robert 426 Campbell, Susan 129 Campbell, Tweedie 186 Camras. Michael . . . .210, 302 Cenfield. C. Harold . . . . 231 Canfield. Gertrude 426 Canfield, Richard 208 Canham, Donald . 394, 396. 397 Cannon, Richard 239 Canterbury Club . . . 310, 314 Cantor, Dale 275 Cantor, Marion 112 Canvanagh. Martha 121 Cantwell. Phyllis 426 Capistrant. Norbert 248 Caplan, Howard .... 255, 277 Caplan. Judith 125, 312 Caplan, Rochelle . . . Ill, 271 Caplan, Stanley 162 Capua, Thomas 208 Caput. William 235 Carbonelli, Lawrence . . . ;2I9 Carcich, Frederick 158 Card. Robert 239 Cardell, James 228 Cardinal. Earl 426 Carek, Donald 426 Carey. Arthur I5B Carey, Charles 142 Carev. Sharon 130 319 Carey, William 162 Carqas. Venus 168. 426 Cargill, David 219 Carie, Earl 156, 193 Caris, Ann 416, 417 Caris, Jane 412 Carland, Ann 426 Garland, Patricia 174 Carless, Mary 181, 426 Carleton. William 426 Carlin, Allan 424 Carlman Dale 154 Carlsen, Donald . . 229 239 427 Carlson. Arnold 152 Carlson, Arthur 221 Carlson, Barbara 129 Carlson. Betty 117. 427 Carlson, Dewey 197 Carlson, Douglas 427 Carlson. Duane 427 Carlson, Jan 134 Carlson, Jay 427 Carlson, Marilyn 127 Carlson, Mrs. A 271 Carlson, Richard 311 Carlson, Russell 240 Carlsson, Jan 427 Carlton, Jeannette 125 Carmel, William 195 Carmichael, Lucille 180 Carne, Denise 121 Carnell, William 159 Carnes, Alyce 427 Carola, Sister M 309 Caroll, Robert 233 Carollo, Rita 427 Caron. John 316 Carpenter, Carol 126 Carpenter, David 154 Carpenter, Julayne 114 Carr, Prof. Arthur 260 Carr, Charles 140 Carr, George 158 Carras, Peter 162 Carrero. Catherine ... 168 427 Carro. Miriam II 311 Carrol. Charles 396 Carroll, Phillip 154 Carsky, Juliet 163. 315 Carson, Charles 154 Carson, Edward 427 Carter, Charles 229 Carter, Elsie 131 Carter, Janet 123 Carter. Lillian 123 Carter, Louise 427 Carter, Marcia 427 Carter, Mary 427 Carter, Nancy 181, 427 Cartwright Lloyd 141 Cartwright, Peter 223 Cartwright. William 340 Casares, Raul 309 Case. Joan 427 Case. John 140 Case, Steven 150 Coson, Roger 139 Cnsper, Charles 216, 279. 320. 349 Casperson. Judith 176 Cassity, Frederick . . . 229, 317 Castel, Sonia 135 Caster, Mary Sue 179 Castillo. Enrique 305 Castleman. Donald 2IS Caswell. James .... 151. 292 Catalan, Jaime 140 Catchick, James 243 Catron, David 149 Cattaneo, Louis 143 Cavanagh, Martha 412 Cavender, George 301 Cayen, William 154 Cearley, Harriet 427 Ceasar, Harriet 346 Cecchini, Louis 427 Centala, Martin 147 Centals. Suzanne 127 Centella. Martin 328 Ceparitis, Talivaldis 427 Cephas, Richard 152 Cermak, Robert 248 Cesokas. Lillian 122 Cnadsey. Diane 292, 427 Chaiken. Carole 131 Chairatana, Somboon .... 308 Chaiyapun, Somtob 308 Chalfant. Donald 145 Chalut. Nancy 114 Chamberlin, Richard .... 191 Chamberlain, Thomas .... 244 Chamberlin, Mary 427 Chamberlin, Richard . . 144. 212 Champe, Richard 277 Champion, James . 189, 222. 303 Champion, Kohler 212 Champney. Albert 144 Chan. June 115 Chance, Judith 127 Chang, William 159 Chanin, Karen 131 Chaniot. George 149 Channon. Fred . . 138, 139, 348 Chapel. Daniel 193 Chapelsky, Orest 304 Serving Industry Since OUR NEW DISTRIBUTION CENTER IS GEARED FOR SPEEDY SERVICE Machine Tools Metalworking Machinery Power Tools Cutting Tools Industrial Supplies Behind our 100-foot sales counter is the largest inventory in metropolitan Detroit . . . divided into 10 sections for quirk filling of orders. Our Call Order Department has your order waiting for you if you phone ahead. Our delivery service is prompt and dependable. Our Machine Tool and Metalworking Machinery division is staffed by sales engineers who represent the leading equipment builders. Truly, .we are geared to serve you. THE STRELINGER co Between 13 ami 14 Mile Roads Plenty of Parking Space 1 1 II,- !-,. 9-6000 31855 VAN DYKE AVE., WARREN, MICHIGAN Mailing Address: Box 4674, Detroit 34, Mich. Chapin. Darlene 170 Chapman, Ann 427 Chapman. Elizabeth . . . . 413 Chapman, Diana .120.311,326 411, 412, 413 Chapman, Donald 152 Chapman, Jean 183 Chapman, John 427 Chapman, Judith 126 Chapman, Payson .221.416.417 Chapman. Robert . . . 222. 317 Chapman, Susan 427 Chapman, Toby .... 113. 412 Chapnick, Jerome 427 Chappelear, Daniel .... 198 Chappell. Donna ... 116 427 Chappell, Janet 128 Char, Jerome 248 Chardoul Marianne . . . .129 Chardoul Paul 144 Chari, N 307 Char-lick. Richard 247 CKarm, Frederick 217 Charmickael. Bruce 154 Charters, John 138 142 Chartier, Gilbert 152 Chase, George 214 Chase. Prof. Warren .... 316 Chastain, Cap 381 Chawt. Nancy 427 Chayes. Frona 346 Chen, Kwan-Wei 141 Chen. Michael 427 Cheney. Ann 131 Cheney, David 149 Cheney. Marvin 427 Chernak. Barrie 178 Chernetski. Kent 427 Gherney, Gene 368 Chernick. Allan 139 Cherry. Marilyn . . . .119 427 Chertkov. Boren . . . .138. 13? Chesbro, Jay 149 Cheslak, Frank 147 Chesler. Shirley 119 Chesley, David 427 Chesnut. Walter .293. 301. 427 Chessler, Sherman 237 Chester, Christine 135 Cnester, Craig 248 Chicago House 149 Chi Epsllon 325 Chika, John 142 Childs, Kenneth 337 Childs. Margaret ... 113 293 Childs, Ross . 379, 380, 381 406 Chin. Gladys 344 Chin, Wing 142 Ching, Elens 121 Chinoski. Charles 144 Chi Omtqa ... .174 Chi Phi IW Chipps, Ronald , . 241 Chi Psi .200 Chitester, Robert . 144. 290, 29: Chivinqton, Carol ... 118 427 Chmielewski Diana 176 262 427 Chodoroff, Edward 427 Chonis. Christine 128 Chopp, Lela 177 Chopra, Triloknath 307 Chosid, Richard 217 Chouba, Robert 193 Chough, Sewon 140 Choura, Richard 15? Christensen, William ..231.310 Christenson. Thomas .... 160 Christian Science Organization 310 Christian, Stuart 204 Christiansen. Barbara . 167 346 Christiansen, Sally 176 Christiansen Susan 176 Christie. John . 292 293 301 427 Christopher. Nicholas .... 223 Christophersen, Frederick . . 149 328, 347 Chrysler, Scott . .221, 329, 338 Chua. Chee-Wah ... Ml 428 Chudnoff. Jack .... 232. 428 Church, Thomas 149 Chynoweth, Dawn 133 Ciapa, Mychajlo 306 Cieiens, I lie 131 Circle Society 344 Cirre, Manuela 309 Cirulis, Jacob 152 Cisaruk. Jerome .... 159 306 Cisco, Galen 371 Citron Marilyn 131 Claffey, James .... 155. 159 Clapp, Henry I4 Clare, Kenneth 142 Ciark, Beverly I If Clark, Catherine . . . . 176. 428 Clarke, Charles 428 Clark, Diane 130 Clark, Donald 159 Clark, Gordon 145. 290. 291 326 Clark, Mrs. Helen ... 142 170 Clark, James ... 399, 401 406 Clark, Jane 187 Clark. Janet . . .117. 140. 179 Clark, John .... 152, 203 241 Clark, Kenneth 157 Clark, Linda 129 Clark, Marilyn . .119. 187 319 Clark, Marjorie 130 Clark, Nancy 172 Clark, Norma 187 Clark, Patricia 131 Clark, Richard 202 Clark, Thomas . . 139 ISO 347 Clarke, Jane 123 Clerke, Norma 413 Clarkson. Charles . 209. 337. 392 406 Clarridge. Jill 114 Class Presidents 417 Clatworthy, James 200 Clauser, Charles .... 292, 293 Claxton, Gail 428 Ciay, Richard 136, 137. 138, 145 Clayton, Stanley IS8 Cleary. Gay 126 Clements, Frank (Jr.) .... 428 Clemenz, Bruce 226 Cleveland, Marilyn 127 Cleveland. Thomas 189. 198, 428 Clexton, Mary 428 Clifford. Richard 155 Cline, Daniel 241 Cline, Kathleen 126 Cline, Samuel 160 Clink, Betsy 181 Clock, Donald 203 Clone, Forrest ISO Clow, David 159 Clute. Alice 183 Cnudde, Charles . 207, 254, 255 Coates, James 196 Coates. Martin 175 Coats. Patricia 428 Coates, Rodney . .143. 228. 283 Cobb, Carol 121 Cobb. David 428 Cobb. Jane 115 Cobb, Noel 285 Cobb. Ruth 428 Coburn. Joan 428 Coburn. Judith 177 Cocanower, Alfred 162 Cochran. Carmen 127 Cochrane, Robert 428 Cockill, Evelyn 128 Coedy, Mary 428 Coeling, James .... 203, 428 Cofell. Jean 428 Gofer, Anne 126, 271 Coffey. Thomas 159 Coffler, Anne 125 Coffman, Edgar 428 Coffman, Eleanor 292 Coffman Ronald 214 Cohan, Victor 225 Cohen, Brenda 113 Cohen, Daniel 217, 225 Cohen, Deanne 185 Cohen, Edward 139 Cohen, Emily 116 Cohen, Eugene 237 Cohen, llene 131 Cohen, Joseph 237 Cohen, Linda Ill Cohen, Lois 113 Cohen, Marilyn .... 169, 428 Cohen Michael I. .232,329,330 428 Cohen, Morton 248, 428 Cohen. Nancy 114 Cohen, Neil 141 Cohen Phyllis A 118 Cohen Phyllis J 112 Cohen, Richard 404 Cohen, Soralee 117 Cohen Susan 112, 346 Cohler, Evelyn 117 Conn, Elizabeth 277 Conn, Carolyn 113 Conn, Emily 277 Conn, Gail 126, 277 Cohn, Morley 215 Cohn, Paul 215 Cohn. Perry 211 Cohn Sharon 428 Cohn, Theodore . 220, 277. 297 Cohodes, Donald 428 Cohodes. Robert 232 Colaluca, Mario 151 Colantini, Claude 150 Colarossi, Anthony 151 Colasacco, JoAnn . . . 124, 313 Colby, Margo 114 Colcond, Barbara Ill Cole, Barbara 177 Cole, Bruce 160 Cole, Cynthia 163 Cole, David ... 192, 229, 337 Cole, Edward 338. 389, 392. 393 406 Cole, Robert 238 Cole. Valerie 116 Coleman, Donald 206 Coleman, Francine 112 Coleman, Simon .... 225, 275 Coleman William 428 Colin, Carol 177. 346 Collegiate Sorosis 175 Colley, Margo 299 Collier, Barry 428 Collier. David 323 Collier, Martha 428 Colling, Ronald 147 Collins, Donna 428 Collins, Frederick 219 Collins, Joseph 252, 253. 260. 334 Collins, John 428 Collins Mary 181 413 Collins, Melissa 179 Collister, Jane . .174. 254. 255 Colmer, William 428 Colovas, Anthony 241 Colwell, Helen 180 Colwell. John 241 Colwell, Nancy 341 Colwell, Sarah 177, 428 Comai, William 243 Coman, Philip 162 Comiand, Joan 131 Commins, Nancy H2 Conaway. Harold 144 Condon, Richard 158 Condoyan, Springrose . . .122 Conger, Ralph 350 Congregational and Disciples Student Guild 310 Conlaw, Donald .... 240. 428 Conlin, Helene 428 Conn, Joseph 226 Connable. Alfred 101 Connart, Kreh 232 Connart, Louis 428 Conner, Donald 140 Connolly, Denn is 428 Connolly, Sharon 428 Conover, John 157 Conrad, Arland 160 Conrad, Boyd 145 Conrad. Janet 112 Conroy, James 355 Constant, Carl 207. 428 Conti, Jesse 159 Conway, Cynthia 179 Conway, Dennis 243 Conybeare. Bruce 199 Cook, Clarisse 117 Cook, Gail 429 Cook, Mrs. Grace 151 Cook. John 149 Cook, Mary Linda ... 176 412 Cook, Nancy 429 Cook, Peter 207 Cook, Phyllis 292 Cook, Robert 147 Cook, Steven 144 Cook, Thomas 138. 429 Cooksey, Barbara .... 121.326 Cooley House 157 Cooley. David . . 159. 290, 291 Coombe, Carolyn 122 Coon, Gerald 204 Coon, Franklin 149 Coon, Sally 127 Coopek. Edith 161 Cooper, Berry 139 Cooper, Jane 176 Cooper, Joan 130 Cooper, Marilyn 319 Cooper, Martin 145 Cooper. Neil 429 Cooper, Richard 152 Cooper. Terence 212 Cooper, Winfield . . . 240. 318 Cooperstock, Ann . 121 254 255 277 Coopey. Kenneth 230 Coosaia, Ronald .... 240, 429 Cope. Barbara 176 Copeland. Cheryl 113 Copeland, James 144 Copeland, Robert 231 Copenhauer, Nancy .... 131 Coppins, Martha . . . . 131. 429 Corbe, Harold 429 Corbett, Robert 429 Corbett, Thomas 201 Corby. Leigh 198 Corcoran, Brian 429 Corcoran, Thomas . . .159. 429 Corl, Samuel 290 Cornea, Thomas .... 244 325 Cornell, Patricia . . . .271, 326 Cornell, Susan 113 Cornick. Corrine 131 Cornish, Lawrence ISO Cornweil. David 211 Cornwell. Paul 429 Corp, Charles 148 Corpman, Izora 182 Correa. Jose 235 Corriere, Donald 198 Corsini, Robert 150 Cort, Marjory 120. 429 Cortes, Diana 115. 309 Cortes, Susan 117 Cory, Elizabeth .... 176. 429 Cosby, G. Grant 231 Cosgrove. Donald 156 Costa, Charlotte .... 115 429 Costello. Robert 159 Costello. Thomas 212 Cosway, Harry 234 Cothorn, John 160 Cotton, Frederick . . . 157. 429 Couch, Barbara 167 Couch, John 224 Coullon, Frances 115 Coulter, Fred 429 Coulter, Glenn 350 Coulter. Leland 159 Coulter, Mrs. Margaret . . 186 Coulton, Joan 113 Council of Student Religions Organizations 310 Counihan, Donald 350 Couretas. John 147 Course, Kathleen . . . 292. 300 Course, Thomas 292 Court, Barbara 114 Courter, Monte 224 Cousens, Patricia 112 Coutsourakis. Gus 429 Couzeni Hall 116-11 Covell Ann 187 Covell. Calvin 214 Covert, William 149 Covich, Suzanne 292 Cowan, Keith 194 Cowell, Robert 152 Cowles, Richard 222 Cowlin. John 207 Cox. Camilla 271 Cox, Claire 429 Co , Gordon 201 Cox, Jack 246 Cox, Martha 113 Cox, William ... 144. 159 212 Coxey. Clare 141 Coxey, Clyde 236 Coxford. John 247, 429 Coyoca, Gabriel 305 Cozelle, Antoinette 122 Craft. Allan 141 Craft. Ariel 134 Crafts, Frederick ... 144, 429 Craig. Betsy 125 Craine, Lewis 429 Crampton, Carol 184 Crampton, Elnore 292 Crampton, Marjorie .... 429 Crampton Ronald 159 Crane, David 235 Crane. Prof H. R 52 Crane, Stephen . . . .217. 283 Crawford. Claire ITS Crawford. Elizabeth .... 167 Crawford. E. Marlene . 168. 429 Crawford. Gary 147 Crawford, Ned 143 Crawford, Richard 429 Crawford. Susan 175 Crawford. Thomas 194 Creal Robert 199 429 Creed. Thomas . .201, 277. 303 Crenovich Arturo 195 Cress. Earl 350 Cress. George 224 329 339 429 Crill. Barbara 326 Crim. Margaret 429 Crinzi. Nancy 135 Gripe. James . 189, 223 339, 429 Crisler. H. 355. 407 Crissey. Katherine 122 Croasdale Raymond . . . .243 Croll. David 141 Cromwell. Roger 162 Croninger. Charles 429 Cronovich. Lenore 186 Crooks. William 142 Croope. Thomas 159 Crosbv. Jerry 206, 429 Croskery. Michael 200 Cross. Cynthia . . 164. 177. 345 Cross, Frederick 348 Cross. John 203. 429 Cross. Kathryn 126 Cross. Sally 121 Cross. Thomas . . . 155. 160 347 Cross. William 188. 273 Crossland, Hugh 222 Grossman. Alien 152 Grossman, Anne .... 168. 429 Crosthwaite. Harold .... 429 Croteau. Mary 429 Crouch. Mary Lou 186 Croucher. Donald 162 Croucher. Thomas 429 Crow. Sally 171 Cronell. Barbara 177 Crowell. Charles 218 Crownlee. Ermin .... 397, 406 Crowson. Walter .... 239, 429 Crumb. Sharon 135 Crump. Judith . . I2. 125. 430 Crutchfield. Nesbit 149 Cuchiara. Bonnie 133 Cuculick. George . . . 378. 380 Cucuro. Sharon .... 128 281 Cuddohy, Mrs. Loretta ... 170 Cuen. Alicia 168 Culler,. Quinby .... 131, 321 Cullen. Richard 158 Cullers. Dorothy .... 173. 430 Cullip. Ann 161 Cultice. Thomas . . . . 250 291 Cumberworth, Carol .... ITS Cumbiner, Sharon 127 Gumming Malcolm 188 Gumming, Richard 317 Gumming. Robert . . . 339, 430 Cummins. Charles 198 Cummins. Harold 198 Cummtskey. Carolyn .... 171 Cunningham, Donald .... (54 Cunningham, Jack 219 Cunningham, Robert .... 159 Cunningham, Wayne .... 430 Cuphaver, Nancy 129 Curnow. John 430 Curra. Rafael 309 Curry. Betsy 174 Curry. Richard 211 Curtin. William 293 Curtis. Charles 275 Curtis. Elise 172 430 Curtis. Guy 139 Curtis. James 233 Curtis. Lois 173 Curtis. Robert . . 145. 290 291 Curtis. Charles. Jr. . . 240. 318 Curtis. Lawrence .... 139. 430 Gushing. Helen 412 Gushing. Patrick 151 Cushmore. Taylor 142 Cuthbertson. David ISO Cuthbertson. James . . 214 430 Cutler. Alisande 133 Cutler. Donald 210 Cutler. Emily 133 Cutler. Sandra 309 Cyr. Leonard 248. 275 Czaika. Andrew 214 Dabbhasuta. Surai 308 Dahl. James 203 Dahl. Kathleen 117. 172 Dahl. Mary 430 Dahlgren. Robert . . . 247, 430 Dahlman. James 243 Dahlstrom, Patricia 52 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 THANKS FOR YOUR PATRONAGE MEN BEST WISHES FROM Lee ' s Barbers EAST UNIVERSITY BY POST OFFICE Re uiooft g Ross college clothes 1208 So. University Campus Theater Bldg. SCARFS and ACCESSORIES Nationally Advertised GLENSDAR TEXTILE CORP. 417 Slh AVI-., New York, N.Y. Eisman. Michael 225 Eisenman. David 433 Eiteman Dean 240 Ekke- David IS? Ekker. Harold 159 Ekker. Henry 215 Ekstrom. Peter 273. 433 EI-A(andi. Mohamed .... 307 EI-Aqizi. Samiha 307 EI-Dareer. Salah 307 Eldean Judith 172, 255 EI-Demerdash. Hamdi ... 307 Eldersveld. Alvin 273 EI-Dib. Fathv 307 Eldridqe. Charles 201 Eliason. Jon 157 Ellenboqen, Lawrence . 195. 433 Ellenstein. William 151 Ellensweiq. Shaela . . . 178, 433 Elliott. Beniamin 219 Elliot. Bruce 149 Elliott Carol 122 Elliott Chalmers 355 Elliott. Eleanor 120 Elliott. Lawrence . 134. 137. 154 Elliott. Thomas 243, 340 Ellis. Carol 117 Ellis. Daniel 145 Ellis. David 145 Ellis. Dean 160 Ellis. James 211. 433 Ellis. Patricia 179 Ellison. Nancy 433 Elmer. Bayard 291 Elmer. Theodore .... 151. 290 Elmowitz. Marvin 160 El-Okby. Mahmad 307 Elres. Sharron 135 Elsman. James, Jr. ... 149. 274 335, 433 EI-Taher. Maiida 307 Eltrinqham. James 235 Elwell. Judith 131. 412 Elwvn. Richard 243 Elv. Cecil 207 Emanuelsen. John . . . 235, 433 Emde. Robert 224 Emerson. Joyce 121 Emery. Gordon . . . .211, 433 Emery. John 147 Emler. Paul 160 Emme, Georqe 142 Enqel, Janette 120 Enqelbert, David 433 Engelke. Judith .... 179, 433 Enqelman, Marion 129 Enqerer, Alvin 311 Engineering, College of . 42, 43 Engineering Council .... 317 Engineering Honor Council . 317 Enqland. Forrest 147 England. Judith 131 Enqland. Leslie 285 Enqland. Robert 235 Enqle, Sylvia . . . 177, 297. 246 Enqler Gordon 433 Enquist. Karl 141 Enlow. Raymond 139 Ensiqn, Natalie 114 Epker. Arthur . . . 189. 229, 433 Epker. Bruce 145 Eppel. John 145. 227 Epps. Eric 149 Epps. Lieut, (iq) Thad ... 332 Epstein, Alan 433 Epstein Burton 245 Epstein. David . .217.326.433 Epstein. Sheldon 217 Epstein. Susan 112 Erbe. Richard 254, 255 Erhart Arthur 149 Erhart. Jane 170 319 Erickson, Charles . . . 152. 324 Erickson. Gail 125 Erickson. John 218 Erickson. Jon . 337. 404, 405, 406 Erickson. Kenneth 212 Erickson. Marlowe 159 Erickson. Raymond 202 Erlanqer, John 329 Ermacora. Diane 126 Ernst. Joan 114 Erskine Elizabeth 182 Ertaq. Ellen 126, 254 Eschenburq. Ronald . .212, 433 Eschmever William 150 Escriqand. F. S 309 Eskew. Janice 129, 271 Esper. Douglas .... 145, 261 Esterer. Marianna 115 Estrella. Alvara .... 325, 433 Estry. Harold 323 Eton, Diane 176 Etter. John 228. 433 Euper. Jo Ann 301 Eustis. Sallie 321 Evangelical and Reformed Student Fellowship ....310 Evans. Bruce 236 Evans. Charles 248 Evans. Daniel 433 Evans. Elda 127 Evans. Georqe 196 Evans. Lawrence 212 Evans. Lynn 355 Evans. Patricia 117 Evans, Regina 433 Evans Robert 278, 433 Evely Susan .... 182 268 346 Everett Addison 219 Even. Arthur 247 Evison. David 145, 328 Ewart. Janet 433 Ewert. Herbert 227 Ewinq, Roberta 114 Encutiv. Officers 101 Exelbv. Carolyn 119 Everhardus. John 208 Faber. Daniel 239. 433 Faber. Peter .... 151. 228, 417 Faden Charles 236 Fader. De Vere 433 Faqer, Margaret 123 Faqerstrom, David 162 Fahnestock. Julie .... 167, 267 . 341. 433 Failer. Sylvan 237 Fairbairn. John . . 176. 218, 433 Fairleiqh. James 347 Fales. Euqene 235 Falk. Carol .... 122, 271. 299 Falk. Nancy 131 Fangboner. Ann .... 130. 271 Fantle, Samuel 149 Fantle. Stephanie 113 Farina. James 145 Farley. Arthur 223 Farnsworth. Martha 168 Farnum. Carol 131 Farauhar. Hal 149. 347 Farran. Edward . . 149 290, 291 Farran. Frederick . 149. 290, 291 Farrand. Nancy .... 292, 300 Farrell. Jacqueline 183 Farris. Lovell 385 Farrin. Mickail 174 Farrinton. Helen 125 Farris. Rosalind 185 Fasbender. Barry 201 Fasce. Charles. Jr 434 Fashowav. Leonard . . . 147, 323 Fasig. James ISO Faskow. Judith 169 Fattalen. Munir 434 Faucz, Euqene 157 Faul. David 219 434 Faul. Lawrence . . 335, 355, 358 365. 372. 374 Fauri. Fedele 96 Faust. Edward 214 Fay. Clifton 434 Fay. Merrill 231 Fay. William 201 Fawcett. Mary 161 Fazio. Rude 275 Fead. Georqe 224 Fear. Ralph 199 Fear Robert 201 434 Fedchenko Robert 142 Feder. Delia 185 Feetham. Terrence . . . 248. 324 Feezor. Ronald . . . .214. 301 Fegan. Thomas 406 434 Fehlberq. William . . . 136, 137 146. 149 Fehrenbaker. Lawrence ... 196 Feinburq. Barry .... 159, 392 Feinqold. Joan 123 Feinstein. Herbert 434 Feinstein. William 434 Feiwell, Murray 220 Feld. Gloria 127 Feldkamp. John ... .201, 261 Feldman. James 151 Feldman. Kenneth 162 Feldman. Patricia Ill Feldstein. Stephan . . . 154, 215 Feldstein. Stuart 277 Feledv. John 198 Felisky. Timothy .... 348, 434 Felker. Bruce 204. 434 Feller. Lula 168 Fenn. Ellen 124 Fenske. Richard 204 Fenton. Susan 182 Ference. Carol 271 Ference. Lois 120 Ferina. James 208 Ferrand. Nancy . . . . 131. 271 Ferrell. Patricia 163 Ferris. Henry 145 Ferris. Marcia 181 Feuer. Harvey 154 Fiek. Jack 229 Field. Evelyn . . . 315. 416, 434 Field Nathaniel 348 Field. Stephen 150, 324 Fien. Stephen 434 Fierstrne. Nancy 434 Fike. Sharon 122 Fike. William 234 Fillev. Marion 122 Fillichio. Michael . . .219. 355 356. 406 Pillion Bryant 261 Filo. Ronald 140 Filsinqer. Gary 434 Findlev. Stephen 140 Fine Carole 130 Fine. Charles ... 287 323, 434 Fine Donald ISO Fine. Lythia 124 Fine. Martin 434 Fine. Ronald 197 Fineberg. Barry 225 Fines. Charles 162 Finger. Charles 226 Finqerman. Enid 127 Finqerscq. Jack 434 Fink Brenda 114 Fink. Duane . 148, 261 290. 291 Fink. Elaine 113 Fink. Joan 127 Fink Roberta 169 Finkbeiner. Dean .399,401.406 Finkel. Bonnie 124 Finkel. Georqe 220 434 Finkleman. Ronald 232 Finkler. Theresa . .166. 187. 344 Finlev. Robert 235 Finnie Gordon . . . . 241 434 Firestone. Phyllis .... 293, 301 Firk. Marcia 119 Fischer. Carolyn .... 120, 327 Fischer. John 149, 195 Fischer. Raymond 196 Fischer. William 195 Fischman. Joel 142 Fischmann. Beverly 312 Fischmann. Merilvn . .312 434 Fish. Nancy 128 Fishack. Jean 182 Fishbeck. Mary Lou 181 Fisher. Alex 220 Fisher. Carolyn .... 327 434 Fisher. Elizabeth 169 Fisher. Frederick 204 Fisher. Jane 434 Fisher. Marian 122 Fisher. Marilyn 277 Fisher. Raymond . 145, 398, 401 Fishman. Fern 126 Fishman. Georqe 325 Fishman. Phylis 135 Fitch. Donald 243 Fitch. Marcia 181 Fitch. Michael 219. 434 Fitz. Arthur 243 Fitzgerald. Lewis 434 Fitzhugh. Lee 226. 389 Fitziohn. John 193, 348 Fitzpatrick. Charles 162 Fitzpatrick. Roger 140 Fitzpatrick. Terry 250 Fitjsimmons. James 231 Fitzsimmons. Michael .... 434 Fitzsimmons. William .... 152 Fiaqq. Steven 217 Flaqqert. James .... 224, 434 Flake. Leon 347 Flake. Richard 203 Flanaqan. James 216 Flatland. Jerry 222. 434 Flatt. Donald 150 Fleischer. James 150 Fleishman. Diane 169 Fleishman. Jane 169 Fleishman. Robert 210 Fleminq, Jo Marie . . . 124, 412 Fleminq, Lynn 163 Flemminq. Joan 125 Fletcher 132 Fletcher Martha 115 Fletcher Patricia 434 Fletcher. Ross 241 Flickinqer David 141 Flint. Frank 226 Flint. Frank 434 Flintosh. John 199 Flodin. Richard . . . .394, 397 Flood. Robert 236 Florence. Scottv 219 Florez. Jean 180 Flory. Richard 311, 434 Flowers. David 292 Flowers Dwiqht 147 Floyd. Charles 434 Floyd. Richard 214 Flovd. Robert 234 Flucke. Marcia 121, 434 Flvnn, Carol 176 Fiver. Michael 225 Fodell Marcella 174 Foess. Floyd 152 Foqel, Gerald 215 Folentino Carmelo 305 Folev. James 197 Folev. Michael 219 Folkers. Barbara 271 Follows. Arthur 292 Font Gil 196. 313 Fontana. Martha .... 128. 271 Fontanesi Robert 239 Fontanna Stanley 76 Football 3S4-375 Foote. James 288. 348 Ford. Beverly 412 Ford. Francis 149 Ford. Richard 199 Ford. Robert F 434 Ford. Robert J 194, 222 Ford. Sally 134 Forde. Judy 134 Fordvce. Robert 236 Foresters ' Club 314 Forman. Barbara 112 Fors. William 201 Forshee. Jean 168 Forsht. James 145 Forslund Marion 183 Forsyth. Barton 434 Forth Mrs 224 Fortin. Carol 161. 412 Fortino. James 235 Fortuna Jeanette . . . 173, 413 Fosnauqht Mary J 434 Fosnaught. Mary P 315 Foss. Richard 234. 434 Foster. Bradford 435 Foster. Carol 124 Foster Graham 239 Foster. Joan 131, 435 Foster. Lee .... 114, 319, 412 Foster. Lois 123 Foster. Nancy 114 Foster. Patricia 127 Foster. Philip 217 Foster. Ronald 435 Foulger. Albert 316 Foulks. Edward 214 Foust, Anthony 140 Fowler Gwendolyn 127 Fowler. Judith 173 Fowler. Robert 149 Fox. Anita 115. 435 Fox. Audrey 122. 271 Fox, Bruce 401 Fox, Charles 231 Fox. Gary 162 Fox. Joyce 122. 346 Fox. Peter 194 Fox Susan .... 165. 175, 435 Fox William 235 Foxwell. John 227 Frakas Susan 113 Frakes. Kathryn 174 Francis Thomas 152 Franco. Ernesto 435 Francoeur. Robert 152 Frank Helqa IIS. 300 Frank Maida 119 Frank. Martin 435 Frank. Maureen 321 Frank. Steward 259 Franle Marshall .... 290 291 Frankel. Lois 435 Frankenfield Judith . . 167 435 Franklin. Judith .... 173, 435 Franzosi. Elain 135 Fraser Diane 435 Fraser. Jean 161, 435 Frasier. Thomas 148 Fraternity Buyers Association 192 Freathv. Margaret 435 Frederick 135 Fredonburq Myron . . 323. 435 Fredrick. Ralph 211 Fredricks. Kay 117 Freed. Nancy 132. 346 Freed berq. David 232 Freedland. Brenda 113 Freedland Herbert 435 Freedland. Philip 148 Freedman Cyril 237 Freedman. Helen . 125. 346, 412 Freedman. Stephanie .... 128 Freeman. Jane 127. 267 Freeman. Kay 116 Freeman. Lee 201 Freeman. Michael . . .217. 435 Freeman. Sally 183. 435 Freeman. Sandra 114 Freedstrom. Suzanne .... 131 Freqo. Jacob 228 Freidman. William 209 Freier. Eugene 435 Freiman. Susan Ill Freitaq. William 227 French Club 30 French. Daniel 201 French. Harlan 435 French. Nancy 121 French. William 435 Freshour. Mickey 147 Freudenthal. Max . . . 162, 287 Freville Jeanne 163 Frew. Allan 191. 197 Frew. Marianna .... 187. 288 Frev. Robert 147 Friebolin. Carol 435 Friebolin. Kim 183 268 Fried. Lawrence .... 139. 22b Fried. Paul 225 Fried. William 261 Friedlander. Cecile . . 178. 435 Friedman. Abba 435 Friedman, Arthur . . . 220, 262 Friedman. Bette .... 115. 435 Friedman. Lawrence .... 145 Friedman. Linda 123 Friedman Michael 225 Friedman. Mildred . . .116, 281 Friedman. Nathaniel .... 215 Friedman. Richard 232 Friedman Suzanne 435 Fries. Elizabeth .... 186. 268 Fries. Peter 389. 406 Frieswyk Sandra . 182, 271, 413 Frieze Building 59 Frisbv, Fern 180. 344 Fritts. William 212 Frita, Donald 142 Frock. Roqer . 317. 322. 248 435 Frohman. Lawrence . . 245. 43S Fromk. Daniel 371 Fronczak. Edward 257 Fronczak Richard 221 Frondson. Elizabeth 128 Froseth, James 293 Frosh Weekwnd 299 Frost, Mrs. Dorothy 176 Frowein. Jochen 304 Fruchtbaum. Sara . . . 115. 435 Frueh. John 236 Fry. Alber 234, 435 Fry, Elizabeth 346 Fry. James 221 Fryer. Linda 114, 435 Frymer. Barbara .... 112. 277 Fuerst. Fredrick 245 Fuhrer. Ralph 144 Fuiii. Donald 435 Fukuoka. Mae 124 Fuller. Constance 122 Fuller. Mrs. Elsie .... 108. 273 Fuller. James 224 Fuller. Nancy 435 Fuller. Robert 145 Fuller. Stanley 208 Fulton Frank 200 Fulton. Mary 435 Funk. Edwin 219 Funk. John 240 Funk. Mrs 134 WAY TO BETTER LIVING Learning provides a key to the spiritual and material riches of the world. Through learning, science and industry have combined to bring new convenience, new benefits and a new measure of leisure into our lives. In this evolution electricity has played a leading part. In the years to come you will live still better electrically for greater things are in store. But it will take ever higher standards of learning to win them. Good luck to you in helping to make the dreams of today the realities of tomorrow. DETROIT EDISON Furlong. Paul 435 Furstenberg. Albert . . . . 84 Furth. Mary Jo 184 Furtsch. Carol 126 Furtsch. Thomas 149 Gabal. Evelvn 344 Gabel. George 219 Gabriel. Robert 435 Gabrion. Charles 293 Gladowski. Douglas . . . . 208 Gaffield. Thomas 199 Gage. Irwin 210. 297 Gage. Prof. James 322 Gage. Roscoe 3EO Gage. Steven . . . 189. 210. 435 Gagnier. Edward . 334. 392 393 406. 436 Galley. Janet 119 Gaillard. Sandra 113 Gaines. John 430 Gaines. Julie 292. 412 Gaishin. Violet 436 Galacz. Robert 235 Galazzi. Stefan 201 Galarneault. John 151 Gale. Elizabeth 134 Galini 340 Galin. Robert 237 Gall. Barbara 169. 436 Gallahagher. Jack 197 Gallagher. Linda . . . 176. 267 Gallagher. Patricia 183 Galland. Karen 131 Gallison. Loretta 129 Gallivan. Richard 156 Galloway. Owight 246 Galloway. Roseann 173 Galloway. Sidney 144 Galonska. Richard 204 Galsterer. Andrew. Jr. ... 436 Galsterer. Jack 139 Galvin. Cecilia 118 Gamaae. Herbert ... 348 436 Gamage. Patricia . . .315 436 Gamble. Nancy . . . . 300, 346 Gamma Delta 310. 311 Gamma Phi let 179 Gammichia. Pauline . . 134, 4V Gamdi. Arthur 436 Gang. Lawrence .... 225. 277 Ganis. Joan 436 Gannawav. Nancee Ill Gans. Rosalind 112 Ganter. William .... 145 221 Gantz. Rochelle 1 14 Gantzos Robert 219 Garb. Elliot us Garbaccio. Eugene 7 ' 3 Garber. Beverly 122 Garcia. Antonio 305 arcia. Mary Ann . 121. 308, 416 Garcia. Ramon 151 Garcia. Serafin 305 Garcia. Vince 391 Gardey. Kim 436 Gardhouse. Donna 181 Gardhouse. Judith . . . 326 413 Gardner. Herbert 237 Gardner. Janet . . . . 170 292 300 436 Garfinkel. Harriette . . 120 436 Gargoyle 282-283 Garland. John 1 0 Garlick. Paul 202 Garlick. Ralph 224 Garnsey, James 147 Garofano Theresa . . .115. 436 Garre. Samuel 199 Garrecht. Esther 122 Garrett. Norman . . . 220 436 Garrick. Anne 171 Gartner. Dorothy . 185, 267. 346 Gascoigne. James 211 Gasner. William 144 Gass. Stanford .416 Gassawav. Joan . .115. 292 300 343. 344 436 Gassenheimer. Harold . 143 215 275 Gaston. Jon 214 Gates. Richard 248 Gatherer Janet 182 Gathmann. Emil 329 Gatien. Lionel 154 Gatt. Aileen 163 Gaudet. Robert 140 Gaudi. Arthur 203 Gaunt. Ann 129 Gautz. Judy 123. 326 Gavin Arthur 233. 436 Gavolio Mary Fran 167 Gavril. Richard 204 Gaxiola. Aleiandro 2C9 Gaxiote. Alvara .... 388 389 Gay. Melvin 223 Geake. Raymond 436 Geake. Robert 316 Geasler. Janice 170 G.dd.i 134 Gee. Beverly 416 Gee. Raymond 228 Gehman. Bruce 317 Gehrke. Charles 436 Geigner. John 224 Geikas. George 149 Geister. Ingrid 311 Geist. Frank 147 Geist. Richard 147 Gelber. Sydell 132 Gelbman. Alan 152 Gelbman. Lawrence . . . .261 Gelder. Sandra 128 Gelfand. David 436 Gelgisser. Hazel .... 169. 436 Gelinas Robert IS6 Sell. Harriet Jo IB6 Gell. Peter 241 Gelman. Lloyd 195 Gemmill. Clive 148 Gendler. Harvey 347 Generation 284-285 Genthe. Lynda 176, 303 Gentinne. Julie 133 Gentry. Marvin 14? Genyk. George . . 213. 355. 406 George. Mrs. Florence ... 350 George. James 436 George. John 350 George. Lewis 143 George. Nancy .... 319. 436 Gerace. Mrs. Elsie 225 Gerarduzzi. David 222 Gerber. Gay 170 Gerber. John ... 188. 198, 338 Gerber. Marvin 436 Gerber. Richard . . 138. 145. 436 Gerdes. Walter . . 203. 348. 436 Gerds. Brenda 126 Geretv. John 162 Gerhardt. Gail 180 Gerken. Eugene 322 Germaine. Glen 149 German. Gail 123 Gerou. Gladwin .... 236. 436 Gerovac. Virginia 122 Gerred. Marilyn .... 120. 436 Gersabeck. Robert 246 Gertz. Marvin 231 Geruldsen. Edward . . .274. 436 Gerweck. Richard 145 Geschke. William 311 Geshel. Mary 123 Goething. Thomas . . .290. 291 Gettle. Gretchen 161 Getty. Janet 174 Getz. Barbara 124 Getz. Bert. 188. 221. 253. 329, 338 Ghaly. Muhammad 310 Ghannam. Ras 243 Gheman. Bruce 193 Ghering. Philip 193 Ghosh. Rabindra 307 Ghysels. Thomas 197 Gibbons. James 366 Gibbs. Foster 142, 316 Gibbs. Jerry 224 Gibbs. Wyland 247 Gibson. Brian 154 Gibson. David 157 Gibson. Jennie .... 183, 436 Gibson. John 211, 436 Gibson. Louise 161 Gibson. Mamon . . 338. 396. 397 Gibson Robert 144 Gifford. Howard 139 Giietsness. Barent 437 Gilarranz. Jose .... 348. 436 Gilbert and Sullivan Society. 296 Gilbert Barbara N .... 187 Gilbert David 347 Gilbert. Diane 170 Gilbert. Judith . . 125 234. 326 Gilbert. Warren 154 Gilden. Judith 120 Gildner. Gretchen 175 Gilford. Howard 436 Gilford. Nancy 135 Gi ' landers. David 154 Gillard. James 154 Giller. Ann 112 Gillespie. Mary Jane. 167 437 Gillett. Kay 437 Gillies. Robert 340 GiHingham Kent 347 Gillis. Jerry 284 Gillis. John 437 Gillman. Harriet 129 Gilmore. Joseph . 189. 228. 437 Gilson. Judith 177 Giltrow. Daniel 437 Ginqold. Beverly . . . 285. 346 Ginn. Estelle 179 Ginsburg. Rhoda 178 Ginter. Cynthia 114 Ginter. William 437 Giordano. Frederick .... 139 Ginsburg. Susan 135 Giardin. Glenn . . . .214. 399 401. 406 Gittes. Mariorie .... 169. 437 Givelber. Sherryl .... 112. 346 Gladson. Richard . . . 224. 437 Glasenapp. Jack 198 Glasgow. Sue 121 Glaski Arlene 128 Glasoie. James .. 188 204 339 Glass. Mrs. Kafhryn . . . .112 Glass. Sally .... 186. 264. 437 Glass. Sheldon 215 Glassberg. Donald 215 Glasser. Alfred 309 Klasser. James 227 Glaza. Thomas 240 Gleason. David 246 Gleason. Roberta 437 Gi.e Club 290-291 Gleiser. Samuel. . . 323 349. 437 Glenn. Karl 292. 293 Glennie. Philip 141 Gless. Anthony 140 Glezen Jack 203 Glick. Martin 160 Glickman. Ralph 195 Glossberg. Suzanne . . 175, 298 Glover. Milan 437 Glowacke. Marilyn 131 Glowacki. Raymond 235 Gtunsch, Ferdney 283 Gluppe. George 397 Glvsson. Prof. Eugene . . . 322 Gnewuch. Arthur .... 157, 328 Gnam. Rene 437 Gnike. Sheila 121 Gobel. Jo Ann 125 Gobetti. Rosann 130 Gobrogqe. Clarence . .311. 322 God. Gee Sing 157 Godet. Henicietta 131 Gorfroy. Mary Beth . . .171. 437 Godo. Sadie 437 Goebel. Eugene 437 Goebel. Jerry . . 355. 370. 371 373. 374 Goehner. Ruth Ann . . 170. 437 Goines. Myra 113 Goins. Rosemarie 131 Gold. Barbara 163 346 Gold. Burton 158 Gold. Jacqueline 437 Gold James 195 Goldberg. Barbara 437 Goldberg Eleanor ... 114 413 Goldberg. Gerald. 21 1, 281, 437 Goldberg. Harvey 237 Goldberg. Howard . . . 348, 437 Geldberg. James 437 Goldberg. Lois .... 267 437 Goldberg. Michael 437 Goldberg. Robert 217 Goldboro. Barbara 113 Goldhammer. Laurel . . . .112 Goldman. Avery 245 Goldman. Barbara ... 120 128 Goldman. Carole . . . 254. 255 Goldman Doris IBS Goldman. Ellen 185 Goldman. Laurel 114 Goldman. Louis 144 Goldman. Martin 437 Goldman, Maynard . . 152 253 338. 418 Goldman. Samuel 195 Goldman. Susan .... 128 437 Goldner. Barbara ... 132 437 Goldowitz. Margie 120 Goldsmith. Bruce 201 Goldsmith. Daniel 220 Goldsmith. John .... 160 201 Goldstein. Judith 123 Goldstein. Lawrence .... 437 Goldstein Nancy 113 Goldstein. Rochelle . . 120, 437 Goler Marcia til Golf 402-403 Golki. Eric 157 Goll. Robert 158 Gollman. Susan 437 Golubics. William . . . 193. 322 Golubiatnikov. Riurik .... 324 Gomba. Ella 305 Gomberg House 139 Gomez. Rudicindo . 151. 322. 437 Gomez. William 162 Gomolski Carol 176 Gonda. Roger 235 Gonn Robert 197 ( -ontko Eugene 148 Gonyeau David 162 Gonzalex-Roda. Publin . . .309 Gonzlas. Germa 140 Good. David 237 437 Goode. Michael 210 Goodell. Paul 162 Goodhue Carole 179 Gooding. Judith 292 Goodis. George 222 Goodkin. Joyce 131 Goodman. David 144 Goodman. Donna . .119. 131. 271 Goodman. Floyd 241 Goodman. Helen 126 Goodman Linda .... 115. 437 Goodman. Marilyn 114 Goodman. Martin 232 Goodman. Paul . .139. 245, 437 Goodman. Susan . . . 127 129 Goodrich Edward 437 Goodrich. John 211 Googasian. George 438 Gorak. Phillip 142 Gordon Clark 207 Gordon. Francis 309 Gordon. Frederick 438 Gordon. Gail 169 Gordon John 195 Gordon. Michael 215 Gordon. Norman 160 Gordon Stewart . . . . 228 438 Gorham. William 243 Gorman. Alvin 230 Gorman Edward . . . 235, 340 Gorton William . . . .201. 291 Goss. Maxine 183 Gossett. Anne 116 Gota. Philip 162 Gottfried. Roger 277 Gottlieb. Evelyn 127 Gottlieb. Joel 157. 245 Gottlieb. Marilyn 123 Gottlieb. Norma 438 Gottlieb. Raymond 232 Getting. Karl 198 Gottschalk. Earl 228 Gottschalk. Joanne 163 Gottschalk. Peter 148 Gougeon. Thomas . . . 208. 438 Gough. Joseph 235 Gould. Abigail 114 Gould Edmund 148 Gould. Ira 217 Gould. Jacqueline. 129, 279. 320 Gould. Laurence 438 Gould. Stuart 157 Gourley. Donald .... 322. 337 381. 406 Gouty. Otis 322 Gove. Robert 340 Gowman. Lawrence 200 Goyer. Robert 147. 324 Grabois. Ellen 123 Graboske. Dean ... 149 197 Grabowski. Walter 235 Grace Bible Church Guild . 310 Gradv. James 202 Graff. Audrey 113 Graff. Russell 235 Graham. James 438 Graham. John 151 Graham. Kingsley . . .230. 329 Grahlman. Eunice . . . 120. 438 Grahn. Nancy 125 Graller. Edith 169. 438 Gralnek. Maury .... 232. 438 Grand. Cindy 178 Grandbois. Mary .... 184. 438 Grange. Red 367 Granger. Dennis 248 Granito. Gennaro 154 Granse. William .... 138. 438 Grant. Mary 438 Grant. Peter 203 Grant. Ralph 438 Grant. Robert 438 Granville. Susan .... 179, 319 Grass. Patricia 438 Grauss. Caroline 438 Grawemever. Nancy . .115. 300 346 Gray. Charles 142 Gray. David 140 Gray. Eugene 157 Gray. James 221 Gray. Judith 129 Gray. Margaret 131 Gray. Neil 316 Gray. Peter 394, 397 Gray. Stuart 221 Gray. Susan 115. 438 Gravson, Marc 436 Green. Alan 215 Green. Charles 438 Green David 149 Green. Dorothy 112 Green. Douglas 200 Green. Elaine 321. 325 Green. Gerald 149 Green. Jack 397 Green James 229 Green. Jean 186 Green. John 406 Green. Joyce 124 Green. Linda 178. 267 Green Norma 123. 321 Green. Theodore 142 Green. Virqinia 135 Green. Wallace 228 Green. Walter 232. 309 Green. William . . . .212. 438 Greenbaum. Gerald .... 232 Greenbaum. Janice . .113. 133 Greenbaum. Jerome .... 438 Greenberq. Alan 220 Greenberg. Joseph 220 Greenberg, Judith 122 Greenberg. Linda 122 Greenberg, Lois 130 Greenberg. Phyllis . . .112. 129 Greenberg. Ronald 140 Greenberger. Allen . . 150. 438 Greenberger. Robert .... 237 Green House ISI Greene. Cyra 169 Greene. Elinor 438 Greene. Hermine 114 Grimaldi. Edward 226 Grimaldi. Louis 224 Grimes Richard 203 Grimm. Robert 243 Grinage. Loren 139 Grinnell. Gloria 119 Grinnell. Vern 159 Grinsfelder. Alan 438 Gristle. Linda 129 Groce. Alvin 355. 406 Groce. Geraldine 186 Grodskv. Marilyn 161 Groefsema. Miss Cornelia . . 350 Groff. Elizabeth 413 Groff. Robert 222. 438 Gronas. Donald 154 Gronner. Steven 149 Grooms. Karen 438 Grose Judith 180. 254 255. 297 Gross. Egon 272. 438 Gross. Wendy 124 Grossman. Alexanne . . 131, 321 Grossman. Gerald 438 Grossman Richard 217 Grosse. Elaine 321. 325 Grotegut. Bette 300 Grove. George . . 208. 339, 438 Grove Kalvin 438 Grove. Nancy 254 Grow. David 156 Grube. Charles 200 Grube Janet 122 Gruber. Judith 114 Gruber. Michael 439 Gruber. Paul 202. 439 Gruitch Judith 174 Grumbling. Virgil, Jr., . 193, 439 Grundv. Joel 168 Gruner Paul 290. 291 Grunewald Beverly . . . 128, 311 STATE BANK AND TRUST COMPANY ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation MAIN AT WASHINGTON Branches Packard-Stad ium Pittsfield-East Ann Arbor Serving Ann Arbor Since 1893 Complete Trust Service The PRETZEL BELL A Michigan Tradition Clinton Castor your host 120 EAST LIBRARY To college men and women: The rapidly expanding telephone in- dustry offers a wide variety of excellent positions to college men and women in almost any field. For a sincere appraisal of your future prospects in this progressive industry, contact your College Placement Office or MEN: Write Mr. K. A. Newman WOMEN: Write Miss Virginia Phillips ADDRESS- 120 Industrial Building 232 West Grand River Detroit 26. Michigan Or telephone WOodward 1-1235 MICHIGAN BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY Grunwald. Heidi 122 Grupe. David ... 208, 290. 322 336. 439 Gryson. Peter 239, 439 Gualtieri. Henry 385 Guanco. Nelia 305 Guck. Peter 439 Gucky. Gerrit 142 Guest. Judit h ... 184. 341. 439 Guqino, Russel 13 ' Guilford. Ann 129 Guion. Kenneth I5( Guinane Marqrerite .... 439 Guinness. William ... 208. 397 Guinzburg. Paul 157 Gulish. Eugene 157 Gulliver. Marilynn . . .181, 439 Gumberts. Florence 161 Gunn. Robert 139 Gunnersen. Elsie 174 Gus Michael 237 Gusky. Henry 225 Greene. Kim 5 Greene. Richard 14 Greene. Robert 438 Greene Robert. Jr 198 Greene, William 154 Greenhalgh. Donald . . . . 238 Greenwald. Joanne . . 164. 187 Greenwood. Rae 163 Gregg John 211 Gregg! Ronald . . .219, 252, 253 Gregory. David 154 Gregory. Joan 114 Gregory. Russell |52 Greimel. Jean 1 1 Greiss Louis 307 Grennan Albert 438 Gresock Nicholas . . .236. 438 Grettenberger. John .... 201 Gretzler. Belle 292 Grewe. Sally 187 Grey. Neil 302 Grevson, Mark 232 Grief, Linda !2 Grierson William . . .219, 438 Griffin Emory 228 Griffin Joyce M4 Griffing Barbara 184 Griffith. Dean 347 Griffiths. Ann .315 Griffore Celia 183. 292 Griggs. Lee 229, 325 Gusman Lawrence . . . 146. M Guss. Allene W Gussin. Gary 40 Gustafson. Ellen 123 Gustafson. Marvin . . . 240. 439 Gustafson. Richard . . . 236. 439 Gustin. Gerald 231. 439 Gustin. Steven ..30 Guthrie. Eleanor .... 134, 326 Gutierrez. Leonardo .... 30! Gutierrez. Manuel 439 Gutow. Richard 340 Guttman. Richard . 191. 197. 418 Guy. Gloria i- ' U Gwirtzman. Morlev . . . 195. 277 Gwyn. Ann Martha .... Gymnastics 3W ' 3 ?? Gvorey. Elizabeth 439 H Haab. Peter 236. 439 Haan. Judith Ml, 412 Haan. Versal 325 Haas. Joseph 323. 439 Haas, Klaus 160. 311 Haas, Rissa ' 1?1 Haas. Stephen 232, 261 Haba. Gerald , SS. Haber. Edythe 122. 344 Haber Jonathon 152 Haber. Mrs ITS Habib. Susan 13 Hack. Lawrence 225 Hackenburger. James .... 224 Hackett. Mrs. Dorothy . 154. 439 Hackett John 236 Hackett. Linda 175 Hack. Judith 127, 326 Haddad Suad 13. Haddix. Peter 238 Hadocck Donald ... 160. 439 Haddock. Louis . . 160. 317. 323 Hadlev. Donald 231 Hadlev. James 147 Hafford David 142 Hagadone. Beth 128 Hagen. David 290. 291 Hagen Gary 197 Hagen Harlev 1 2 Hagler. Collins 367 Hahn. Barbara 18 . 439 Hahn Gretchen 310 Hahn. Irwin 191, 201 Hahn John 292 Hahn. Kathleen . . . .115. 321 Hahn. Lewis 157 Haight. Art 241 Haislev. Sylvia . . 184. 316. 411 413. 439 Hakala. Marge 311 Haken Richard . .201. 317, 439 Hakes Jerry 347 Hakes Judith 128 Hale. Jack 146. 273 Hale John 146. 273 Haley. Marcia 123 Halford. Sandra .... 174. 268 Hall. David 240 Hall. Frederick 149 Hall. John 194 Hall. Marguerite 170 Hall Martha 183 439 Hall. Nedra . 165. 170. 341. 439 Hall. Ronald 151 Hall. Samuel 199 Hall. Walter . 155. 157. 213. 439 Haller. David 2M Haller. Joseph 222 Hallett. Murray. Jr. . . 239. 439 Hallman. Melvin .... 159. 323 Halloran. John 347 Halme. Patricia 126 Halpern. Barbara 120 Helpern. Marvin . . . .217. 439 Halstead. Mrs 268 Halsten Nancy 113 Halushka. Ruth .... 120. 439 Halvcz. Victor 158 306 Hamadv. Lloyd 391, 406 Hamadv. Theodore 222 Hamberg. Jay 148 Hambric. Donna 122 Hamill Warren 439 Hamilton. Charles 340 Hamilton. Corinne . . . 293, 439 Hamilton. Sandra 112 Hamilton. Sharron 123 Hamler. Mrs 112 Hamm. James 147 Hammer. Michael 196 Hammer. Richard 142 Hammond. Edward 140 Hammond. James 193 Hammond. Joan 439 Hammond. John 439 Han. Richard 151 Hanapel. Richard 152 Hancher. Carole 161 Hanchett. Clifford 151 Hanchett. Kenneth 152 Hanchrow Joseph 292 Handler. Stuart 217 Handlev. Lawrence 239 Handlogten, Benjamin . . . 439 Handorf. Howard . . 233. 316, 439 Handschumaker. Carol . 171. 279 Hanelin. Judith 113 Hanev. William . . 248. 274. 439 Hanford Denton .... 189. 233 Hanis. Joseph 162 Hanlev. Richard . 209. 338. 386. 389. 406 Hanlon. Ronald 154 Hanna. James 150 Hannadel Richard 208 Hannah Donald .... 145. 211 Hanselman. Richard 148 Hansen Barbara 179 Hansen. David 196. 316 Hansen. James 216 Hansen. Karen 440 Hansen. Kenneth 203 Hansen. Mrs 182 Hansen Richard 208 Hansen. Wayne 159 Hanson Carolyn 118 Hanson Dale 221, 440 Hanson. Donna . 274. 320. 343. 440 Hanson. Garry 151 Hanson. Gerald . . . .322. 325 Hanson. John 440 Hanson. Linscot 202 Hanson. Ronald 368 Hanson Sally 121 Hanson. William 157 Hansteen. Anne 174 Hanton Charles 440 Hanula Fay Ml Harbeck Judith .... 168. 298 Hard Professor Dorothy . . 92 Hardee. Jo Ann 346 Harder Linda 113 Hardies Marcia 346 Harding. Judith 121 Hardman. Harry 340 Hardman. Robert 157 Hardy. James 290, 329 Hardy. Nancy 341 Hardy Thomas 149 Hardy Warren 145, 219 Hargadon. Edward . . ' . . .440 Harkema. Seymour . . . 242. 440 Harlan. Bruce 389 Harling, Beverly 298 Harloff Albert .... 348. 440 Harmon. Robert 224 Harms Arline 311 Harms. William 145 Harnisch. Barbara 112 Haroldson. Olaf 241 Haroutunian Virginia . . . 440 Harper. Darrell .... 355. 406 Harper Joan 440 Harper, Stephen . . . .212. 440 Harrett. Mrs. Mary C. ... 163 Harrington. Edward .... 235 Harrington. Joseph 147 Harrington Mary 440 Harris. Allen 139 Harris. Anita 1 3 Harris Brian 440 Harris. Cherry 341 Harris. Deborah 118 Harris Frederick 440 Harris. George 243 Harris. John A 440 Harris. John G 440 Harris. John . . 239. 334. 404, 406 Harris. Linda 124 Harris. Margo 181 Harris. Marguerite 440 Harris. Marilyn 440 Harris. Nancy 187 Harris. Peter 348. 440 Harris. Professor Robert . . 322 Harris. Roger 220 Harris Sally 181 Harris. Thomas .... 138. 144 Harris. Wendy . . .113. 254. 255 Harris. William 158 Harrison. Donald . . . .221, 265 Harrison. Richard 293 Harrison. Robert 138 Harrison. Timothy . . . 244, 325 Harrison. Thomas 149 Harrison. William 138 Harryman Mrs. Virginia . . 144 Harsh Beverly 132 Hart, Gordon 150 Hart. James 440 Hart. Louisa 180. 440 Hart. Richard 239. 440 Hart. William 236 Harter Isaac 152 Hartesvelt. Louis . . . 239. 440 Hartig. Judith 174 Hartig Richard 440 Hartlein. Robert 234 Hartley. Jane 346 Hartley Thomas . . . 149. 347 Hartman. Edith .... 134, 316 Hartnett. Jacguelin .... 321 Hartung Roderick . . . 348, 440 Hartwell. Tyler 152 Hartwig. Dean 208 Hartwig. Eugene 289 Hartwig. Jean 163, 271 Hartz. Theodore 145 Harvey. James 210 Hasel Thomas 316 Haselbv. Joseph 406 Haselby. Ray 389 Haskin Sheila 122 Hastie Janet 131 Hastings. Ann 440 Hastings Donald 350 Hastings. George 204 Hatch Christina 175 Hatch Leon 238 Hatcher Anne 341 Hatcher. Mrs. Harlan . . 12. 100 Hatcher President Harlan . 12 13. 53. 100. 101, 102 Hatfield. Patricia 134 Hathawav. Thomas 235 Hattendorf. Susan . 180. 298. 345 Hatter. Margot 440 Hattis. Roberta . . . 127, 254 255 Hattoran. John 203 Haugen William 158 Haughn Elizabeth 344 Hauke Francis 323. 440 Hauman Robert 241 Haun Judith 114. 413 Haus. Kenneth 149 Hause. Robert . . . 292. 293, 301 Hauser Thomas 440 Hausler Richard 246 Hauss. Ounicy 246 Havanonda. Warsc 308 Havens. Robert 145 Hawbaker. Nancy . . . 184. 440 Hawes Slater 149 Hawkins Patricia . . . 125. 299 Hawlev. Jane 440 Hawlev. Thomas .... 148. 328 Hawthorne Mrs. Ruth ... 133 Hawver Derek 243 Havdtn Hous. 159 Havden. Thomas " 45 Have. Peter 160 Hayes. Professor Douglas . . 289 Hayes. Margaret 129 Havman. Edward . . . .201, 277 Hayman Norma 440 Havman. Richard 440 Havnes Alexander . . . 348. 440 Havnes Russell .... 197, 440 Havodom. Vichai 308 Hays. Paul 348 Hays. Richard 151. 227 Hayslett, James . . 197, 338. 392 393. 406 Hayton. Barrie . 338. 377, 379. 380 381. 406 Hazel. Thomas 159 Hazelhurst. Samuel 158 Hazelton Bart 151. 221 Hazzard Richard 154 Head Ann 1 8 Head. Gloria 441 Head. Michael 159 Head. Stanley 208 Headlee Druscilla 128 Heal. John 144 Heald James 241 Heald Ruth 441 Healv. James 218 Hearl. Jerry 222 Heath Alton 149 Heath David 140. 313 Heath John . . . .201. 339, 441 Heath Sally. . 117, 129. 315. 319 346 Hecht Carol 185, 277 Hecht. David 348 Hecht Dwight 229 H.ctorUns 339 Heddino. Dale 150 Hedetniemi. Charles, Jr. . . 441 Hedetniemi. Gerald . . 136, 137 138 140 Hedetniemi. Stephen .... 347 Hedlund. Ronald 144 Hedrich. David . . 208, 329, 376 441 Hedstrom Jerome 441 Heek. Jack 224 Heemstra. Beverly 125 Heeringa. Jo 293 Heeringa, Jo Anne 186 Heezen. Donald 152 Hefferman. Margaret .... 293 Hegeman. Ann 167 Hegg, Daniel 212 Heglin. Richard 221 Hegsted. Ralph 152 Hegstrom. John 441 Hegvik. Arthur 293 Herberger, Robert 204 Heichel. Sharon 128 Heidelmever. Diana .... 170 Heidelmeyer. Keane .... 441 Heidenreck. Judith 324 Heidenreich. Harbert . . . 219 Heidenrich. Robert 239 Heidgen. John 348 Heier. Kathryn 118 Heigas. Margaret 113 Heil. Mary 315 Heiman. Susan 122 Heine, Gerald 240 Heinicke. Jane .... 128 131 Heinle. Timothy .... 151 221 Heino. Gerald 248 Heino Karen 311 Heinrich. Eleanor 183 Heist. Carleton .... 233, 441 Heitsch. Susan 112 Helen Newbtrry 121 Helferich. Carl 149 Helferich. Claire 174 Helferich. Omar 222 Heller. Judith 113 Heller. Robert 225 Heller. Ruth 182 Heller. Susan 124 Helm. Leo. Jr (59 Helmke. Gerald .... 154. 311 Helveston. Gene 241 Helzberg. Charles . . . 232 441 Hembel. Robert 223 Hembree. Lu Ann 134 Hemmers. Louis 441 Hemple. Susan .... 178 441 Hencken. Richard 151 Henderson. Bovd 204 Henderson. Corinne .... 441 Henderson. Elizabeth. .119. 187 Henderson. Harold 441 Henderson House 134 Henderson. Richard 218 Henderson. Robert . . . 236 441 Hendon Ezra 441 Hendricks. Lucinda 184 Henderson Robert ... 236 441 Hendon. Ezra 441 Hendricks. Lucinda 184 Hendricks. Mariorie .... 184 Hendrickson. Glen 162 Hendrickson. Lois 181 Hendrikx. Ingrid 123 Henke. Astrid . M5. 311. 316. 441 Henke. Karel 179, 441 Henninger. Eleanor 271 Henrich. Victor 140 Henrickson. Irvin 248 Henry. Marcia 181 Henry. Nancy 187 Henshaw. Jane 127 Hensinger. Robert 218 Hensler. Lila 311 Henson. Hank 224 Hentschel. Barbara 441 Hepburn. Linda 267 Hepfer. William 207 Heraschelman. Phillip ... 200 Herbart. Robert 222 Herbert. L. James 441 Herdon William 189 Herfurth Sharon .... 126. 441 Herile. David 149 Herkimer. Carl 235 Herlg. Judith 131 Herm. George 349 Herman. John 144 Herman. Marvin 232 Herman. Sherry 277 Hermann. Gary 142 Hermann. Thomas 241 Hermanoff. Michael .... 220 Hernandez. Jack 204 Herndon William 219 Hernstein William 197 Herrick Judith 121 Herrick Paul 291, Herrick. Phyllis 123 Herrick. Scott 204. 290 Herrick. Susan 181 Herriman. Jane 441 Herrnstein. John . . 355, 348. 399 400. 401. 404 Herron. Richard 220 Hershenson. Jobv 120 Herskovitz. Donald 441 Herst. Adrienne Ill Herter Mary Jean . . . 179. 298 Hetrick Adolf 314 Hertzberg Herbert 237 Hervig Patience . .128, 131,441 Hescheles. Charles 229 Hesselgrave. William .... 441 Hestenes. Beverly 173 Hestencs. Marshall 140 Hester. Lucy MS Heston William 244 Hetrick. David 201 Hettmer. James 140 Hettrick. William . . . 148. 293 Heuman Carol. .114. 254, 255 Heustis. Rita 122 Hewitt. Ann 123 Hewitt. Beth 125 Hewitt. Carol 133 Heyboer. Paul 293 A campus jinvrite . , . LUMBARD ' S UNIVERSITY DRUGS ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN 122) S. University Phone NO 2-0743 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 B. E. Muehlig, Inc. Dry Goods Quality Service Courtesy 126 S. Main Phone NO 2-3184 13-15 Nickels Arcade Ann Arbor, Michigan Where Students Meet to Chat and Eat BREAKFAST LUNCH SODAS CANDIES H. J. CAULKINS CO. " quality dental supplies and equipment since 1872 " DETROIT LANSING ANN ARBOR SAGINAW drop us a line . . . wherever you are If you can ' t find that certain item like Michigan Song Books Book Ends Beer Mugs Hi-ball Glasses Michigan Stickers Pennants Blankets Data Paper Artist ' s or Engineering Supplies we ' ll shoot it right out to you. ULRICH ' S ANN ARBOR ' S BUSY BOOKSTORE Heyliqer. Victor 381 Hevman, Patricia 12? Hevnen. Richard . . 355. 364, 374 406 Hevner. Frederick 156 Hevner. Gregory 156 Hevner. Judith 115 Hevwood. Linda 271 Hichew. John 145 Hickev. James 158 Hickev. Sharon 135 Hickev. Suzanne. . 118. 319, 441 Hicks. Helen 183, 413 Hicks Irwin 229 Hiqbie. David 151 Higbv. Clare 219 Higdon. Elizabeth ... 113, 346 Hiqqinbottom, James ... 151 Hiqqins Joan . . . 171, 298. 441 Hiqqins R. Brian . 229, 259. 302 418 Hilburger. Albert . 199, 287, 441 Hildebrand. Kenneth . . . .441 Hildebrand. Willard .... 144 Hildebrandt. Charles . . 248. 287 337 Hildebrandt. Lawrence . 151, 228 Hildebrandt. William ... 151 Hildebrecht. Rosalie .... 184 Hilderlev. David 441 Hildner. Charles 194 Hill. Bettv 171 Hill. Beverly. . . .117. 287. 346 Hill. Constance. . 115. 257, 343 416 441 Hill. David 441 Hill. Elizabeth 441 Hill. Fredrick 148 Hill. Joseph 441 Hill. Joyce .... 133. 321, 441 Hill. Karen 293 Hill. Lawrence 316 Hill. Nancv 123 Hill. Robert W 142, 324 Hill. Robert W 151, 301 Hill. Sue 181, 267 Hill. Thomas 229 Hill.l 310. 312 Milliard. Bryant 160 Hilliq. Joyce 114 Hillman. James .... 149. 232 Hillman Pablo L 309 Hillver. John ... 233 275. 335 Hindlev. Frederick 228 Hindman. Douqtas 145 Hiniker. Paul 211, 347 Hinkle. Sharon 112 Hinsdal (Alice Lloyd) . . .112 Hinsdale (East Quadrangle) . 140 Hinton. Frederick 148 Hirata. Joyce 121 Hiratsuka. Linda 123 Hirsch. Nancv 123 Hirst. Barbara 412 Hiss. Barbara 180 Hiss. Richard 197 Hitchcock. John 223 Hitchens. Ann 135. 138 Hitchens. Marv . .114. 321. 325 Hitchman. Julia 130 Hite. Shirlene 277 Hitesman Donald ... 159 202 Hitt Claudette 179 Hitziq. Judy 113 Hiorten. Alvin 311 Ho. Kate Winq-Ka 127 Hoaq. Charles 442 Hoaq. Robert 243 Hoah. Mel 340 Hobbs Robert 442 Hobbs. William .... 224. 442 Hoch. Richard 151 Hochberqer. Virginia .... 117 Hochman. Tita 442 Hockenberqer William . 208 329 Hockey 376-3(1 Hockstad. Raymond .... 241 Hoddv. Barbara 187 Hodqe. Mary Jane 121 Hodqe. Sue 172 Hodqe. William . . 145. 348. 44? Hodqes. Mary 128 Hodges. Susan 177 Hodqman. James 241 Hodqman. Joanne . . .117, 172 Hodqman. Kathleen .... 130 Hodqson. Dr. Paul 340 Hoebbel Waltreut 134 Hoekstra Richard 242 Hoenecke. Lois 113 Hoev, John 200 Hoffberq. Freya 308 Hoffenbacher. Frederick . . 177 Hoffert Martin 195 Hoffhines. William 442 Hoffman. Barbara 129 Hoffman. Cecille 125 Hoffman. Elizabeth 303 Hoffman. James 158 Hoffman. Jay 167 Hoffman. Joanne Ill Hoffman. Joseph 396 Hoffman. Julie 114 Hoffman. Justine 442 Hoffman. Lysbet 173 Hoffman Michael 151 Hoffman Paul 242 Hoffman. Phyllis 123 Hoffman. Ann 131 Hoffs. Jayne 127 Hofmaster. Gary 442 Hoqan. James 198, 442 Hoqan. Kempf 142. 198 Hoqan. Thomas 226 Hoqqe. A. Clifford 196 Hogh. Ingeborg 442 Hohmever. James 221 Hoks. Hugh 209 Holben. Jane . 176. 262. 342. 442 Holbrook. Jack 227 Holbrook. Thomas 223 Holda. Jacqueline 442 Holderbv. George 157 Holladav. Frosty .... 175. 254 Holladav. Wendall 277 Holland. Carolyn . . 187. 254. 255 346 Holland. Frederick 154 Holland. H. Russel 442 Holland. Jerry 139 Hollerback. Joan Mi Holloway. Robert . . . 159, 355 Holm. Kenneth 293 Holm. Robert 142 Holman. Thomas 292 Holmberg. Barbara . 121. 343, 442 Holmberq. Gregory .... 160 Holmes. Charlotte 129 Holmes. Keith 241 Holmes. Lois 163 Holmgren. Elizabeth ... .117 Holmquist. Judy. . 115, 309. 442 Holo. Sanford 232. 261 Holstein. Susan (14 Holt. Frederick 200. 265 Holt. Dr. John 340 Holt. Priscilla 442 Holtgeti. Ann 292. 442 Holtqren. Lois 131 Holtrop. Hugh 242 Holtz. Glenn 149 Holtzhouse. Edward . . . . 147 Holwadel. Jane 182 Holwerda. Carlene Ill Homecoming 302 Homicz. Raymond . 224. 237, 248. 288 Hondorp. Gordon 242 Honkanen. Roger. . 146. 154. 226 287 Hood. Robert 149 Hooqstrate. Harvey . . 147, 242 Hooker. Jane 442 Hooper. Joseph C 350 Hoops. Frederick . . .152, 201 Hoover. Barbara 147 Hoover. Joanna 442 Hoover. Mary 442 Hopkins. Cyrus. .211, 338. 388 389. 406 Hopkins. Kay 309 Hopkins. Richard 442 Hopp. Barbara 178 Hooper. Thomas 240 Horace H. Rackham School . of Graduate Studies . . . 98-99 Horaczek. Anne 120 Horn. Phillip 329 Horn. Theodore 222 Hornberqer. Wilnella .... 300 Hornburq, Catrin 311 Hornburg. Donval 311 Hornby. Nancy .... 292 442 Homer. Ralph 140 Homer. Robert 224 Horner. William 442 Hornick. Robert 203 Horowitz. Margo 167 Horowitz. Rudolph 442 Horseman. H. L 198 Horstman. Pat 112 Horton. William 214 Horvath. Yolan 130 Horwitz. David 225 Horwitz. Helen 169 Horwitz. Richard 158 Hosak. Chris 117 Hoshel. Margaret 123 Hosking. Barbara . . . 173. 321 Hoskinq. Trudie 167 Hosmer. Sandra 293 Hotchkiss. Brian 208 Hotchkiss. Thomas 442 Hoter. Morris 148 Hotham. Carol 179 443 Houck. Jack 207 Houck. Marilyn . . 164, 173, 252 342. 443 Houev.. Robert 443 Houry. Walla 162 House. Marv 324 House. Robert 243. 443 House. Susan 131 Housekamp. Kenneth .... 242 Houseman. Ronald . . .290. 291 Houston. James 370 Houtman. Jack 242 Houtman. Paul 242 Houze. Mabel 443 Hovinen. David 248 Hovingh. Jack . . . 323. 349. 443 Howard. Havrilla 292 Howard. Howard . . . 292. 443 Howard. Larry 207 Howard. Millicent 128 Howard. William 356 Howatt. Susan 161 Howden. Thomas . . . .214. 281 Howe. Doris 121 Howe. Gerald 142 Howe. Robert 443 Howell. Don 373 Howell. Jean . . .Ill, 163. 281 Howell. Judith 134 Howell. Lynn 443 Hower. Guv 162 Howes. Patricia .... 161. 292 Howie. Charles 241 Hoy. Carol 187 Hoy. James 149 Hoy. Linda 326 Hoyle. Wallis 443 Hovlej. Mike 222, 391 Hoyt. James 149 Hrvnik. Thomas 248 Hsie. Margaret 443 Huang. Ti 322 Hubacker. Evelyn . . . . 116. 443 Hubar. Cheryl 169 443 Hubbard. Carol 118 Hubbard. John 203 Hubbard. Richard 443 Hubble. Judy 124 Hubbs. Judith Ill Huber (South Quadrangle) . 140 Hubert. Norman 145 Hubinger, Joyce .... 186. 443 Hublert. Mariel 443 Hudak. Thomas 204 Huddle. James 197 Hudson. Duncan 201 Hudson. Ray 159 Hudson. Ross 378. 381 Huebschman. Joan 346 Hueter. Mark 443 Huffaker. Harold 139 Huggard. Sue 163 Huggett. William 443 Huqhes. Calvin 235 Huqhes. Clair 350 Huqhes. Clancy 243 Huqhes. David 149 Huqhes. John 202 Huqhes. Robert . . 138, 145, 443 Huqhes, Thomas 443 Huqser. Harvey 209 Huizenqa. Jack 151 Huizenqa, Nancy 114 Huizenqa. Phillip 242 Huizenga. Cornelius .... 242 Hulbert. Joanne .... 187, 319 Hull. David .... 204, 325. 443 Hulslander. Nancy 174 Hulswit. Richard 144 Humecky. Mrs. Assya .... 306 Humecky. Eugene 306 Humphrey. Darragh .... 177 Humphrey. Judith Ill Hund. Patricia 170, 443 Hunsche. Nancy 121 Hunt. Frances 124 Hunt. James 355 Hunt. Marilyn Lee ... 125, 344 Hunt. Terry 203 Hunter. Daniel 203 Hunter. James 194. 322 Hunter. Stephen .... 147, 211 Hunter. Thomas . . . .203, 443 Huntington, Judith ... 180. 443 Huntsinqer. Robert . . 323. 443 Hunter. John 140 Huntwork. Dorothy 129 Huntwork. Judith . . . 128. 412 Hurd. Carole 143, 311 Hurdy. Nancy 257 Hurkett. David 149 Hurowitz. Gilda 135 Hurowitz. Linda 135 Hurst. Lawrence .... 292. 293 Hurt. Nell 182 Hurtik. Alice 113, 443 Hurwitz. Brenda 135 Hurwitz. Charles . . . .215. 348 Husain. Muhammad . . . . 443 Huston. Ralph 318 Hutchinqs. Ralph. .219. 401, 404 Hutchinson. Frederick .... 328 Hutchinson. Thomas .... 347 Hutchison. Marcia . . . 128, 27i Hutenskv. Harold 140 Huthwaite. Barton . . . 248. 324 Hutman William .... 151, 210 Hutslar. John 160 Hutton. John . . 338. 379. 381 . 406 Huvett. John 162 Hvatrzuk. Tarts 306 Hvman. Richard 217 Icke. Judith 123 Ickes, Walter 248 Iffland, Antoinette 125 Ikeda, Karen 443 Ikemori, Kuniko 443 Immerman, David 145 Imus. Roger 147, 203 India Students ' Association . 307 Indianer, Leo 245 Innes, Phyllis 125. 126 Interfraternity Council . IU. -190 Inter-House Council . . . 134-137 International Students ' Association 304 International Week . . . 254-257 Intra-Mural Sports . . . 408-409 Ipson, John 214, 288 Irani, Shapur 307, 443 Irons, Emily 128, 281 Irvin, Lewis 159 Irving, William 228 ' rwin, Beth 130 Irwin, Robert 156 Isaacson, Joseph 340 Uay, Maureen 165, 169. 342. 443 Isblttor, James 207, 326, 339, 443 Ives. Lois 266. 268, 298 Iwamoto. Yoshio 443 Izumi, George 151 Izumi, Yoshie 134 ,443 Jabbour, Edward 140 Jabe. John Jr 149 Jach, Nancy 443 Jachim, Robert 216 Jack, Nancy 171 Jackman, Donald 256 Jackson, Danie .... 290. 291 Jackson, Mrs. Dorothy ... 150 Jackson, Frederick . 201. 329, 443 Jackson, Joan 181,444 Juckson, Lee 209 jackson, Marilyn ... 174 444 Jackson, Michael 209. 329. 335 416. 417 Jackson. Sidney 225 Jackson, Susan 122 Jackson, Teague .... 196, 297 Jackson, Thomas M 444 J cobs, Anita 127 Jacobs, Judith 114 Jacobs, Norman 275 J.icobson, Judith 161 Jacobson. Michael 232. 272. 444 Jacobson, Mogens 243 Jacobson, Paul 204 jacobus, Cherry Harris . 341, 444 Jacoby, Michael 195 Jacoby, Ruth 163 Jacques, Raymond 317 Jadhau. Keshaurao 307 Jaffe. Daniel 210 Jaffe. Louis 150 Jaffe. Mark 404 Jaffee. Barbara 444 Jaffe. Daniel 303 Jaffee, Stuart 217 Jakle, John 142 Jakobsons, Aina .... 120, 444 Jakus. Stephen 139 Jame. Harvey M 444 James, Carole M 444 James, Kirsten 412 James. Robert E 214 James, Robert M 209 James, Sara 8 444 James, Sheilah 121 James, Thomas 243 Jameson, Nancy . . .321, 325 Jameson, Robert Janecke, Jerry D Janetzke, Suzanne 176, 270, 158 444 298 302 Janeway, Timothy . . . Janicke. Janet " . 1 18 Janiga, Richard .... 247, 444 Jenin. Pierre 309 Jankowski, Daniel 14? Janoff, Les 210 Janowski. Donald . . .248 444 Janowsky. Carol 113 Janssel, Mary 115, 444 Januszka, Henry .... 243, 444 Jarvi, Margaret 130 Jaryis, Edward 152 Jasinski. Robert . .236 318 444 Jaskula. Theresa .... 117, 444 Jaspers, Gerhardt 148 Jasson, Robert 377 Jaworski, Warren 290 Jaworski, Warren 291 Jay. David 316 Jechura. Carl 153 Jeffs. Thomas 218 Jelacsity, Theresa J. . . 184, 444 Jeltema. Bernard 242 Jencks, Dave 201 Jenkins. Carole Ml Jenkins, Lois ... 118, 271, 299 Jenkins, Sandra 121 Jenks, Glen 221 , ' enks, Jeffrey 140 241 Jennes, William ' .142 Jenney. Reed 199 Jennings, Charles . . . 240. 444 Jennings. John ' .159 Jennings, Larry 157 Jensen. Dorothy . . 187, 412 413 Jensen, Joseph ....... IS2 Jensen, John 157 Jensen, Lloyd 444 Jensen, Norman 139 Jensen, Robert 229 Jensen, William 348 Jenson, Dale 404 Jerome, James 145 218 Jeserich, Prof. Paul H. . . ' . 90 Jessman, Helena 350 Jesson, Stanley 239 Jessop, Pamela . . . . 127, 444 Jett, Mona ' .128 Jewell, Karen 121 Jewell, Marvin R. . . . 444 Jcwett, Robert . . 340, 340. 444 J-Hop jj3 Jillson, Robert L 444 Jimenez, Mario 322 Jimenez, Rolando 152 Jiminez, Salvador .... (52 Jitodai, Ted 30? Jividen, Imogene ... 127 444 Jcblonicky. Richard . . . ' . 157 Jobson. Tommy 213 Jocz, Armin 226 317 , ' ohansen, Dale ' .154 John, Theo 172 ' 444 Johns, Marv ' . ' 113 115 Johns, William 213 Johnson, Barbara J. 130. 319, 346 Johnson, Barbara L. ... 132 Johnson, Benjamin .... 159 Johnson, Bernard 151 Johnson, Beth (27 Johnson, Bruce . .189 208 32? Johnson, Daniel ' .231 Johnson, Dennis 214 Johnson, Eric 154 Johnson. Ernestine 180 Johnson, Harold 230 Johnson, Harvey 203 j i T r j i " Your College Book Store ' 336 S. State Phone 2-08 14 (Eamebt Urittslt Jmports Tailors Clothiers Furnishers 1119 So. University Avenue THE CHATTER BOX , RESTAURANT Corner of SOUTH STATE AND HILL GAGE LINEN SHOP DISTINCTIVE LINENS II NICKELS ARCADE ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN PHONE NO. 2-0114 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 you always save time at the ICE CUBES Drive In Service KEG BEER 1 14 E. William Phone NO 3-7191 Open 10 A.M.-12 P.M., Sunday: Noon to 7 P.M. Johnson, Hugh 204, 444 Johnson, Jacqueline 121, 344. 444 Johnson, James .... 293, 301 Johnson, Judith 174 Johnson, Karen 183 Johnson, (Catherine 254. 255. 249 Johnson, Keith 329 Johnson. Kerry 208 Johnson, Laurel .... 122. 321 Johnson, Lee 201 Johnson, Monteen 108 Johnson, Nancy J 114 Johnson, Nancy R 116 Johnson, Philip 212 Jchnson, Rex 356 Johnson, Rheuben C., Jr. . . 444 Johnson. Richard 208 Johnson, Richard A 154 Johnson, Robert .... 203. 329 Johnson, Robert C 235 Johnson. Rubin 229, 329 Johnson, Sandra 119 Johnson. Thomas 149 Johnson. Timothy 211 Johnson. Walt 362, 373 Johnson. Walter . . 355, 368, 406 Johnson. William 159 J-hnston, Charles 197 Johnston, Grace 115 Johnston, Harriet S 444 Johnston, James W. . . 160, 323 Johnston, John 390 Johnston. Joseph . . . 148, 444 Johnston, Lysle 140 Johnston. Ronald 331 Johnstone. Thomas 140 Joint Judiciary 272 Joity, Joyce 130 Jolls, Katherine 163 Jolls, Thomas H., Jr. . 138, 139 444 Jones, Alan 275 Jones, Ann 444 Jones Barbara . . . .183, 267 Jones, Cordell 150 Jones, David 226 Jones, Donald A 444 Jones, Ellen 169. 444 Jones, Ewinq 147, 203 Jones, Gary . . .136. 137, 150 Jones. Gay 172 Jones. Harold 293, 301 Jones, Harriet 326 Jones. Jacqueline G 445 Jones, James 156 Jones, Jasper 149 Jones, Julie 120, 445 Jones, Kenneth 243 Jones, Lois 182 Jones, Marilyn 163 Jones, Mary Frances 175, 342. 445 jones, Nancy 173 Jones. Reese 235 Jones. Richard 239 Jones. Robert . . . 147, 162, 247 Jones, Robert A 445 Jones, R. Thomas 445 Jones. Shirley 183, 445 Jones, Thomas 204 Jones, William .... 138, 384 Jcnie. Linda 299 Jordan 122. 123 Jordan, Carl . . . 189, 193, 445 Jordan, Steve 140, 382 Jorgensen. Lee A 445 Joseph, Constance 174 Joseph, Irma 131 Joseph, John F 445 Joseph, Thomas B 445 Josephs, Edythe 135 Joshi, Prabhakar M 445 Joss, William 226 Joy, Diane 271 Joy, Doris 126, 299 Joyce, John 323 Joynt, Marie . . . 179, 412. 413 Juangbhanich, Prakorb . . . 308 Judd, James 207 Judson, Keith 143 Judson, Sandra 119 Judy. Judith 257 Juliet. David 147, 301 Julian, Alfred . .213, 355, 406 Julian, Mark 235 Julliet, David 147, 301 Junior Girls Play 296 Junior Interfratvrnity Council 191 Junior Panhellenic 166 Juntado, Loreto 305 Jurievskis. lia 133 Justice, Judith 174, 412 Justice, Linda 289 Justice, Robert 209 Juttiiudata, Bhanee 308 Kaatz, Joan 169 Kabaker, Thomas 147 Kadell, Barbara M 445 Kadens, Felicia 178 Kagay, John 348 Kahlke. Charles E. Jr. ... 445 Kshn, Jeffrey 215 Kahn Linda 114, 133 Kahn Priscilla 125 Kahnberg. Doris Ill Kahng, Seun 309 Kahrnoff. David 195 Kacius, Peter 216 Kaiser, Diane 161 Kakarala, Chandrakekhar . . 307 Kakimoto, Edithe 445 Kakocki, Irene 135 Kalafus, Rudolph 159 Kalbaugh, Joan 187 Kale. Stephen H 445 Kalee. Robert 149, 242 Kalember, Robert 347 Kaler. James 152 Kaler, Lois 300, 445 K?lker, Alan 149 Kallack Roger 200 Kalliel, Nora 127 Kalmbach. John . . 159. 200 261 Kalt. Allan 220, 445 Kalt. Vernon E 445 Kamchi. David A 445 Kamen. Esther 125 Kaminski. Patricia 122 Kamler. Lynn 122 Kane. Gary A. . .215. 329. 445 Kanqas. Paul 211 Kanithavon. Suwapit . . . .308 Kanner. Linda 114 Kanner. Richard E 445 Kanner. Robert . . 150. 195, 275 Kanouse. Marvin .... 202 445 Kaplan. Beverly 169 Kaplan. Gary 220 Kaplan. Lila A 445 Kaplan. Morton .... 225, 302 Kaplan. Myril . . .217. 328. 389 Kaplan. Nancy 163 Kaplan. Phyllis 130 Kaplan. Stephen 157 Kapp. Lois 169 Kappa Alpha Psi 206 Kappa Alpha Theta 180 Kappa Delta 181 Kappa Kappa Gamma ... 182 Kappa Kappa Psi 301 Kappa Phi 315 Kappa Sigma 207 Kappler. James 149 Karaba. Carl 216 Karagan. Nicholas 212 Karapetian. Carl 292 Karash Bruce 149 Karbel Robert 210 Kare. John A 445, 247 Kariser. Gregory 154 Karkkainen. Richard .... 157 Karlan. Helen 346 Karlovetz Gretchen 130 Karnes David 140 Karon. Suron . . .131, 312. 445 Karp. Carole 132 Karp. Edwin 149, 316 Karp. Sharon 1 445 Karpanty. Ronald ... 224 445 Karpf. Marilyn . . 123. 271. 299 Karr. Duane 162 Karr. Ernest 225 Karras. Alex 366 Kartus. Susan 122 Karzan. Jeffrey 210 Kasamever, Robert 202 Kasemsri. Raiit 308 Kaser. Thomas 150. 221 Kashlein. Elaine .... 300. 445 Kasiborske. Anthony .... 207 Kasman Murray B 445 Kass. Charles 227 Kass Lawrence . . . 139. 262. 347 Kassariian. John 147 Katchke. Robert D 445 Katfez. Neil 152 Katschlin. Ann 112 Katz. Austin 245 Katz Darryl 154. 215 Katz. Mrs. Donald 315 Katz. Harvey 255 Katz. Jav 381 Katz Jerome 192. 195 Katz. Judith 169 Katz. Linda P 174. 315 Katz. Phyllis III. 277 Katzenellenbogen, Simon, . . 162 254 255 Katzenmeyer. Bert 402 Kaufer. Herbert 340 Kaufer. Jane M 445 Kaufman. Ellen 122 Kaufman. Mabel 445 Keulfuss Beate 170 Kauppinen. Joane 445 Kawtharani. Ibrahim .... 140 Kay. Donald 235 Kav. Elizabeth 174, 445 Kay. James 145 Kav. Katherine 167 Kay. Margaret 122 Kava. Kazumaia N 445 Kazmerski. Kenneth 140 Keane Marion 122 Keck Betty 130 Keefe. Patrick ... 200 402. 406 Keefer. George . . 328. 329. 445 Keeaan. Patricia 173 Keeling Nancy M. . . . 288. 446 Keen Clifford 390. 391 Keen John 159 Keenan Richard 139 Keep. Marcia . . . 165. 179. 446 Keezer Richard C 446 Kehl. Elsa 122 Kehrer Elaine 161 Keillor James 196 Keilstrup. Geert . . 335. 397. 406 446 Keith. Charles 150 Keith. Lucretia 161, 446 Keivit. Marilyn 292 Keizler. Paula 130. 271 Kelch. Valarie 119. 309 Kelingos. John A. ... 348, 446 Kellawav. Mariorie A. ... 446 Keller. Anthony 147 Keller. Charles 257 Keller. Clark W 446 Keller. Elaine 169 Keller. Marcia 176, 297 Keller. Ronald 231 Keller. Sherman J 225 Keller. Suellen 114 Kellermann. Sara 172 Kellev. Patricia 183 Kellum. Glee 124 Kelly. Cynthia 177 327 Kelly. Earl 260 Kelly. Eileen 128 Kelly. Hugh 240 Kelly. Jean 122 Kelly. Kathleen D 446 Kelly. Mary . . . .119 187. 319 Kelly. Peter 212 Kelly Peter W 381 Kelly. Terrance J 143 Kelly. Terry H 204 K.lsv 141 Kemnitz. Robert 159 Kemp John 199 302 Kemp Thomas 248. 324 Kempf Mrs. Lois 149 Kempf William 236 Kendall. John 144 Kendall. LaRue 132 Kendig. Wilbur 154 Kendzi or. Chester J. . .231, 446 Kenna. Pam 175 Kennedy. Charles S 101 Kennedy. John 149 Kennedy. Richard 418 Kennedy. Susan 130 Kennedy. Susan 271 Keniog. Lane 143 Kent. Joy 172 Kent. Robert W 446 Keraus. Ruth 293 Kerkam. Beniamin F 446 Kerkman John 202 Kerr Henry .... 228. 257. 418 Kersheske. Joy 128, 412 Kershner Linda 117 Kersten. Lawrence . . .156. 311 Kert Leslie 446 Kesden Ada H 276, 446 Kessel. Arleen 169 Kessel. David 289 Kessler. Barbara 178 Kessler. Judith 178. 413 Kessler Linda 292 Kest. Joan 1 1 1 Ketchum Thaddeus 224 Ketive Harriet 161 Ketteman Richard . 224. 355, 406 446 Kettlehut Jav 156 Kevdel Kurt 212 Keves. Robert 311 Keves. Robert W 149 Keystone. Jav 21! Khammash. Salma 307 Khanderia. Subhash 307 Hheir.Alla. Sayed 307 Khourv Vera 184. 446 Khubchandani Mohan . . . 307 Kibiaer. Carol 1 12 Kiddle Sue 127 Kieft. Mary Lou 175 Kiehl. Marlene 187 Kielbasa. Geraldine . . . .118 Kienzlen Lucretia A 446 Kievit M. Marshall 310 Kilgore Donald H 446 Killeen Alan R 446 Killen Richard 224 Killian. Nancy 123, 412 Killpack. Jane 126 Kilts. Kathrvn ll. 326 Kim Joon-Min .... 291. 446 Kim. Ok Young 446 Kim Young 160 Kimball Janie 130 Kimball Richard . . 335. 387 39 406 Kimel. Harrv 323 Kimmerlv, Karol I ' Kimura Wendell K 44 Kindeman. Mary 120 Kindt. Glenn King. Allan K 446 King. Ann 176 King. Gayle 145 King. George 201 King James E. .. 189. 231. , King Lawrence 159 King. Loy 126. 282. 71 King. Margaret 131 King. Mary Beth 1 7 King. Ralph 212. " 6 King. Rosemary 123 King. Sandra 167 King. Shannon P 446 King Wayne 391 Kingma. Eulalia .... 133. 446 Kinosburv Dale 3S1 Kinietz. Alice 309 Kinlev. Martha l Kinnunen. Jean 129 Kinnunen. Niles H.. Jr. . 196. 446 Kinsev Joan E 315, 446 Kinzie. Carol 184 Kiplinger. Linda 1 12 Kipnis. Miriam 446 Kirbv Charles 316 Kirbv Charles 316 Kirchler Sharon 128 Kirckstein. Herbert 340 Kirk Cleo 159 Kirkbride Robert K 446 Kirkconnell. Norma 319 Kirke. William 157 Kirleendall. John . . 203. 264. 302 Ktrlcer. William 246 Kirkman John 285 Kirkpatrick. Juanita E. . . . 446 Kirkpatrick. Ray 156 Kirlanoff. Joyce 113 Kirschbaum. Thomas .... 210 Kirschman. Richard 144 Kirsten. Kaye M3 Kiser. Karen 181 Kissam. James 221 Kisso. Saadulla . . 140. 307. 446 Kitter Martha H 446 Klach. Camilla 120. 321 Klaipongpun. Duanqduan . . 308 Klass. Gerald 195. 447 Klauer Mary . 182. 267. 342 447 Klauser John 160 Klawson Mary 168. 447 Klazer. Pearce 156, 322 Kleekamp. Charles . . . 348. 447 Klegon. Norman 157 Klei Herbert 311 Kleiman. Carolyn 125 Klein. Alan 157 Klein Alvin 162. 447 Klein. Barbara 178 Klein Carol 175. 447 Klein Gerald 141 Klein Illane 447 Klein. Larry 215 Klein. Lynne 123 Klein. Michael 225 Klein. Richard 366 Klein. Robert 447 Klein Thomas 232, 447 Kleinberq Robert . . .217. 447 Kleinedler. Ralph 156 Kleinsmith. Mary Anne . 161. 447 Kleinstiver. Beniamin .... 241 Kl.instutck 113 Kleis. Ann Marie 30 ' Kleis. John 233 Klesh. Arlene 122 Klimenko Witold . . . 149. 306 Kline. Charles 202 Kline Herbert 9BR K ' ine. James R. . . . 159. 323. 447 Klineman. Carol 176 Klinesteker. Sally .... 177. 303 Kling. George Ml Klinqenberq. Allen 15 ' Klinqensmith. Merle J. . . 741 Klink William 248, W Klise. Robert J 202 Klivans. Barbara jjj Klock. Stanlev ' 50 Klopfer. Nancy " 4 Klopfer. Ulrike 304 Klose. John . . 136. 137. 146. 148 Klumpp. Karla 1 7 Knache Edward 44, Knaqgs. Marilyn ' l ; Knapp. Donald E 44J Knapp. Gerald 322 Knapp. William 39 Knauf. Sharon I Knauer Jack R W Kneale Barbara A 447 Knecht. Marv L l2 447 Kneitel. Virginia A. . . 120. 447 Kner. Anne " Kneubel. Jerry 24. Knevels. Carol If! Knight. Barbara 163 Knight. Frank . - J4 Knight. Gary L 202. 447 Knight. Lawrence j ; Knodel. Margaret " Knoertzer. Joan " ' Knoll. Marcia I? Knoll. Norma I2 Knollmiller. James 158 Knollmueller. Elizabeth . . .HI Knotting. Beth I Knowles Alice " 2 Knowles. James .... 247, 447 Knowlson. Bovd 40 Knox. David ' Knox Robert 239. 447 Knubbe Keith 193. 32 Knubbe Shelia 311 Knutson. Norman 44, Knutson Sheila I ' Kobak. Claire " ! Kobavaski. Herbert 447 Kocenda Dolores Jj Koch. Jacob W Koch June Kocsis. Janet Koefoed Helen J. Koilb Helen ' 2! Koelzer. Judith 344 Koenig. Robert P. . . ; Koenigsberg. Marcia . .118. 27 Koenioshof Kay .... 416. 44 Koepcke Grace .... 171. 287 Koester. Fredrick .151. 201. 261 Koffler. Jerome . . - . 312 447 Koffman. Gretchen ... 120. 44 Kohn. Herbert 720 Kohn. Ronald 5 Kohnstamm. Donald . . . . . 21! Kohrman. Joan 116. 447 Koizumi. Susanna 44_ Koiola. Loi J Kolb. Judy ' J: Kolcheff Donalf . . . . . . 213 Kole Larry .... 322 325. 44 Kolflat. A. Frederick .... 224 Kolodisa. Leonard 158 Kolodziei. Anthony 360 Konecny. Robert .... 227. 447 Konop. Alan S 447 Konop. Joan 171 Always Visit ladies ' casual wear and accessories " ilistinrtivf apparel ' serving your interest 1212 So. University Campus Theater Bldg. 1Mb (brrntau For good fun and good food come to the Palace of Home Cooking. A favorite with students and residents for many, many years. ANN ARBOR ' S FINEST 1 20 W. Washington St. Phone: No. 2-0737 Order Any Book From The Favorite With All Alums and Michigan Students 322-4 So. State Ann Arbor Prekete ' s Brothers SUGAR BOWL Featuring Ann Arbors Finest Selection of Domestic and Imported Wines 109-111 So. Main St. No. 2-1414 Serving Ann Arbor for Over Half a Century COMPLIMENTS OF Eberle M. Smith Associates, Inc. Kooistra. William 242 Koooer. Howard ' 42 Koopmans. Kenneth W. . . . 4 7 Kopek Dolores MB Kopelov Deborah . . .178. 447 Kopper Sandra 168 Koppin. Arthur A 447 Koppinqer Nicholas .... 22! Koranskv. Joyce 16? Koratnev. Frank 150 Kordenbrock Sylvia .... 182 Korhonen. Bert 213 Kornav. Marqherita Ill Kornfeld Marvin 447 Korol George . . . 337, 404. 404 Kors Raich 197. 448 Kors Richard ' ' Korzuck. Karen 271 Kosar Mildred 315. 446 Koski Elaine 134. 448 Koski. Ruth 122 Koski. Sharon 126. 267 Koski. Virginia Ill Kosmensky. Paul 448 Koss Ronald 239. 448 Koss. Sandra 176, 297 Kosse Janet 1 14 Kostanty, Raymond 151 Kosten Martin 229 Kotila Theodore .... 199. 350 Koto Barbara 174. 44fi Koto. Oario . .208 Kotsis. Harry 189 214 Kott Amalia 131, 448 Kottino. Beah 413 Kotzer. Sherry Beth [ ' Koval Dorothy 448 Kovar. Robert I? Kovinskv. Allen J. . . .225. 448 Kowalchuk. Patricia " ' Kowalczvk. Walt 360 Kowalski. Donald 21. Kozoll. Charles IS Kraft Michael 275 Krafve. Allen 448 Kraae. Harvey ' Krahnke. Kay 291 Kramer. Jolly 7 Kramer. Lawrence ' J 1 Kramer. Ron 395. 396 Kramer. Sandra ' 2 " Kranitz. Aaron 220 Kranner. Anton. Jr. . .247. 44 t Krantz, Ann 448 Krantj. Jo Ann 116 Kraooal. John .i,-sS Krasberq Joan 174. 448 Krasbera Margarel . . . -63 K a?neski Marlagene . ... l ; Krasn-.,. Davidine ... 277. 448 Krasnick. William 448 Kratchman. Michael .... 225 Kratkiewicz Norbert .... I Kratze. David l5 ' Kraus. Phyllis ' 1 J Krause. Carolyn . . . . 300, 448 Krause Gerald I . Krause John 204 Krauss Alice ' j Krou-s Theodore ' } Kravitr Gail " ? Krchma. Lucv " Krecke. Norman ' 0 Kredich Nicholas 241 Kreft. Arthur 416, 448 Kreoel. Donald 448 Kreger. Constance . . . 155. 163 Kreger jonn v,.. jr. . Krembel. Frank .... 149 Kremblas. Frank . . . Krm-r Richard . . 147. ' 290 ' 371 291 Kremkow Harold . . . ' 128, 234 271 Kress Thomas . . . 208 frharh Thomas .207 ' 262 448 Kr ' t ' hmer. Richard . . 296 Kretzschmer. Mrs. . . 116 Kreuoer Barbara . . . 131 Kreul. Patti 167 Kreuter. Karen .... 123 Kreuzer. John 222 Krickstein Herb=rt . . 448 Krieger. Charlotte . . 163 114 Krieqer Paul Kripke. Harlev .... 147 232 Kriser Barbara . . . . Kriser. Charles . . . 232. 271. 260 299 331 448 Krishnamurthv .... 307 Kristal. Arlene .... 178 Kristen. David .... 139 Krouse. John 152 448 K t h V ' olette ' 292 300 44fl Krueqer. Barbara . . . 315 Krueter. Christopher . 143 Krueger, David . . . Krueger. Frederic . . . 142 355. 238 448 Krueqer. Friti .... 406 Krueqer. Jon Krueqer. Martha . . . , ' l8l. 448 Kruqel. Lawrence . . . 261 Kruger. Robert .... 235 221 Kshirsaqar. Vivek . . . 307 Kucera. Gilbert . . . 448 Kuchars. Dorothy . . . 119 Kucher. Robert .... ,219 Kuchka Thomas 219 Kuck David 160 311 Kuerine Robert 448 Kuenzel. Franklin . . . .259. 260 KuHlman. Donald . 323 Kuhn. Eleanor 116. 446 Kuich. Edward 350 Kuieck. John 238, 448 Kuiper. Shirley 132. 448 Kuivinen. Charles 448 Kuizenga. Katrina 168 Kulber. Harvey 215 Kulera. William 246 Kulp. Francis 160 Kumpilanon. Nanna 306 Kunst Irene 183, 448 Kuntzputara. Montri .... 308 Kuplis. Alia 124 Kurashige. Milton 160 Kurianskv. Gail 131 Kurrasch. Karen 167 Kurtz. Donald 217 Kurtz ' Howard Ia2 Kurtz. Judith Ill Kurtzman. Susan 112 Kurzman. Alan 220 Kurzweil. Carol Lynn .... 161 Kuschinski. Janice 178 Kushen. Richard 232 Kushner. Michele . . . 120. 448 Kuslalc. Alice 449 Kussmaul. Keith .... 193 297 Kutz. Joseph 243 Kwasiborski. Stanley. .200 335 402. 403. 406 Kwitz. Judith 309 Kwok. Eugenia 117 Kvnast. Ann 161 Kypke. Dean 15? Kysia. Sleiman Ali ISO Laakaniemi. Raymond E. . . 449 Laakaniemi. Richard .... 162 Laansma. Susan 112 La8aere. Henry 240 Labotz Richard .... 218, 348 LaBrunberg. Henry 196 Lacock Lawrence . 138 139 214 LaCore. Susan M. . .115. 316 343 449 LaDouceur. Kav Jean . .115 293, 300. 301 LaFalce John A 449 Laffertv. James 152 Lafleur. James 159 La Fortune. Irene .... 130, 271 La Fountain, Jerome .... 204 Lagges. Chresula H 449 LaGore. Gerald 19? LaGuire. Gave IIS Lahde. Judith 115 Lahvm. Kav 130 Laible. Robert 15? Laidlaw. Susan 112 Lain. Thomas 222 Laing. Dr 144 Lair. Maureen G 121 449 Laird. Donald 222 Laird. John 160 Laiser. Michael 217 Laith. Jerry 209 Laker, Gerald 237 Lakin. Diane M 179 449 Lakin. Harriet 128 Lakin. Judith 179 285 Lakritz. Gerald 149 Lam Ernest S 234. 449 LaMar. MacNutt A 451 Lambda Chi Alpha 208 Lambda Kappa Sigma . . . 321 Lambdis. Lois 416 Lambert. Ellen 277 Lambert. Sandra 412 Lamdin Lois G 129, 449 Lamlev. Richard 140 Lamm. Thomas 193 Lammv. Jean 163 Lamont. Lawrenc- 216 LaMoreaux. R. Duane . . 258. 260 334. 449 Lanard. Benjamin 195 Lanard James 220 Land. Priscilla 321 Land. William C.. Jr. . . . 449 Landaiz. Alfonso 449 Laudau. Mace 237 Lande. Denise 116 Lande. Dennis 277 Lander. Elaine 123. 326 Landervou. John 139 Landin. Jack 233 Landis. Barbara 119 Landis. Carol 326 Landry. John 240 Landwirth. Ann D. . . . 185 449 Lane. Rochelle 114 Lanehart. Barbara . . . 133, 326 Lang. Barbara C 449 Lang. William 142 Lange. James 214 Langeler. Mr. George . 155. 273 Langenbahn. Marguerite . . 127 Langer. Carol 178 413 Lanqer. Ralph . . . 136, 137. 152 Lanqler. George 273 Langmaid. Jacqueline J. . .449 Langs. Stark 143 Lauguis. Thomas 21? Lanigan. Linda 171 Lanka. Vitauts 13? LaNouette. Marva 186 LaNouette. William E. . . . 449 Lantz Richard 293 Lape. Larry 224 Lapham. Olin J.. Jr 449 Lapides. Harvey 232 Lapinski. Roman W 449 Lapo. Marilyn 120 LaPointe. Clayton 348 Lappin Aline 115 Larkey Paul 243 Larkin Dennis 290. 291 Larkin. Shirley 117 Larkin. Willard 139 Larking. Denis P 44? Larmee. Loretta 168 Larobardiere. Suzanne D. . . 44? Laros. Judy 163 Larrabel Dale 157 Larson Carol 112. 127 Larson Dana W. . . 21 8. 392. 449 Larson Donald 235 Larson. John W. . . 148 222 329 449 Larson. Joyce 117 Larson. Lvnne 123 Larson. Sharron 168 Larver. Milton 157 LaSage John 21? Lash Morton 2 Lashmet. Michael H 4 ' 9 Lacker. Louise A 449 Last Edward 217 Lau. Jeanne 161 Laube Sallie E 182. 449 Lauer. Jane IPO Lauercombe. Larry L. . 224 " 1 lauffer. Amanda " " Lauffer Judith 134 Laug. Robert 147 Launstein. Frank 160 Laurence. Susan 175 Laursen. Lawrence 151 Lausma. Jack 336 LaVallev. Donald 196 Lavalli. Patrick 151 LaVanwav. Gordon 239 LaVanwav. James M4 Lave. Roy 260 322 Lavine. Robert 1 0 Law. John 02 Law Phyllis 17 Law School 0-3 Lawrence. Jerry 711 Lawrence. W_illiam ... 223 239 Lawson. Judith 122 Lawson Malcolm I4 11 Lawther Donald 147 Lawyer. Kathleen Ann .... 449 Lav. John 209 Lav Paul 150 Lavher. Cli fford V 449 Lavher. Vince 247 Lavton. Rodney . . . .233, 281 Lazarus. Steve 220 Lazarus. Susan 122 Lazere. Arthur 157 Leach. Nancv 117 Leacock. Robert 140 Learned David 242 Lease. Mary E 180. 449 Lease Sally 180 Leatherman. Nelson .... 13? Leavenworth. Thomas . . . 246 Leavv. Thomas 243 Lebedovvch Emil W. . 157, 306 449 Lebson Robert .... 158, 261 Lecklider. William 293 Leckrone Donald 150 Lederman. Susan V. . . 272, 449 Ledesam-Lanz. Antonio . . . 309 Ledger. Winifred 120 Ledwig. Ted 209 Lee. Amy 132 Lee. Chunq Soo 160 Lee. George .... 338. 382. 384 385. 406 Lee. James . . 142. 147, 239. 293 Lee. Lawrence 245 Lee. Moon Young 309 Lee. Phyllis 126, 449 Lee Richard 143 Lee. Rose 112 Lee. Shirley L 300. 499 Lee. Stewart 158 Lee. William 200 Lee. Young C 145, 449 Leeds. Paul 210 Leeke. Marlenc 181 Lees. Nancv 115 Lefcourt. Bette 178 LeFevre. Thomas 201 Leffel. Rhea 127 Lefler. Jacqueline A 450 Leffler. Suzanne .... 300. 450 Lefkow. Joan 122 Lefler. Jacgue 174 Leqatski. Max 140, 287 Leqome. Marvin 217 LeGros, Lawrence . . .151. 222 Lehman. Jane 301 Lehman. Paul 293 Lehman. Saraiane 293 Lehman, V. Ruth 293 Lehman. William . . . 229, 302 Lehmann. Chester 228 Lehmann. Elenore K. . .187. 450 Lehnert. James P 450 Lehto. Laalilco 316 Leib. Alden 143 Leibengood. William . 197. 311 Leiber. Trudi 123 Leich. Joseph 204 Leichtman. William 237 Leidiqh. Richard 223 Leidv. Mrs. Gertrude .... 134 Leighton, Mary Jo 114 Leiqhton. Steven .... 150, 215 Leinau. Diane 161 Leinbach. Suzanne 450 Leinonen. John 142. 328 329 349 Leitch. Carol H 122, 450 Leitch. John A 159, 450 Leiter Carl 151 Leith. Tom 391 Leland Elizabeth 175 Leland Lissa 171 Leland. Robert C 450 Lelli. Gary 198 Lelo James 160 LeMaster. Ernest 228 LeMenaoer, Spencer .... 198 Lemery Francis 149 Lempio. George D. . . 224 450 Lenaway. Judy 133 311 Lengyel. Mabelle 119 Lentner. Eileen 114 Lentz. Mary Ann 122 Lenz Claire M 184 450 Lenz Rick 218 Lenz. Robert 144 Lenzotti Frank ISO Leon. May 277 Leonard. Benjamin 149 Leonard. Joseph 148 Leonard Wesley W 450 Leone James 201 Lepard. Peqqy 163 Leppanen. Helen 132 Lepsky. Henrietta . . . 178, 271 Larman. Cookie .116 Lesar. Mary Ellen 183 Lesinski. Jerome 201 Leskinen. Daniel 144 Leslie. Mrs. Elizabeth A. . . 273 Leslie. John A. . . 232 329, 450 Leslie. Rodney . . 232, 329, 450 Lesniak. John 154, 227 Lesser, Audrey 450 Lester Judith Ill Letcourt. Bette Z 450 Letts Constance F. . . 344 450 Leven. Edith 122 Levenson. Bailie 277 Levenson David S 450 Leventen. Carol 124 LeVernois. Earle 243 Levey. Alan 237 Levey. Karen 169 2 7 Levin. Albert 15? Levin. Grecia 185 Levin. Norman 4fO Levine. Arthur 225 Levine. Carol Ill Levine. Eleanor 16? Levine Esther 113 Levine. Jo Ann 135 Levine. Joel -. 232. 327 Levine. Pat 185 Levine. Phyllis . . .119. 169, 345 Levine. Rosalie D 450 Levine. Yonnie 133 Levinson. Peter 210 Levinson. Sandy 220 Levinson. Steve .... 217, 261 Levinson Stuart 154 Levitetz Terri 178 Levitsky. Melvyn 217 Levitt. Francine 176 Levitt. Rick 264 Levitt Richard H 450 Lew. Eileen S. . . 169. 267. 4SO Levy. Lawrence 220 Levy. Phil 397 Levy. Roger 229 317 Levy. Stanley 147 Lewandowski. Patricia ... 130 Lewellen Sarah 121 Lewis. Donald H. . 197. 348. 450 Lewis. Douglas 224 Lewis Edward 152. 241 Lewis. Edwin H 450 Lewis. Jack . . 382. 384. 385. 406 Lewis. James A 102 Lewis. Janice D 450 Lewis. Linda 112 Lewis. M. Delight . 115. 293, 300 Lewis. Marie 346 Lewis. Mary Ellen . 177, 184. 450 Lewis. Norman 237 Lewis. Philip 149. 277 Lewis. Robert 146 Lewiston. Margaret 127 Lewman. Mrs. Flora 132 Lewv. Thomas J 232. 450 Ley. John 327 Lexen. Andy ITS Libby. Christine A. . . 170. 450 Libby. Linda 129 Liber. Vivian 312 Libman. Joyce 178 Libman. Till 126 Liber. Vivian 124 Lichtenstein. Etheleen ... 120 Lichter. Paul 220 Lichty. Elizabeth 292 Liddicoat. John 221 Liddle. Alice S. . .115. 316. 450 Lieberman. Carol M 450 Lieberman. Judith Ill Lieding. Keith 243, 340 Lielais. John 145 Liepa. Valdis 323. 348 Liepins. Inese 163 Lieske. James 143 Lifshay. Alan 450 Lifshev. llene D 178. 450 Lightfoot. John 233 Lightstone. Myrna 169 Liqnell. John 243 Liken. Charles 202 Lilue. Frederick .... 159. 328 Limond. Richard .... 244. 325 Linabery. Lin 229 Lincoln Donald 203 Lindau. Jules 13? Lindberg. Nancy A. . .177. 450 Lindeman. Mary 343 This Is Ann You ' ve seen her all year as the " girl from Mademoiselle, " guiding your every whim for what to wear and when. Ann and all of us send our Greetings and Congratulation to 1958 for TOWN AND COLLEGE 302 SOUTH STATE STREET WILLOW RUN AIRPORT DINING ROOM COCKTAIL LOUNGE PRIVATE DINING ROOM Call HUnter 3-2550 for Reservations VISIT OUR: NEW CAFETERIA Open 24 Hours NEW TAP ROOM SNACK BAR MICHIGAN STATE CAMPUS THESE W. S. BUTTERFIELD THEATERS CONTINUE TO OFFER THE BEST IN ENTERTAINMENT W. S. BUTTERHELD THEATERS, INC. M. F. GOWTHORPE, President Linden. Carol 124 Lindforj. Karl 227 Lindia. Nance 119 Lindman. Harold R. . . 148. 450 Lindsay. Kenneth 240 Linqappa. B 30 Linqappa. Vishu 307 Linqappa. Mrs. Yamuna . . 307 Linqer. Nancy 169 Link. Elinor S 450 Link. Oscar N 239 Linkdeman. William .... 229 Linker. Donald . . 152. 232, 261 Linnel. Robert 140 Linauist. Georqe 144 Linsenmever. Charles .... 243 Lint. David 292 Linter. Arlene 127 Lipack. Marian 163 Lioford. Rocque 148 Lipinski. Joseph 213 Lipman. Mortimer 149 Lippert. Prudence 177 Lipscher. Joel 144 Lipsky. Burton 215 Lipson. Leslie 144 Lipson. Lester 261 Lipschutz Stusrt 240 Liss. Robert F 451 List Peter 223 Lister. Cynthia 184 Litchfield. Sally 122 Literature. Science and tn Arts. College of ... 56- 61 Litt. John 232. 254, 255 Littell. David 193 Littenburqer, Nancy .... 129 Littiq, Lawrence 218 Little JoAnne 112 Little Robert 348, 349 Little. Sally Ann 163 Litvin. Joseph 325 Litwin. Georqe H 451 Litzenberq. Fritz 218 Litzenberq. Karl F. . . .407. 451 Litzenberqer. Seboran . . . 204 Liu. Ann 165. 167 Livermore. Mrs 268 Livinqstone. Joel 313 Lloyd (Wtlt Quadrangle) . . ISO Llovd Kenneth 246 Lloyd. Richard 194 Loch. Edwin 316 Lochner. Fred. Jr 451 Lochner. Gavle L 451 Locke. Raymond 154 Locker. John 213 Lockwild. Joseph 197 Lockwood Gail 123 Lockwood Kathleen ... .163 Loeffler Dennis 143 Loer. John W 451 Loewertqart. Mimi . . .121. 299 Loqan. Joan 172 Loqan. Robert 243 Lohrman. Alice .... 167. 255 Loikrec. Kravndel 178 Loken. Newt 392 Lokor. Michael 158 Loloman. Lawrence 220 Lombard. Rudolph 147 Londono. Sergio .... 147, 325 348 451 Lonerqan, Rosalie . . . 135, 309 Lonq. Carolyn II Lonq. Diane 161 Lonq Emma J 451 Lonq. Helen C 344. 451 Lonq, Norman 158 Lonq. Paul 157 Lonqmaid. Betsy 180 Look. Dean 360 Loomis. Kay 315 Loose. Arthur 160 Lootens. Douq 31 Lootens. Gini 311 Lootens. Virginia L. . . 300, 451 Lopez. Gustavo Lara .... 309 Lopez. Sylvia 135 Lorch David M. 292 293 301,451 Lord. Harold 140 Loren. Euqene 220 Lorenson. Karen 112 Lorev Dorothea .... 161. 300 Lorimer. Susan . . 121. 267, 271 Lorinq. Kay 169 Lorovan. Raffi 157 Losev. Michael 152 Loskove. Raye Ann 185 Louqh. Pegqy 17: Louqhin. Robert 149 Louqhlin Barbara A. . . 175, 451 Louise. Alice . . . 184, 266, 267 268 342, 451 Louv. Herbert 156 Love. Mary 118 Love. James 226 Lovee. Sandra 265 Loveqrove. Robert 243 Lovell. Andre 148 Lovell. Frank 40i Lovell. Joan 344 Lovell. Ray ... .221. 402, 403 Lovewell. Lucien 4 51 Lovre. Sandra 176 Lovse. Donald 248 Lovstedt. Joel 157 Lowe Jo-Ellen 451 Lowe. Nita 169 Lowe. William 144 Lowerv. Douglas .... 191, 226 lowley. Paul M9 Lowrev. Mrs 159 Lowrie. Edmund 223 Lowv. Susan 1 12 lover. Richard 200 Lubavs. Konrads V 451 Lubin. Edward L 451 Lubin. Harold . . . 210. 279, 349 Lubin. Steve 144 Lucas. David 147 Lucas. Emma 163, 281 Lucas. Jack 310 Lucas. Jean 287. 326 Lucas. John 149 Lucci. Bernard 248 Luce. Phyllis A 113. 451 Luckoff. Michael .... 220, 451 Ludwiq, Carrie 181 Ludwig. Patrick 144 Ludwiq. Theodore 144 Luqq. Charles 158 Luque. Gisela 309 Lull. Donald 140 Lunberq. David 240 Lund. John 227 Lund. Richard 144, 275 Lundeen. John 243 Lundin Diantha 179 Lundquist. Linda .... 115, 380 Lundy. Curtis L 451 Lundy. Karen 123 Lunn. James 143 Lunsford. Ann 321 Luoma. Lawrence 147 Lup Lawrence N. . . . 145, 451 Luplow. Richard . . . .290. 291 LuOue. Gisela G 451 Lurie. Judith 130 Luse. Carol 179, 279 Lutes. Robert 157 Luth. Mary 172 Lutheran Student Association 310 Lutomski, Karl . . . 204. 338, 390 391. 406 Lutone. Denise 123 Lutvak. Mark 145, 195 Lutz. James 246 Lutz. John 145 Lutz. Robert 213 Luwardas. Gail 412 Luweit. Karl 324 Luxton. Thomas 325 Luxuriaqa. Jorge 141 Luzski. Patricia 1 14 Lvdarqer. Leonard 208 Lvdens. Faqorie W 451 Lve. John 327 Lynch Charles C.. Jr. . 142, 451 Lynch. David 224 Lynch. Evelyn G 451 Lynch. John 229 Lynch. Mrs. Edith 139 Lynch. Richard P 451 Lynch, William 204 Lvon. David 148 Lyons. Lois 113, 412 Lyons, Thomas 199, 244 Lvstad. Fave 119. 281 Lvtle. Karen J 451 Lvtle. William 157 Lvttle. Elizabeth 186 M M Club ... . .406 Mabley. Frank 211 MacArthur. James 234 MacCarthy. Matilda .... 174 MacClary. Ronald 242 MacDonald. Bruce . . . 145. 200 MacDonald. Dale 140 MacDonald. Gerald . . . . 201 MacDonald. Judy 172 MacDonald, Kenneth . . . . 200 MacDonald. Richard . . 323, 348 451 MacDonald, Rodney I. . . . 451 MacDonald. Terrence . . . . 223 Machalski Joan .... 118 265 Machnik Patrick 518 Macht. John 232, 451 Maciaq. Raymond 151 Macias. Richard 238 Macintosh. Donald 334 Mack. Diane 181 Mack. Georqe 223 MacKav. Barry 404, 405 MacKav. Kenneth 214 MacKav. Ralph 150 MacKellar. Alan 453 MacKenzie. Richard S. . . . 451 MacKenzie. William . . . . 377 MacKev. Frank 407 Mackev. Kav A 183, 451 Mackey. Thomas .... 149, 201 MacLauqhlin. Le- 246 MacLean. Diane 161 MacLennan. Donald W. . . .451 MacLeod. Vernon 149 MacMichael. Mike 403 MacMichael. Robert . . 402. 403 MacMillan. Barbara . . . .119 MacMillan. Francis 223 MacNauqhton. Orison ... 140 MacNeal. Mary .... III. 292 MacPhee. William .375.401,406 MacRae. Jo 413 MacVicar. James 241 Madden. Jerry 290. 291 Maddox. John C.. Jr. .239, 451 Madiqan. Edward 350 Madiqan, John . . 189, 221, 454 Madorsky. Elaine . . . 120. 452 Madorskv. Erwin 210 Maechnikowski. Georqe . . 140 Maentz. Jo 182 Maqee. Michael 147 Maqid. Dianne 117 Maqidsohn. Herman .... 232 Maqill. Elizabeth 454 Maqill. Joanne 174 Maqnev. John 160 Maqnuson. John 397 Maqoon. Pamela 326 Maquire. David 322 Maquire. Lorna 184 Maher. Peter 290. 291 Mahey. Roger 254, 255 Mahgoub. Ali A 307 Mahqoub. Insaf 307 Mahonske. Connie 133 Maier. Barbara . . 266. 267. 268 271. 326. 345 Maier. Sally 112 Mail Sharon 131 Maile. Marilyn 174. 452 Mair John 151 Maire, Jonathan . . 194, 452, 454 Maiarov. Milan 201 Maiewski. Stanislaus . . 290, 291 Mak. Theodore 159 Make. William 452 Makl Norrine 121 Maki William 325, 348 Makler Theodore 154 Makowski. John 151 Maksymuik. Stanley 162 Maksvmetz. Max .... 139, 244 Malamud. Daniel 160 Maldonado. Roberto .... 454 Malecki. Sylvia ..... 167, 452 Maleipan Vonqsuckdhi . . . 308 Mallett. Dorothy 413 Malonev. Shirley 452 Maltenfort Melba 120 Malinowski. Mike 248 Malkin Ronald 145 Mall. Jack 149 Mallett. Dorothy 173 Mallett. Mrs 149 Mallev. Frances 135 Mallory. Samuel .... 239. 452 Malmstrom. Dean 114 Malmstrom. Val 454 Malone, James 159 Malone. Janet 112 Malone Marilyn 119 Malone. Sue 292. 300 Malonev. Lenore 113 Malonev. Sally 127 Malonev. Shirley 452 Malow Richard 203 Maltbv. James 207 Malzman. Lois 454 Mames. John 237, 452 Manchester. Sandra . . . .113 Mandel, Lois 169 Mandlev. Pat 134 Manello. Seymour 452 Manello. Seymour 141 Maniar. Javamar 307 Manker Edqar 454 Mann Alex 406 Mann Evelyn 323. 454 Mann. Ernest 219 Mann. Susan 122 Manninq. Anthon 236 Manning. Janice .... 169. 454 Manninq. Mary . . 120. 300. 454 Manor Robert 144 Mans Nicholas .... 209. 454 Mansfield Ann 163 Mansfield Judith . . .292, 300 Mansour. Scott 141 Manzaqol. Donald 238 Maoes. Anna 326. 413 Maples. Paul 216. 454 Maranqelo. Doris 117 Maraviqlia Louis 452 Marcell. Robert 143 Marcereau. Robert 145 Marchello. John . .390. 391, 406 Marciniak. Gerald .221, 338, 355 366 406 Marckini David .... 137, 452 Marckwardt. Albert . . 150, 452 Marco Barbara 180 Marcott. Elizabeth 127 Marcotte. Oliver .... 197. 278 Marcucci. Carmela 125 Marcus. Diana 185. 452 Marcus. Michael 160 Marden, Grace 454 Marqetich. Marcella .... 134 Marqherio. Raymond . . 145, 261 Marqinean Sylvia . . . 120, 454 Marqolis. Esther .... 185. 454 Marqolish. Norma 115 Marietta. Roger 140 Marietti. James 247 Marin. William T60 Marine. Wavne 329 Marion. Nino 392 Markel Sheldon 245 Marker. Mrs. Ruth 123 Markey. Mary Ann 130 Markev. Nancy 123 Marklev. Sheldon 149 Markman. Lawrence .... 232 Markot Joseph P 309 Markovits, Julietta 122 Marks Carol 311 Marks. Kenneth 454 Marks. Marilyn 122 Marks, Sanford 143 Marks. Susan III. 413 Markus Lynn . . . 165. 180. 452 Markva Neil 293.301 Marling. William 222 Marmura. Aziz 307 Marquardt. Helen 454 Marroso. Peter 148 Mars. Lvnnel 131 Marschner. John 239 Marsh. Donna 163 Marsh. Jeanne 267 Marsh. Joanne ... 169 266 268 342. 452 Marsh. Marilyn 299 Marsh. Rick 207 Marsh. Salvadore 228 Marshall. Barry 209 Marshall. Byrne .... 209, 452 Marshall. James 162 Marshall. Siva Ill Marshell. John 152. 293 Marrow. Joseph 212 Martelly. Joey 134 Martelly. Taya 134 Martens. Harry 350 Martens Richard . 248. 277, 337 Martenson. C. David I 142 201 278, 320 Martha Cook IIS Marthenke. Patricia . . 128 344 Martin. Betty 118 Martin. Carmen 288 Martin. David ... 200 293 454 Martin. Gavl 128 Martin. Joan 121 Martin. Judith 345 Martin. Kate 127 Martin. Lauce 140 Martin. Lynn 203, 301 Martin. Malcolm 454 Martin. Merrill 170 454 Martin. Patricia 288 Martin. Pepper 200 Martin. Ralph 159. 454 Martin. Ronald 197 Martin. William B 452 Martinek. Thomas 200 Martinez. Antonio V 309 Martinez. Enrique 309 Martinez. Miqdalia 454 Martini. Alfred 149 Martinv. Mary Ann II Martzowka. Charlotte .... 1 16 Marviqlia. Louis 247 Masaki. Hansel 235 Maskell. Richard . 207, 290 291 Maskrev. William 222 Maslen. Jane 187 Maslyn. Richard .... 207. 452 Masnari. Nino 348 Mason. Lawrence 145 Mason. Marion 133 Mason. Michael 141 Mason. Mrs 117 Mason. Richard . . .. 290. 291 Mason. Sally 134, 326 Mason. William .... 151. 216 Masser Charles 154 Mast. Donald 233 Mast. Earl J 452 Masters. Kay 147 Mastie David 148 Maszatics. James 454 Mateefe. Deleon 452 Matecun. Euqene 452 Mateer. Bruce 144, 316 Maten. Allen 389, 406 Maten. Marvin 337 Mathes James 293 Matheson. Donald . 397, 406, 452 Mathews. Harry 144 Mathews. Michael . 150, 293, 301 Mathews. Sonia 113 Mathewson. Richard . . . . 247 Mathie. Jean 114, 319 Mathis. Beniamin 152 Mathis. Fave 124. 312 Mathison. Robert 145 Mathur, Satvendra 454 Matinskv. Aqnes 119 Matsco. Eugene 213 Mattes Brenton . . 193, 454 Matthews Charles . . . 162. 212 Matthews Christian 350 Matthews Phillip 211 Matthews Sharon 113 Mattice. Larry 207 Mattison. Thomas ... 293. 301 Mattson. Gary 209, 379. 380, 381 Mattson. Nancy 454 Mattson. Phvlliss 120 Mattson Robert 452 Mattson. Werner . . . .289, 320 Matzen. Barbara 161 Maundeff Sam 4S2 Maupin. None 118 Mautz Roberta . . 165. 174, 452 Mavani. G 307 Maves William .... 152. 311 Max. Barbara 131 Maxon Sharron 117 Maxson Ralph 236, 452 Maxwell Allen 160 Maxwell. Martha 115 Maxwell. Mary Ill Maxwell. Molly 177 Maxwell Mrs 248 Maxwell. Nancy 131 Maxwell Robert 229 May. Donald 240 May. James 138, 143 May. Lawrence 232 May. Marilyn 131 Mavbeck. Andy 124 Mayer. Barbara 247 Mayer. Lvnola 13 Mavers. Marilyn 309 Mayers. Sylvia 187 Maverstein. Merle ... 178. 452 Mavnard. Dianne 118 Mayne. John 138, 454 Mayor. Stephen 288 Mavtilles. Karen 121 Maza. Bernard 452 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 CHESTER ROBERTS GIFTS 312 S. STATE NELSON PHOTOGRAPHERS 2460 Dixboro Rd. Ann Arbor, Michigan Phone: 2-6268 COMPOSITES PANORAMAS PORTRAITS GROUPS Mazanec. Thomas . . .214,452 Mazer. Lynda 117. 321 Mazer. Michael 149 McAlester. William 160 McAllister. Mrs 183 McAlonan. Jane 293 McArdle Edward 226 McAvinchev. James 454 McBride. David 159 McBride. Jean Ann . .115. 300 McBurnev. James 218 McCadden. Judy 122 McCaffertv. Jame; 348 McCaffrey. Katherine .... 113 McCaique. Daniel 143 McCain. Fred 139 McCain. Thomas 198 McCall. Kathryn 454 McCallum Barbara . .171, 326 McCann. Donald 454 McCann, Huqh . . . . 290, 291 McCann. Karen 121 McCaro. George 454 McCartan. Jack 379 McCarthy. Allan 329 McCaul. Margaret . . . 184, 454 McCaull. Mary 123 McClean. Diane 155 McCleary. Sue 115. 346 McClelland David . . 146, 148 McClellan. Linda 135 - McClenaqhan, James .... 139 McClintic. Sharlene . . . . 454 McColl. James 221 McColl. Janet 452 McCollugh, John 206 McCollum. Lonnv . . . 292. 452 McCollum. Robert 221 McComb. James 160 McConnell. Paula 168 McConnell. Thomas . . 148, 347 McConnell. Tyrone 148 McConnell. William .... 145 McCordic. Marian 182 McCorkle Thelma 344 McCormiclc. Mrs. R. C. ... 152 McCormick. Charles . . 159. 261 McCormick. James . . 348, 452 McCormick. John . . . 148, 328 McCormick. Mary A 452 McCormick. Ralph 336 McCormick. Thomas . . 240. 452 McCormick. William .... 156 McCoy. Mrs 128 McCoy. David 293 McCoy Ernest 355. 406 McCoy. Mickey 180 McCoy William H 452 McCracken. Jack .... 145, 204 McCracken. William .... 139 McCreadv. Donald 151 McCubbrev. Bruce 196. 290, 291 McCullen. Dorrance . . . . 454 McCulloch. Dugald 157 McCullouqh Diane 292 McCullouqh Marceline ... 129 McCullouqh Ma ' ilyn . . 130. 454 McCune. Jane 183 McCurdv. John 392 McDaniel. Thomas 201 McDennan. Doreen 31 McDermid. David 246 McDonald. Ann . . 177 266. 267 269 342. 452 McDonald. Bonni- 174 McDonald. James 144 McDonald. Janet 129 McDonald Neil . . 314 376, 377 378 381. 454 McDonald. Richard 239 McDonald. Tom 373 McDonald. Sheila 183 McDonald. Van 149 McDouqal. Ann I McDouqal. Mariorie .... 455 McDowell. Barry 219 McDowell. Glen C 453 McDowell. James 141 McDowell. Richar d 347 McDowell. Thomas 142 McEldowny. Kenneth .... 160 McElroy. Diane 167 McEldownv. Kenneth .... 160 McElroy. Diane 167 McElrov. Richard . . . 197, 277 McElwain. Robert 198 McEvov. Kathleen 186 McEwen. Janet 163 McFadden George 329 McFatridqe. Sue 186 McGaffey. Daniel 149 McGeachv. Melinda . . . . 346 McGee. Robert 154 McGhee. Dale 326 McGhee Richard 453 McGinlev. Dale 208 McGinnis Robert 455 McGlauahlin Patrick . 149. 196 McGovern. Sharon ... 129. 455 McGowan Mary . 167. 281. 413 McGran. James 214 McGrath. Arthur 329 McGreqor. Barrett 143 McGregor. William 147 McGuire. John 221 McGuire Richard 201 McHaffev. Carole 132 Mcllberqie. Jack 221 Mcllvaine. Jean .... 173, 455 Mclnnis. Douqlas 214 Mclntosh Donald . . . 381. 406 Mclntosh. Edward 347 Mclntosh. Georqs 247 Mclntosh. Mary Ann .... 118 Mclntyre. Janet 128 Mclntyre. Norman 151 McKay. Mary Jeanne . . 257, 453 McKay. Sharon 129 McKee. Paul 145, 453 McKee. Peqqv 168, 281 McKelvev. Leah 173 McKenzie. Al 246 McKenzie. Mary Ellen .... 453 McKenzie. Sheila .... 292. 300 343. 453 McKeown. Thomas 218 McKewen. Gertrude . . 177. 327 McKewn Trudy 327 McKilloD. Carol 455 McKinlev. Terrence 159 McLauqhlin James . . 151, 324 Mclaughlin. Margaret . 131. 271 McLauohlin. Richard .... 162 McLaurin. David 148 McLav. Carol 163 McLean. David 211 McLellan. Gerald 194 McLennan. Jessie . . . 135. 311 McLennon. Doreen 128 McLeod. Peter 208 McLoskey. Laurie 174 McLouth. Bess L 350 McMahon. John .... 239. 453 McMath. Joanne 292 McMath Jeanne 114 McMillen. Janice . . . 161. 453 McMillan. Juanita 120 McMillan. Susan 112 McMullan Mary 182 McMullan. Sue 121 McMullen Rose Ann .... 123 McNamara. William . .348. 455 McNauqht Marilyn . . . .176 McNeal Donald .... 211, 261 265 347 McNeely. Rolland . . . 158, 328 McNitt. Gary 145 McNutt. John 145. 347 McNutt. Lea 167 McParlan. Rene 184 McPhail. Gavla 118 McPherson. James 219 McOuilkan. Louise 167 McRitchie. Bruce 262 McSpadden. Mickie .... 130 McVean. Duncan . . . . 7U, 244 379 455 McWatters. Donald . . 203. 453 McWatters. Kenneth .... 203 McWhorter George . . ?M, 263 Meach. Susan ' 71, 453 Mead Donna 173. 313 Mead Wilson 151 Meade. Michael 233 Meadows. Mary 129 Meads. Mary Jo 180 Mechanical Engineers ' Club 323 Meckison. Maureen 113 Medem. Jose 304 Medhivonos Thong-Kham . . 304 Medicine. School of ... 84- 87 Mednis Inta 163 Meek. Joy 160 Mefort. Lynn 112, 412 Meavesi. Louis 285 Mehl. Richard 406 Mehnev Marilyn 453 Mehra. Viiav 309 Mehrer Martha 182 Mehta. Simla 453 Meier. Gerry 138 Meinhard. Gordon 156 Meisner. Deane .... 178 453 Meissner. David .... 159. 291 Meites. Judith 120 Meixell. Robert 455 Mekas Peter 203 Meland. Addie 122 Melgalius John 150 Melkerson. Jon .... 149. 211 Melrose Thomas 455 Meltzer. Mort 195 Melville. Lvnne 118 Melvin. Leigh 218 Menczer. Richard 453 Mendel. John 217, 453 Mendel. Marilyn 123 Mendelssohn. Alan 245 Mendiola. Franco 305 Mendoza. Artemio 305 Mendoza Beniamin 305 Menges. Charles .... 155. 455 Menlo. Louise 128. 277 Menmuir. Ann 168 Mtnnonit Fellowship .... 310 Meno. Timothy 138. 140. 315. 324 Mensan. Armstrong 309 Mentus Frank 144 Menzies. Evelyn .... 115. 453 Menzel. Mark 144 Menzel Marlene . 128. 311. 346 Mercado. E. A 309 Mercer. Kave 211, 453 Mercier John 142, 196 Merenoff Barry 220 Merillat. Luree . . 120. 315. 453 Merrick. Frank 340 Merkle. Arlene 128 Merl Rosalind 126 Merline. Robert 151 Merlow. Neil 159 Mermelstein. Monica .... 127 Merrick Frank 235 Merrill. Fred 208 Merrill. Orpha 455 Merrill. Ronald 208 Merrill. Sylvia 453 Merriman. Edmund 223 Merrman. Nelvie 187 Mertens. William 317 Mertz. Donald 196 Mertz. John 140 Mertz Richard 145. 226 Mertus. John . . .154. 287, 311 Mervis. Jackie 169 Meskin. Russell 162 Messick. Elizabeth 453 Messner Robert 246 Mestdagh. William . .219,455 Metsker. Eugene 196 Metz. Lawrence 245 Metz. Sandra 453 Metzger. Dean 157 Metzger. Ray 202 Metzger. Robert . . . . 208 311 Metzner. David .... 220, 297 Mewhort Judith 179 Mexico Roger Roche .... 309 Meyer, Bruce 453 Meyer. Douglas 144 Meyer. Frederick 151 Meyer Gerald 293. 301 Meyer Herbert 151 Meyer. Janet 174 Meyer. Judith 113, 346 Meyer. Kay 183 Meyer. Marie 181. 412 Meyer. Mark . . . 162. 250. 261 Meyer Nevin 455 Meyer. Richard 201 Meyer. Robert 323 Meyer. Theodora 135 Meyers. Barbara 123 Meyers. Brad 221. 363 Meyers. David 149 Meyers, Hannes 242 Meyers. Haves 259 Meyers. Herman 139 Meyers. James 232. 455 Meyers. Judith 125, 346 Meyers. Marilyn 455 Meyers. Miriam 129 Meyers. Monty 145 Meyers. Robert 455 Meyers. Terri 123 Meverson. Barbara 185 Meyerson. EJy 142 Meverson. Linda 161 Meverson. Marcia 129 Michael. Julie 165 Michaels. Alvin 245 Michaels. Carolyn 129 Michaels. Robert 149 Michel. Julie 178. 455 Michel. Nancy 311 Michel. Vivian 175 Michelena. Eduardo . . 323. 455 Michelini. Lawrence . . 162, 453 Michelmore. Nancy 122 Michener Elizabeth 453 Michener. Susan .... 120. 280 Michlqamua 334 Michigan (West Quadrangle) 151 Michigan Alumni Association 350 Michiqan Christian Fellowship 310 Michigan Crib 315 Michiqan League .... 266-271 Michigan League. Board of Governors 268 Michiqan League. Interview- ing and Nominating Com- mittee 269 Michiqan Marching Band 294-295 Michiqan Union 258-261 Michiqantnsian Business . 280-281 Michiganensian Editorial 278-279 Michiqras 244-245 Michiqras Co-Chairmen . . 245 Mick Donald 201 Micklev Gertrude 1 15 Micklow. Fred 335, 402 Middlesworth. Karen .... 130 Middlesworth. Michael ... 227 Miekka. Shirley 173 Miel. Charles 207 Mieras Lawrence 242 Miesen. Arden 145 Miesen. Kenneth 292 Migas Bernard 254 Mikat. Kurt 311 Mikeczenko. Antonina . . . 306 Mikolasek. James . . . 348. 349 Milanowski. Marcia 116 Mllanytch. Nickolas 140 Milham. Janet 186 Milholancan. Arlene ... .113 Milholland. Val 158 Military Ball 333 Millar. William 455 Miller. A. Lincoln 157 Miller. Adair 163. 413 Miller. Amy Sue 163 Miller. Ardra 180 Miller. Barbara Ill Miller Carlene 177 Miller. Carolyn 180 Miller. Charles 233 Miller. Donald . . 189. 196. 455 Miller. Dorothy 180 Miller. Eugene 324 Miller. Fred 151. 222 Miller. Gerald 148. 453 Miller Glena 176 Miller. James . 208. 210. 234. 455 Miller. Janet 412 Miller. Joan 119. 277 Miller. Joel 157, 225 Miller John .... 148, 203. 328 Miller. Judy 117 Miller. Lee 453 Miller. Louise 132. 453 Miller. Lucy 344. 453 Miller. Max 325 Miller. Marne 158 Miller. Meredith 187 Miller. Michael 154 Miller. Neil 453 Miller. Newell 453 Miller Norman 272 254. 255. 313 Miller. Patricia . . 165 186, 455 Miller. Richard . . 150. 211. 455 Miller. Robert 201 Miller. Susan Ill Miller. Sharon . . . 112. 133. 181 281. 326, 349 Miller Terry .... 209. 347, 382 384 385 406 Miller. Mrs. William .... 172 Millette. Patricia 300 Millman. Arthur 149 Millman. Eleanor 455 Millman. Mitchell 143 Mills. Anne 453 Mills. David 142, 196 Mills. Robert 234 Mills. Sandra 300 Milne. Sandy 197 Milton. John 145 Min. Kun 453 Minckler. Professor L. S. . . 316 Mindel Lawrence 232 Miner. William 151 Minkus. Beatrice .... 185. 453 Minsker. H. Ford 455 Minskv. Howard 152 Minton. Lee Ann 453 Mintz. Leigh 141 Mintz. Richard 148, 158 Mirner. Jacqueline 178 Mirskv. Professor William . . 349 Mischakoff. Paul 149 Mishel. Robert 455 Miske. Viktors 455 Miskew. Kathlee.i . . . 181, 281 Misra. Anald 307 Misra. Sudhansu 455 Missner. Roy 455 Mitchell. Bruce 199 Mitchell Donald 455 Mitchell. Frank 156 Mitchell. Jack 202 Mitchell. James 328 Mitchell. Kathleen 130 Mitchell. Lawrence 455 Mitchell. Pauline 1 13 Mitchell. Req 199 Mitchell. Robert 396 Mitchell. Sharon 344 Mitchell. William 208 Mitea. Nick 221 Mirzel. Roger 214 Mix. Janet ' Mix. Victor 15 ' Mixer. Peggy , ' 5 Mixer. Robert 247. 455 Mizas. Bernard 216 Mizgala. Charles 147 Moag. Susan 299 Modell. Kenneth 195 Moe. Ragnhild 293 Moehling. Charles 156 Moeller. Judith 130 Moffett Marilyn 455 Mogelnicki. Stanley . . 292. 293 Mogendorf. Meta 455 Mogk. Jack 219 Mohler. Alice 455 Mohler. LaRene 1 14 Mohnev. Russell 235 Moilanen. Boyd l ' 4 Mollema. John 149 Mollenkopf. Alan 325 Molner. Carol 122 Molot Mark 455 Moment. Natalie 115 Monger. Mary Lou 165. 182. 456 Monicatti. Lawrence A. ... 456 Monk. Paddy 134 Monro. Trudy 14 Monroe. Constance 171 Monroe. Dana 129 Monroe, Donna Lou 121 Monteith. Barbara B 456 Montgomery. Gerald .... 159 Montgomery, Mary Helen . . 125 Montgomery. Priscilla T. . . 456 Monroe. Randolph 145 Montgomery. Gerald .... 159 Montgomery. Hugh 222 Montgomery, Richard .... 227 Montgomery. Robert .... 239 Montpetit. Richard IS Montrv. Gerald 208 Moody. Vernice 171 Moon Dale 207 Moon. Henry 162 Moonev. Kathryn . 120 413. 456 Moore Allen 243 Moore David A 45 Moore. Dean Earl V 7; Moore, Gerald 199 Moore. Gordon 241 Moore Grace 176. 326 Moore Harold 151 Moore Henry 239 Moore Jeffrey 317. 348 Moore. John .... 262. 348. 4 6 Moore Jon 293 Moore. Joseph . . 207. 262. 456 Moore. Kathv 131 Moore Margaret . . . 346 456 Moore. Marqy 17! Moore. Michael 229 Moore. Nancy ... 172 297. 346 Moore. Peqqy 175 Moore. Richard 233 Moore Roland L 456 Moore. Sandy 1 1 Moore Taft Itt A. Z. SHMINA 61 SONS Co. DEARBORN AND ANN ARBOR Constructors of Medical Science and School of Nursing Building and Northwood Apartments, Group for the University of Michigan Dunbar-Borton, Inc, Contractors Suppliers Heating Plumbing Ventilating Air Conditioning 242-244 . Maumee St. Adrian, Michigan 826 W. Huron Ann Arbor, Michigan Ju,r an d tke ClaAA of 1958 BAY ' S JEWELRY SHOP THE DISC SHOP to PURCHASE CAMERA SHOP Moore. William .... 203, 454 Mooren Jo 123 Moran. Frances 115 Moran. Gloria 324 Moran. Lois 119 Morang. Margaret H. . 167, 454 More. Patricia N 454 Morehart. Mary Ann .... 133 Moreland. Margaret . . 187. 454 Moreland. Sharon 179 Morev. Janet 179 Morford. William 209 Morgan, Alice L 454 Morgan. Cynthia A 456 Morgan, Douglas 151 Morgan. Jennie 173 Morgan. John 160. 293 Morgan. Marie 128 Morgan, Mary 130 Morgan. Milt 198 Morgan, Robert . . . .204, 350 Morgan, Ronald 207 Morgan. Sanford B 456 Morgan. Sally 174 Worganstern Sophie . . . . 1 19 Moriartv Brian 188 189 203 454 Morin. Richard 235. 456 Moritr Arthur 141 Morlow. Neil 159 Morris. David 162 Morris Mary 167 Morris. Robert 196 Morrison. Ann 128, 167 Morrison. Barbara 182 Morrison. David 144 Morrison. Michael 219 Morrison. Nancy 113 Morrison. Sandy 117 Morrison. Tabitha A 456 Morrison. Tammv 274 Morrow. Andrew .... 160. 204 Morrow. Anne 170 Morrow. Gordon . 355. 372, 406 Morrow, Margaret A 456 Morrow, Mary 173 Morrow, Robert 209 Morse Alan K 454 Morse Anthony 218 Morse. John 292, 456 Morse. Lois A 456 Morse. Von 202 Morse. Robert 156 Mortar Board 341 Mortens. James 202 Mortimer. Wavno I. . .247, 456 Morton. Charles 397 Morton. Christine 134 Morton Marian 113 Morton, Perrv 154 Mosbv. James 198 Moseler Louise M. . . . 291, 456 Moses Henry C 232 454 Mosha Matthias 154 Mosher 124-126 Mosher. Gerri 125 Mosher. Sharie 126 Mos-er. Suzanne C 4 4 Mosier. Susan 183 Moslem Student Asso-M ir n 310 Moss Barbara . 170. 254, 15. 215 Moss. James 229 Moss Jov 113. 321 Moss. Madeleine 117 Moss Robert E 456 Most. Carl H 144. 456 Mote. Bud 248 Mote Henrv 261 Motherwell Winifred W. . . 456 Molt Paul 149 Motz Richard L 456 Moulds John 231 Mount. Priscilla 112 Mouton Ramon 148 Mowers Ruth 172 412 Mowrev Fred ... 208 337 404 Moley. Mary 186 465 Moxon, Charles E 456 Moy. Leland L 456 Mover. Mark H. . . 151. 292 456 Mrowka, Euaene .... 156, 457 Mrozek Sandra 1 12 Mu Phi Ensiton 300 Mueller. Blanche . . . . H5 292 293. 301 MueMer Carl 159 Mueller. Charles 157 Mueller Foorman 198 Mueller Gary 248 Mueller GerhaH . 286 287 457 Mueller. Howard 140 Mueller. Jean 457 Mueller. Martha 115 Mueller. Therese .... 292. 300 301. 416 Muir Donald 325 Muir Novia 115 Mulhollan Grtr.ide E. . . . 273 Mulholland. Sadie 131 Muller Barbara 126 Muller Barbara 412 Muller. Bernard 152 Muller. Leonard .... 214, 323 Muller. Wavne . . 207. 290. 291 Mullican. Roger .... 159, 238 Mulligan. Ailee-i 115 Mulligan Sharon 292 Mullins Steve 234 Mulvihill Phillip 230 Mumaw. Mary . . .114, 321. 325 Mumbrue. Roger 142 Munchmver. Louis 223 Munck. Phillip 139 Munrez. Sandra 125 Munro. Douglas 241 Munro. Peggy 170 Munroe. Dana 254, 255 Munschauer. Karen Ill Munson. Gregory 148 Munvez, Sandy 312 Muranaka. Mitzie 115 Murdoch, Charles 201 Murfin, Nancy 114 Murphy, Anne 172. 457 Murphy. Frank 149 Murphy, James 233 Murphy. Jane 122 Murphy. John 335 Murphy. Marcta 176 Murphy. Mary III, 176 280 349 Murphy. Nancy A. . 168. 342. 457 Murphy. Peggy 180 Murphy. Richard 157 Murphy. William 404 Murray. Carol 319 Murray, Douglas 241 Murray. Ellen 184 Murray. Heather . . . .321, 325 Murray. Helen 170, 300 Murray Joseph 158 Murray. Lawrence . 390 391 406 Murrell. Nanny 345 Murton Patricia 114 Murweiss. Sandra 112 Murwin. Donald 457 Muscott. Charles .... 149. 311 Musial. Pat 118 Music. School of 72-75 Musser, Daniel 154 Musser. Gary 151 Mussin. John . . .140. 241. 281 Mustard. Anne 177 Mustard Russell 241 Muter, Duane 160 Mutschlecner. Alice 292 Muxick Ann 131 Myer. Blanche 135. 326 Mver, James 239 Myers. Mrs. Alison . . . 268, 350 Myers Barbara 123 Myers Brad .... 355 356, 358 362 366. 406 Myers. Earnest 144 213 335. 400 401. 406. 457 Myers. Jane 179 Myers. Joan Ill, 118 Myers. Linda 121 Myers. P.osalyn 124 Myers, Spence 241 Myers. Stanley 154 Myers. Thomas 457 Myers Virginia . . . .184 457 Myers William . . . .203, 224 Myint Kvaw 457 Mynatt, Rup 197 N Nachman. Allan . . . 225. 297 Nack. Howard 210 Nadeau, Cheri Ml Naftalis, Fraida 125 Nagel. Jeanne 118. 457 Nagel. Richard .... 148, 457 Nagel, Robert 197 Nagel, Ruth .... 120. 300, 457 Negi. Leonard ISO Nagler, Monte 195 Nahabedian, Fred 142 Nahikian, Howard 160 Nahrgang, David 159 Nahrgang, Vernon . 274 334, 457 N.A.I.S.N.E 34? Makatani. Alexander . . 329. 330 457 Nakfoot. Patrick 239 Namias, Barbara .... 117, 308 Napier, Dennis 292 Nara. Robert 247 Nfiranjo, Herran 147 Narendra, Jain 457 Narotsky, Harold 145 Narotsky, Rolinda Ml Nash, Barbara 179 Nash, Elaine 175. 457 Nesh, Howard 203 Nash, Richard 310, 457 Nasser. Nabil 309 Nast, Donald 234 Natalson, Michael 225 Nathan, Louise 127 Nathan. Marilyn 345 Nathan, Myron 457 Nathanson, Sandra 457 Natural Rtsourcts, School of 74-77 Nduvoo League 310 Navaphanich, Anneq .... 308 Navarra, Raymond . . . 149 201 Naylor, Ann 180, 457 Nazahar. Azril 457 Nazir, Mohammad 457 Neamen, Donald 145 Neary. Janet . 184. 341. 418. 457 Nederlander Robert .... 240 Nedilsky. Safron B 306 Needham, Richard 227 Ncelands, Elizabeth J. . 183, 457 Neeleson, Judy 185 Neer. Robert 457 Neff, Barbara 177. 457 ' Jeff. Gregory 201 Neff. John 218 Neff, Muriel 457 Neff, Nancy 457 Neff, Robert 202 Neffner. Ginny 173, 298 Negri. Beverly 180 Nemaniv. Bohdan . . . 304 457 Neiders. Mirdza 457 Neil, Richard N 457 Neil. William Jr 457 Neil!, Barbara 121 Nell, Thomas 158 Nelson. Charles . . 214. 290, 291 Nelson, David 219, 347 Nelson, Dean 149 240 Nelson, Harold 457 Nelson International .309 Nelson, Jacqueline 114 Nelson. Joanne Ill Nelson, John 145, 233 Nelson, Judy 121 Nelson, Karen 184, 248 Nelson. Linda 115. 457 Nelson, Lindsay 347 Nelson, Lyle .... 102, 289, 407 Nelson, Marcia 131 Nelson, Ritcha 170 Nelson, Robert 140, 234 Nelson, Ronald 457 Nelson, Sally Jo 134 Nelson, Sharyl 412 Nemacheck, Fred 149 Nersesian. George A. . 336, 458 Nesbit. Professor Reed ... 407 Netting. Mrs. Marie .... 167 Netzer, Roger 272 Neumann, Alfred 210 Neuman, Barbara . . . 119, 281 Neuman, Charlotte 131 Neumann, Edward 223 Neumann, Judith 129 Neumeier. Thomas 144 Neuser, Robert 140 Neville, Bernard P 458 Newberry, Harry 157 Newberry, Jay L 209, 450 Newcomb, Paul S. Jr 458 Newell. Charles 160 Newell, Daniel 140 Newell, Mrs. Nellie .... 147 Newhof, Paul 242 Newing, Charles 152 Newling, Henry H 458 Newman, Arthur .... 156 195 Newman Club 310, 313 Newman, David . . 284 285 296 450 Newman, Frank . . 392. 393, 406 Newman, Harry Jr 220 Newman, Martin . 195. 297, 347 Newman, Nancy .... 124, 413 Newman, Raymond H. . 218. 458 Newsom. Gerald 140 Newton, Mrs 128 Newton, Clayde 293 Newton, Dorothy J. . . 170. 458 Newton, Dwight A 458 Newton, Francis 233 Newton, Fred 152 Newton, Michael 240 Newton, Susan 113 Nicholls, Sherrill 171 Nicholls, Thomas 208 Nichols, Judith . . 170 279 320 Nichols, Philip 151 Nichols, Roy 204 Nichols. Shirley J 458 Nicholson, Judith 112 Nicholson. Nancy 187 Nichthauser, Maude S. . 169, 458 Nickum, Honnie 182 Nicoll. Mary Ann ... 184 267 Nicula. Barbara 182 Nida, Paul 324 Nichaus, Barbara 121 Niehuss, Marvin L 102 Nielsen. Carl 238 Niemann, William 219 Niemi, Barbara 123 Nienhuis, Herman 242 Nimnnen, Phisamorn .... 308 Ninowski. James 360 Ncssley, Mary 128 Nissley, Robert 200 Nitme Helle 131 Nitz. Gordon 246 Nivick. Judith 112 Nixon, Mary L 183 458 Nixon, Robert S 458 Noack, Judith 122 Noah, Melvin L. . . . 243 458 Noble. Gary 243 Nobuhara. Walter S 458 Nocera, John 346 Noerr, John 230 Noffsinger, Mark G 273 Noffsinger, Patricia .... 293 Noggle, Philip 216 Noguchi, Yooicli 316 Nofin. Lawrence 143 Nolte, Suediene 148 Nome, Elaine 163 Noor, Ismai 309 Noparstak. Krwin . . . 145, 210 Norberg. Carl 152 Nordlinger, John 149 Nordyle, Linda 174 Norian, Sandra E 458 Norman, Bettie 292 Norguest. Shirley S 458 Norrjs, David 140 Norris, Frederick 143 Norris, Roger L 157, 458 Northrop .Dr. Philip M. . . 407 Norton, Donald 344 Norton, Linda 131 Norton. Mary Jo 128 Norton. Melissa 112 Norton, Ronald 143 Norville. Nancy 121 Noskin, Stanton 215. 355. 358. 343 344, 404 Nott, Frederic 245, 301 Nott, Thomas 140 Novak, John 162 Novak, Robert 147 Novak, Sharon 123 Novak. Twila 134. 324 Novitsky, Sue M 458 Novitzsky, Alan 149 Novotny, Clare 197 Novotny, Marilyn 127 Kowka, Elaine 147 Nowka, Mary E 458 Nowlin. Julia 114 Nowlin, Michael 145 N.R.O.T.C 332 Nu Sigma Nu 241 Nuckols. Caswell 151 Nudelman, Barbara 124 Nuechterlein, Earl . 151 311 458 Nuechterlein. Karl 147 Nulty, Jane 17? Nunneley. Victoria 129 Nursing Council 319 Nursing, School of .... 88-89 Nusinson, Sally 123 Nutting, Elizabeth 163 Nyberg. Edward 224 Nygren, Marv 374 Nyland, Robert 223 Nyland, Roger L 458 Nyman, Judith 177 Nyren, Marvin 355, 340. 348. 404 Nystrom, Sue 254 Oberin, Frederick 228 Oberlin, Elizabeth A 458 Obert, Sylvia 123 O ' Brien, Jack 204 O ' Brien, James . ... 193 O Brien, Janet . . . 121, 247, 343 458 O ' Brien, John 145 O ' Brien, Patrick H. . .213 458 O ' Brien, Rupert D. Jr. . 197, 458 O ' Brien, Thomas . 149, 324, 347 O ' Brien, William . 157, 219. 222 Ocampo, Susana R. . . 305 458 Ochetti, Marie 121 Ocker, Jane H 458 O ' Conner, Linda 128 O ' Connor, Gerald . . . 292. 293 O ' Connor, Virginia 458 O ' Dea James 204 Odegaard, Dean Charles E. . 54 C ' Dell, John 150 O ' Dell, Patricia 458 Odgers. Richard 196 Oehler, Suzanne .... 129, 326 Oetjens, Joyce 163 Office, Mary Kay . . .271, 299 Office of Student Affairs . . 273 Ogburn, Robert 201 Ogden, Sandra 187 O ' Handley, Douglas .... 145 C ' Hanlon, George 162 Ohar, Wasy 306 O ' Hara. John 350 Ohlrich. Roger 157 Ohlson, John E 193 Ohori, Makoto 458 Ohrenberger. John T. . 193 345 458 Oiala, Dorothy 167 Oken, Martin 154 Okori, Gene IS? Okun. Gilbert 142 Clasz. William 147 Olbrich. Edmund 233 Oldfield. Kathleen 135 O ' Leary, Howard 209 O ' Leary. Laurelle . . . Ill, 133 Clen, Linda 113 Oliver, David 157 Oliver, Mary Ann 143 Oliver. Dr. William .... 235 Olm. Fred 391 Olmsted. Sara 176 Olsen, Anne 458 Olsen, James 316 Olsen, James M 458 Olsen, Joan S 458 Olsen, Lorraine 12? Olsen, Mary Ann .... 128, 129 Olson, Eldon H 142, 458 Olson, Frederick 154 Olson, Jack T 142, 323 Olson, Karen 292 Olson, Nels 243 Olson. Richard 459 Olson. Professor Willard C. . 64 Ondersma. Ralph ... 242 459 O ' Neal. Anne 175, 413 O ' Neill, Albert 233 O ' Neill, Geraldine 459 Oney. John 323, 459 Onkin, Ronald 225 Onore. Mary 459 Onvfrak. Tressa .... 114. 459 Costerbaan, Bennie . . 354. 355 Oppenheim, Priscilla .... 185 Cppenheimer, Jeanne . . .11? Opple, Tina 324 Ordorica, Miguel 157 Orebaugh Ann .... 147, 459 O ' Reilly. Brendan . 334, 395. 394 397. 404 Orenstein. Elian . . 149. 411 413 Orias, Judith 459 O ' inger, Richard 195 Ormand. Ernest F. . 293. 301, 459 Orne. David 325, 459 Orsega, John 162 Ortengren Ralph W. . 144, 227 Orthner, Donald 14? 1 P o i You 11 Re Hom Cooking FAMILY STYLE DINNER OPEN: TUESDAY THROUGH SATURDAY 4 P.M. to 10 P.M. 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WAHR ' S UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE 3 1 6 South State Street " Michigan ' s Oldest and Most Complete Store " in Tradition and Service " Ortved, Alice 124 Ortwein, Joanne . 184, 265, 302 Crtwig, Ralph 243 Orvis, Douglas 196, 375 Orwig, James 8. . . 21?, 355, 368 375. 406, 459 Osborn, Ann 184 Osborn, Carol Sue 113 Osborn, Carolyn .... 126, 326 Osborn, James 154 Osborn, Katherine 321 Osborn, Sarah 459 Csborne, Douglas 158 Csburn, Donald 199 Oscherwitz, Binnie 169 Oshner, Thomas 239 Osius, George 138, 140 Osmer, Carolyn 17 ' Osmer, John . . . 317, 322. 459 Osmun, Josephine . . . 179, 459 Osmun, Monroe .... 203, 459 Osr. Beverly 135 Ostafin, Dr. Peter 273 Ostiing, Acton . .293,301,459 Otomo Yoshiro 459 O ' Tool Nancy . . 165, 181, 266 267, 268, 341, 459 Ott, Susan 311 Ottaway, John 241 Otten, Julius 143 Otto, Calvin 240 Otto, Frederick 222 Outcalt, Mark 152, 459 Overley. John 152 Cverstedt. Marshall . .201,279 Overton, Arthur 157 Owen David ... 198, 339, 394 396 397, 406 Owen, Judith 179, 459 Owens, James 248, 459 Owens, Mark 220 Cyer Kenneth 149, 293 Pace James 28, 334. 355, 356, 360 361. 365. 366, 370. 372. 373 374, 394, 395. 396, 397, 406, 459 Pachew Edgardo 305 Paeth, Carol Ill Page, Carl 347 Page, Nedra 459 Pagno. Alfred 216 Pahl, Mary Ann .... 179, 459 Paick, James 224 Fairolero, Nancy 1 1 1 Pairolero. Peter 347 Palen. Rosemarie 262 Palen, Rosemary .... 183, 263 Pc ' ler, Ronald 157, 306 Palkhiwala. Baji 307 P.illin Donald . . . 197, 316, 459 Pallissard, Robert 160 Palm David 202, 297 Palma, Richard .... 200, 459 Palmer (Alice Lloyd) . . . .114 Palmer, Adrian 211 Palmer, Andy 413 Palmer, Annette 122 Palmer, Betsy 171, 182 Palmer, Buzz 261 Pclmer. Carol Ann . . 186, 459 Palmer, Cora 163 Palmer. Diantha 122 Palmer, Elizabeth 459 Palmer, John 158 Palmer, Judith 115, 459 Palmer, Linda 161 Palmer. Nancy 170 Palmer, Penny ISO. 326. 412, 413 Palmer, T. Dean . . 207, 326, 459 Palomaki. David 142 Palutke, Wally 231 Pdnhellenic 160, 165 Panitch Mike 360 Fannitch. Ellen 122, 292 Pape, Harry 157 Fapich, George 292 Paradis, Diane 459 Parady, Patricia 459 Paraschos. Christine 129 Paraskevas, George . .213, 459 Pardon Robert 459 Parker, Elizabeth 459 Pi-rker, Frederick 329 Parker, Gordon 459 Parker, Ivan W 273 Parker, Michael 155 Parker, Susan 460 Parks, Terry 203 Parikh. Bhupen 307 Paris, Joel 347 Paris. Matthew 285 Parish Trueman .... 148, 287 Fnrizek, Harold 162 Parizek Robert 201 Park. Colton 216 Park, Penelope 122 Park, Roger 246 Porker, Betsy 174 Farker, Chan 196 Parker, Elaine 126 Parker. Elizabeth 459 Parker, Frederick .... 228, 329 Parker, Gordon . . 144, 324 459 Parker. Ivan W 273 Parker, James 159 Parker. John 246 Parker, Michael 136. 137. 155, 162 Porker, Patrick 140 Parker, Robert 162 F.irker, Sally 127 Parker, Susan 119, 460 P rkhurst, Theodore . . 247. 460 Parkinson, James 148 Parkinson. Patricia . . . 173, 460 Parks, Terry 203 Parks. William 460 Parmelee, LouAnn 113 Parkelee, Richard 15? Pc,rnall, Carolyn 121 Parnes, Phyllis 312 Parnst, Cal 246 Farr, Mary IIS Parr, Robert 195 Parrish, John 212 Parsons, Daniel .... 243, 460 Parsons, Howard 142 Parsons, Robert 160 Fartington. Gerald . . . 139, 324 Partridge, David 293 Parzek. Robert 144 Paskoff, Louis 139 P squariello, Anthony M. . . 309 Pasquier, Helene 161 Passke, Marilyn 113 Psssman, Mary 460 Passmore, James 147 P ssmore, Laurie 203 Pastoor, James 221 Fastoor, William 242 Patanelli, Mat 355 Patch. Morgan 460 Pstel. Harkhaji 307 Pstel, Kanu 307, 460 Patel, Narendra 307 Patel, Ramesh 261, 307 Patel. Mrs. Ushma Harakha .307 Pater, Margaret 113 Paterson, Ann 121, 413 Faterson, James .... 222, 460 Paterson. Nan 134 Paterson. Thomas 261 Pethik, Virendra . 254. 255, 307 Patin, Joseph 145 Patolot, Marciano 305 Patow, Jerry 311 Patterson, A. K 236 Patterson, Dorothy 460 Patterson. Lee 128 Patterson Murray . . . 230, 287 Patterson, Peter . . . .209, 291 Patterson, Ralph 206 Patterson, Thomas . . . 198, 261 Pattison, John 162 Patten, Champ 295 Fatten, Gordon 295 Fatten, Sue 163 Patumasootra, Athorn .... 308 Patuto. Lewis 162 Paukstis. Charles 243 Paul. Rameshwar 307 Paulsen, Robert .... 142, 238 Paulson, Joan 130 Paulson Marilyn 117 Pauwells. Robert 145 Pawgan Arthur .... 142, 324 Pawlak, Richard 154 Poxson, Marlane 300 Payne, John . 145, 290, 291, 460 Paynter, William 216 Pe. Cecilia 305 Peacock, Benjamin 160 Peacock, Mary . . . 130. 321, 325 Peacock, Wayne l?8 Fearce, William 243 Pearlman, Al 220 Pearlstein, Linda . . . 124. 271 Pearson, Ann 126 Pearson. Charles 199 Pearson, Max 390. 391 Pearson, Maxwell 406 Feck. Mrs 160 Peck, Norma 113 ' ederson. Gordon 145 Fedo. Kathy 311 Peereboom, Ruth Anne . . . 122 Peer " Judith 174 Feets, Mildred 123, 2% Pierce, John 246. 460 Peiriger. Carol 168 Pelcman. Jacques 151 Pellegreno, Dominick . 292, 460 Pelto, Janet 301 Pelton. David 229 Peltz. Tama 125 Fcmberton, Robert 200 Penar, Frederick 149 Penberthy, Richard . . . 223, 460 Pence, Gary .... 148, 290, 291 Pendall. Barbara 167 Pendexter. Jill 180 Penner, William 204 Penpraze. William 460 Perez. Ramon 460 Perigo. Bill 382. 385 Perkins. Carole 131 erkins, James 460 Perlberg, Rose . . 185. 274, 460 Perlick, Tony 248 Perlman, Mace 145 Ferlman, Marilyn . 185. 292, 460 Perlman, Melvin .... 152. 324 Perlman. Theodore I9S Perlmutter. Julie 112 Ferlstein. Michael 232 Perpich, William . 146. 147, 325 Ferrault, Roseann Ill Perrett. George 20D Perring, Kay .... 180, 308, 346 Perry, Byron 15? Ferry, Charles . . . 136. 137, 133 Ml. 347 Ferry, Eleanor 115, 463 Perry, Kenneth 151 Perry. Ronald 145, 460 Persellin. Donald 463 Pershinq Rifles 321 Fertuska, John 247 Peske Richard 21? Fcskel, Lois 271 Peters, Gale 170, 285 Peters, Joyce 123 Peters, Neill 202. 460 Peters. Ronald 248. 277 Peters, William 460 feterhans, Robert ... 160, 340 Peterlein, Walter .... 235, 340 Peterson, Houghton 292 Peterson, Joanne .... 123, 180 Peterson, Kirsten 113 Peterson, Nancy 124 Peterson, Peter 241 Peterson, Richard 211 Peterson, Roxanne 460 Peterson, Solvej 460 Peterson, Susan 123 Peterson, Thomas 197 Petricoff, Marc 232 Pettinger, Jack 209 Petrie, George 235 Petrie. Peter 211 Petrie, Robert 14? Petrie, William 148 Petruschke. Patricia . .115, 346 Pettiiohn, David 151 Fetzold, Joachim 141 Pew, Anthony 203 Ffanner, Hildegard 304 Pfeiffer, Joan ... 180, 342, 460 Pfeiffer, Loren 248 Pfeiffer, Raymond 14? Pfundt, Mary Ann 122 Phaneuf, Joyce 182 Pharmacy, College of . . 94, 95 Phelps, Alice 127 Phelps, Prof. Dudley M. . . 407 Pnelps Marianne 163 Phi Alpha Kappa 242 Phi Chi Theta 321 Phi Eta Sigma 347 Phi Chi 243 Phi Delta Chi 244 Phi Delta Epsilon 245 Phi Delta Theta 20? Phi Epsilon Pi 210 Phi Gamma Delta 211 Phi Kappa Psi 212 Phi Kappa Sigma 213 Phi Kappa Tau 214 Phi Mu 183 Phi Rho Sigma 246 Phi Sigma Delta 215 Phi Sigma Kappa 216 Philippine Club 305 Philhppart, Arvin . 209, 280, 338 Phillips, Goeffrey 145 Phillips, Hamilton 147 Phillips, Louis 238 Physical Education Club . . 326 Piazza, Robert 214 P.atkowski, Thomas 347 Pi Beta Phi 184 Picard, Douglas 143 Picard, Fran 168 Picard, Gerald 15? Picard, Suzanne .... 115, 460 Pick Joseph 152 Ptckhaver, Bonnie Ill Pickle, Lawrence 243 Piehl, Frank 322 Pierce, Marcia 184 Pierce. Nathan 241 Pierpont Wilbur K 102 Pietila, Ruth 124 Pietras, Roger 226 Pignanelli, Frank . 149. 244, 325 Tike, Carol .... 181. 280. 460 Fike, Judy 176 Piket, Terrence 162 PI Lambda Phi 217 Piloff Lucille 115 Pilot. Nancy 122 Pincus, Marcia 161 Pincus, Robert 217 Pinkerson, Barbara 128 Pinkulbut, Sanona 460 Pinkulbut, Vichian 460 Pinkston, Sara 113 Pin ney, Darien 123 Piotrosuski, Lou 222 Pipe, Donald 243 Pippel. David I?? Pipski, Richard 248 Pi Tau Sigma 349 Pitynski, Robert 142 Place, Barbara . .121. 254. 255 Plombeck. Janet 112 Plank, Elsie 117 Plant, Prof. Marcus L 407 Plard, Sylvia 170, 281 Plaskett, Robert . . . .201,416 Plasman, Frederic 460 Plastow, James 14? Plastow. Nancy 344 460 Flater, Edward 347 Plotsis, George I?? Platt, Mrs. Gladys 177 Flatt, Harold 460 Platner, Margaret . 121, 326, 412 Platt. Pat Platt, Robert 225 Platt. Thomas l?3 Plaut, Ruth 180, 460 Piaxton, Art 248 311 Flehn. Patricia 131 Plekker. Robert 242 Pletcher, Theodore . . . 192, 201 Pliner. Thomas 220 Pliskow, Raymond 292 Fiotkin, Gary l?5 Ploughman. Theodore .... 460 Plutynski. Anthony 157 Pocasangre. Saul 4(1 Podleski. Francis . . . .213. 461 Foe, Florence 2?2 Foe. Howard 461 Poel, Robert 157 Poellet, Al 189 216 Poirier, Mark 146, 151 Pokela, Terrence 152 Polak, Ann 112 Poling. Jeffrey 148 Pollack. Susan 128 Pollard. Emil 235 Pollard. Richard 243 Pollatsek. Alexander .... 148 Polle. Sandy 118 Follinger, Richard 139 (ollins, John 211 Follins, John 150 Poloskey. Dan 399 401 Pombert, Pat 118 Pompian, Richard ... 203, 461 Pong, Ted - 389 Pongracz, Ed 201, 389 Pongracz, Marie 187 Ponte. Geraldine 178 Pontius, Miller 350 Fopham, Eleanor 120 " oposk, Fred 246 Popov, Richard 238 Popovich. Elynor . 165, 168, 461 Poppen, Janet 167, 461 Fopper, Arline 178, 461 Porath, Gayle 461 Pord. Albert 162 Porritt, John 239 461 Porter. Brenda 173 Porter, Donald 206 Forter, Stuart l?3 Porter, Wilbert . . 348. 349. 461 Porter, William .... 238, 301 Portman, Myrna 461 Portner, Marvin 225 Portney. Carole 461 Fortnoy, Jan ... 166. 178, 265 Portnoy, Lynn 123 Forts. Joan 168, 461 Porttman. Allan l?3 Foskel, Lois II? Fosner, Doris 128. 292 Posner, Ronnie 112 Post, Don 201 Potenz, Richard 13? Foticha. Gerald .... 18?, 215 Potter, Dick 404. 405 Potter, Mrs. Irene 171 Pougnet. Joan 171, 346 Powell, Barry 214 Powell, James 200. 461 Fowell, Logan 461 Powell. William . . . . 214 329 Powell, Ross 2?3 Power, Hon. Eugene B. . . . 101 Power, Philip 154 Power. Wendell 147 Powers. Charles 140 Powers, Galen 160 Powers, James 23?, 461 Powers, Margaret .III 133.298 344 Powers, Martha 315 Powers, Todd 15? Frabel, Bruce IS4 Prehst. Gary . 355, 362. 365, 373 406 Praiogo 34? 461 Praiogo, Sita 461 Frasad, R 307 Fratt, Mrs 180 Pratt. Barbara ... 132 344 461 Pratt, Inga 130 Pratt. James 461 Pratt. Richard . . . 15?, 290. 291 Fratz. Carol 114, 461 Preis, Jacques 225 Preish. Carolyn 171 Prentiss. James H 350 Prescott 161 Press Doris 126 Pressier, Lowell 461 Pressley, Daniel 461 Preston, Edward .... 229, 327 r reston, Thomas 148 Pretzer, Wally 311 Prevost, Robert 145 P " ce, David 461 Price, Ellen 122, 346 Price, Gary 248 Price, Mike 209 Price, Prof. Percival .... ? P ' ice, Richard 215 Price, Ruth 346 Frichs, Sandra 114 Priest, William 247 Priestap, Judy 163 Priester, Dale 14?, 461 Priestman. Lawrence .... 22? Prince, Dr. Helen Dodson . 53 Princing, Thomas 204 Prindeville. Jane . . . .413, 461 Pringle, Susan Ill Prins, Carol 274, 461 Friskahn. Judy Kingsley . . . I2S Prizant, Helene 114 Probat, David 218 Proehl Arnold 22? Proffer, Gary 347 Proudfit. Charles 211 Proux. Donald . . . 143, 290, 291 Pruchnic Patrick .... 162, 238 Prueske . Elmer 196, 347 Prufer, Carl 201 F-unk. Thomas ... 188. 389, 461, Jean . . . .321, 461 Pryce, Michael 347 Pryce. Richard 204 Pryer, Rita 315 Pryor. William 211 si Omega M7 Psi Upiiion Ill Ptacek Robert 345. 368 369. 355 360 Ptak. Vera . . 164. 177, 342. 461 dak, Zdenka 461 Public H.alth. School of . . n Pugh. William 241 Puqno. D ane 319 Pullen Mary Ann 131 Pullen. Barbara I If Punsman. Larniad 306 ?jrcell. James 239 Furdon, Jac 144 Purmalis Ilia 134 Purncll. Karen 129 Purucker. Karen 46 1 Puch. G.rard 348. 461 Putnam, Marjorie .... 121, 461 Putnell, Robert 209 Pitney, Mark 200 Pyant. Pat 124 Pyter. John 461 Pyle. Jack 136, 137 138, 248. 277 Pytlak. Edward 141 Pyrros. Angelina 461 Juaile. Donald 350 ?uail. Mrs 118 ?uan. Kuo-Chiew 154 iuatri, Viqar 115 iuay. Robert 201 Juaynor, Solomon 462 Suery, Sally 17?, 326 Met, Catharine 123 Duick, Margaret . 2S4. 255. 462 Mch . Ellen 120. 462 puigg. Jerry 213 Puiqgle, Linda 114 Juiqley. Linda 128 Suinlan, William .... 142. 212 Duinn, Timothy 228 Juirk, Thomas 228 uon, Betsy 131. 346 Raab, Carol ........ Ill Rabieb. Plavit 308 Sabold. Mike 372 Rackor, Mitchell 230 Radebaugh, Vee 149 Rademaker Jack 348 Radar, Barbara 122 Radar. Blaine IS8 Radell. Robert 212 Radwav. Robert .... 220. 261 Raeder, James 13 Rafferty, Frederic 462 Ragazzo. Vince 159 Rahn. Kathryn 118, 462 Rahn, Nancy 162 Rainwater. Linda . . 173, 252.344 Raised. William . . . . 200. 259 Raitt. Cecil 141 Reiovich. Etta 113 Rakai, Linda 128 Ramelmeier, Ralph 226 Ramney. George ISO Ramos, Geraldme 127 Ramos. Teresita 305 Ramsdell, Lewis 32V Ramsey, Jonathon 196 Ramsey, Marguerite .... 292 Ramsey, Sharon 135 Rana. Kanti 307 Rtndak, Frank 197 Randall, Jack 247 Randall. Stewart 233 Randau. Charles . . . . I4S. 261 Kandell, Barbara 168 Rondelman, Hal 297 Randery, Vijay . . 323. 348, 462 Rankin. Carol . . . 416. 417, 462 Ransom William . . .211,347 Ranta. Sheila 114 Rao. Shanta 257 Rapport, David .... 158, 277 Rosdjarmrearnsook. Swish . . 308 Rasmussen, Alice 180 Rasmussen, John 226 Rasmussen, Kay .... 114 271 Rdssweiler, George ... 230. 462 Aathburn, Dorothy 311 Ratner, Richard 293 Ratterman, Michael 151 Rattray. Thomas . .146 149 347 Rau. Jan 118 462 Rau. William 212 Rauh. 8. Michael 462 Raunhelm, Susan .... 178, 462 Ravas dy, Carol ' .163 kevenscroft. Edward (Jr.) . . 462 Ravicz. Patricia 462 Ravin. Beryl 144, 277 Rawoot. Sadashiv 307 Rawson, Donald 243 Ray, Emily Sue 186 Ray. Joanne t Raymond, Gerald . . . 162 Razek. Joseph . . 160. 261, 287 Rea. Dean Walter 8. . 102. 260 Read. Douglas .... Read. Susan .... 17? Read, William ! ! 142 Reading. Dorothy .... 462 Readyoff. Thomai . 151 293 301 Rearick, Martha . . 122 292 300 344 Raarin, Lawrence 152 Reault. Margaret . . . 177. 462 Reavls. Glenn 201 Rechnitz, Garry .... 234. 462 Recht Ruthann 129 Reck David 143 Reddig. Rhoda 88 kedding, Theodore 145 Rcdfield. Nicholas 462 Radler. Leon 462 Redner, Martha 462 Keed, Anne 114 Reed Calvin 348, 462 Reed, Prof. John 289 keed Kent 239 keed. Sandra 296 Reed, Thomas 216 Reedy, James 151 Reese, Daniel 162 Reese, Lee Ill Reeves House 142 Reeves. Donald . . 192. 201, 339 Reazor, Ronald 144 Regan Carole 130 Regents. Board of 101 Reger. Alice 123 Ren. James 462 Reichenbach, Dean 243 Reicheubach, Richard .... 147 Reid. Delores 112 Reid. Judith 293 Reid, Wayne 462 Reidinger Alan 462 Reifler Richard 225 Reihm. Bob 391 Reiley, Carl 243 Peilly Robert 152 Reimer Hubert . . 148. 322. 462 Rein Ernie 225 Reinberg. Dottle . . . . 116, 462 Reinglass. Saragale 114 Remhard Douglas 156 Reinhardt. Judy 124 Reinke, David 214 Reiser. David 462 Relsig. Emmagene 130 Reliig, Susan 174 Reisner, Janice 112 Reissing. Susan 174 Reining. Theodore (Jr.) 204, 389 406. 462 Reist. William 196 Reiter, David 220 Relyea Jean 163 Remaklus. Perry 141 Rembiesa, Donald 462 Ramp. Richard 142 Rempp. Katharine . . .321. 462 Rendziperis, Helen 124 Renfrew. Al 378. 381 Kennel. Edward 239 Rennells, Kenneth 160 Renner, Raymond 462 kennie, Donna 129 Rantrop Pamie 115 Renwick, William 223 Repak. Arthur 158 Reppard. Richard . . . 156. 328 Reppert, Kelley 145 Requena, Juan 139 Reskevics. Leon IS2 Resnik Myrna 178, 346 Retzlotf Jane 161 Revelli, Dr. William D. 293 294 Reyes. Martha IIS Reyes. Otto 147 Reyman, Allen 243 Reymann. Joseph (Jr.) ... 462 Reynolds. David 140 Reynolds. Gale 231 Reynolds. Judith . 114, 122. 179 319. 462 Reynolds. Michael . . . 229, 317 Reynolds. Penelope 254 267. 298 Reynolds Robert .... 292. 293 Reynolds. Roy 462 Rezanka. Phillip 140 keznik. Alvin 462 Rhinerson, Roxann 127 Anodes. Marlene 174 Rhuebottom. David 193 Ribyat, Rosalind .... 127. 299 Ricamore Anne 131 Ricardi, Donna 126 Ricardi, Sandra 126 Riccardi, Joanne 112 Rice, Alan 462 Rice. Carol I2S Rice, Dale 462 Rice. Jack 145 iiice, Kenneth 235 Rice. Linda III. 281 Fice. Thomas 199 Rich. Barbara 169, 281 Rich. David SB Richard, Constance 113 Richards, Adrienne 183 267, 270 297 ichards, Brent 159.261 Richards, Eunice .... IIS 463 Richards, John 223 Richards, Judith 183 Richards, Lawrence 463 Richards, Lenore .... 128. 129 Richards, Susie 128 Richardson Robert . . . 348. 463 Richelew. Samuel 156 Richenstein. Wilma 112 Richer. Miriam 124 Richman. Beverly .... 117 308 Richman, James 220 J73 320! 349 Richman. Judith 463 Richman. Paul 239 463 Richmond. Roberta 308 Richmond. Robin 126 Richter. Esther 185 463 Richter. Kurt 463 Richter, Robert 214 Kichtle. William 151 Rickel, John 140 Kickert. Robert 208 463 Rider. Betty 463 Riddle, Henry . . 155. 156. 287 Ridgway. Thomai 233 Rieder, James 204, 463 Rieder. Richard .... 704. 463 Riegger, Otto 234. 463 Rlekstins. Uldis 325, 463 Riemann. Carl 140 Rigel, Beryl . . 146. 152. 244. 325 Riog. Gerald 463 kigg. Major General .... 330 kiggs, Samuel 211 Riley Lieutenant CoT.m nder Jack 332 Riley, Lucille . 184 Riley, William ..... 149, 463 Rimawi, Isam 307 Xmckey, Gordon 154 Rinella. Bernard . .209. 416. 463 Rinqelberq Melvin 239 Ringrose, Gordon 154 Rinkel, Maurice .... 273, 289 Rio Anthony . 209, 355. 370, 406 Kipley. Joseph 463 Riseman, Carl 275, 225 Risk. John 145. 203 kisman, Michael 158 Ritchie, William 238 Ritsuma, Robert 292 Rittenberg. Beatrice .... 463 Sitter, Joseph 139 kitums, Oskars 154 Rivas, Emilio 463 Rivero. Alejandro 309 Rizika, Linda 127 Rizzo. Frank 235 Roach, Francina 174 Roach. Mary 171. 321 Roark, Barbara 326 Robb. John . . . . 202. 290. 291 Robb. Portia 120 Robblns. Buckley 223 kobbini. David ISO Robblns D. Hurley . . 293, 301 Robbins. George 160 Robbins, Larry 225 Robbins. Neal 463 Robbins, Richard 221 Roberson, Barbara 463 Roberts. Alvin 145 Roberts. Brenda 127 Roberts. Geraldine 122 Roberts, James 143 Roberts, John 221 Roberts, Mary 182 Roberts, Phoebe 161 Roberts, Richard 241 Roberts. Simaon 390 Robertson, Diane 130 Robertson, Elizabeth .... 131 Robertson, George 201 Robertson, James . 145. 326, 463 Robertson, Joyce 113 Robertson, Katie 131 Robertson, Marguerite . . .114 Sobichaud. Ham . 189 199. 339 463 Robin. Frederick 216 Robinette. Clifford 230 Robinowitz, Diana 130 Robinson, Dr. A. D 407 Robinson. James .... 143. 234 kobinson. Joan 463 Robinson. John 141 Robinson. Leonard 147 Robinson,. Leslie 463 Koblnson, Lida 463 Robinson, Linda 126 Robinson, Milton . 206. 397. 406 Robinson. Nancy . . -. . 167. 316 Robinson. Joan 177 Robinson, Peggy 309 Robinson, Susan 128 Robinson, Thomas 140 Roble, Nancy 131 Roche. Barbara .... 170. 463 Rochleau. Judy 123 Rocheleau. Pat 126 Rochna. David 463 Rock. Stan 310 Rockafellow, Richard .... 463 Rockaway, David . . . . 221, 463 Rockerhousen, William ... 196 Rockne, Suzanne . 184. 253. 254 255. 418 Rockwell. George 241 Rockwell, Thomas ... 224 463 Roda Edward 207 Rcdefer. Tennel 150 Roderick. Douglas 208 Roderick. Lee 113 Roderick. Sally ITS. 413 Rodgers, Darlene 161 Rodgers. Donald 145 Rodgers. Gordon 406 Rodgers. Robert .... 234. 463 Rodgers. Thomas 233 Rodman. Joan 185. 346 kodoff, Raleigh 114 Rodriguez. Carmelo .... 147 Rodriguez. Celi 127 Rodriguez. Juan 139 Rodriguez. Luis 463 Rodriguez. Maria 119 Rodriguez. Mike 390 koeben Frederick 463 Roeglin. Karen 173 Roehl, Peter 144 Roehm, George 154 Reeling. Gerard .... 142. 325 Rcemer. Richard 346 Roeser. Frederick 219 Roeser. Nancy 177, 412 Roeser. Watly 246 Roeske. Paul 139 Roethke. William 350 Roger Williams Fellowship . 310 Rcgers. David 147. 293 Fogers, Donald 136. 137. 155. 158 Rogers, Edward 309 Rcgers. Gordie 382 Rogers Jack 276 Rogers, John . 239. 316. 323. 324 kogers. Stephen 148 Roggenbuck. Theresa .... 163 Roggin. Gary 151. 210 Rogowski, Ronald 162 kohweder, Thomas 235 Roker, Ronne 185 koley. Mary 130 kolfe. Michael . . 232. 327. 329 Rollert, Gordon 240 follin. John 463 kolling, Micnael 145 Rollins. Mike 261 Rolsten Carolyn . 173. 311, 464 Roman, William 224 Romano Peter 239, 464 Romine. Mrs. Robert T. . . . 173 Rompet Joan 119 Ronan. J. Bradley . . . 416. 464 Ronan, John 222 Ronzio, Joann 122 Rooke, James 197 Rooney, Edward 144 kooney. Terry 309 Roose. Darlene 181 Roosevelt, Mrs. Eleanor ... 256 Root, Elizabeth 464 Root, Richard 464 kooves, Beverly 121 Roper, Ann 114 Ropeta, JoAnn . . 155 344. 464 Ropeta, Steve 157 Rork Ellen 135 Rosal, Chuchi 305 Rosbe, Barbara . .179. 265, 267 297 Prscher, Joan 120 Rosciolelli. Margaret .... 113 Rose, Carole 149 kose. Clark 138 Cose. Jack 162 Rose, Jean 299 Rose. John 325, 349 Rose. June 114 kose. Sylvia 121, 464 Rose. William (Jr.) 464 Rosecrans, Edward ISO kosemergy, Daniel 149 Rosen, Deborah 346 Rosen. Melvin 154, 225 F.osen. Michael 195 Rosen, Richard 217 Rosen. Rochelle 122 Rosenbaum, Alan 150 Rosenbaum. Benjamin . 152. 232 Rosenbaum, Carolyn . . 171, 413 Rosenbaum. Henry . . . 225. 464 Rosenbaum, Iris 135 Rosenbaum, Joan . . . 292. 301 kosenbaum, Louis 232 Rosenberg Calvin 162 Rosenberg. Doris .... 120. 316 Rosenberg. Elaine . . . 122. 413 Rosenberg. Michael . .217. 464 Rosenberg. Roslyn . 119. 271. 309 Rosenberg. Sidney 140 Rosenblum. Carolyn .... 125 Rosenblum, Max 217 Rosenbluth. Al 195 Rosengard. Natalie 120 Rosengarten, Lou Ann . 125. 262 Rosenquist. Stan 201 kosenson, Harold 195 osenthal. David .... 191. 220 Rosentrater Carol Lynn . . .311 Rosenwig, Rheba 464 Roseveare, Ronald . . . 323. 464 Rosewarne. Philip 221 Rosewater, Florence . .112. 346 Ross, Benjamin 464 Ross. Cameron 212 Ross, Carl 155 Ross, David 189 213 Ross, Donald 348 Ross, Jack 204 Ross, James 241, 464 koss. Jean .A 124 Ross. John . 232. 26: Ross. Laurie 114 koss, Naomi 127 Ross. Richard 236 Ross. Robert 144 Ross, Ruth 178 Ross, Terence 238. 464 Ross. William ISO Rossen. Harold 464 Rossman, Richard 154 Rossman. Sandra . 185. 254 255 Rotche. Phillip 315. 464 Rotenberg Samuel 195 Roth. Jack 217 464 Roth, James K 309 Roth. Joan 464 Roth. Marcia 181. 464 Coth, Norman 217 285 Roth. Susan .... 123. 277. 346 Rothenberg. Al 220 Rothenberg. Thomas . . . .464 Rothman Fred 144 Rothschild. Gilbert ... 225 149 Rote Frank 159 Rc-tko Michael 195 Rotkow. Mitzi 178 Rottiers. Donald 149 Roty. August (Jr.) 464 Roty. Gustav 243 Rotz, Frederick 348 P.oudoy, Olga 309 Roumeli, Theodore 243 Routson Donald 151 Rowe, Margaret 174 Rowe, Miss Sarah 156 Rowe. Tom D 94 Rowland, Randa 120 Rowley, Sarah 326, 346 Roxey, Judith 464 Koy, Dennis 220 Royer, Alcie 184, 345 Rozema, Donald 242 Rozran, Bernard 215 Rubenberg. Susan 285 Rubenson. James 148 Rubenstein, Arnold . . . 254, 255 fubenstein, Carole . . . 120, 464 Rubenstein, Sandra 185 Rubin, Charles 192, 209, 220, 329 347, 464 Rubin, Michael . . 272. 329, 464 Rubin, Norman 157 Rubin, Richard 210 Rubinstein. Marta 124 Ruch, Sandra 118 Rudder, Ralph 226 Ruse, Rosalie 128. 281 Rude. William 145. 227 Rudin. Irene 1 14 Kudnicki, Kathryn . . . 120, 300 Rudnikoff, David 198 Rjdolph Anita 112, 321 Rudolph, Marsha 176 Rudolph, Roxanna II Rue, Rosemary 183, 298 Ruebelman, Steve 248 Ruedy, Elsa 135 Ruescher, Nancy 114 Ruffner, Janet 115. 293, 300. 301 464 kuffner, Richard 322 Rugen, Dr 268 Ruhala, David . . .213. 290, 291 Ruhala. Richard . . . .213, 464 Rule Jerry 141. 464 Ruleowski. Barbara 114 Runburg, John 223 Rupert, Gary 199 Rupert, James 464 Rupert, Lawrence 160 Rupert, Ronald 464 Rupinski, Anthony 144 Rupke, James 242 Rupp, Bonnie 125 Fushford, Gail . .133. 344, 464 Rushow, Beverly 120 Ruskin, Arnold 114, 336, 348. 464 Ruskin, Harvey 232 Rusnak, Richard .... 232 ,464 Rusnak, Robert . . 234. 248, 287 Russell, Eugene 236 Russell, Howard 207 Russell, James 143 Russell, Kay 1 1 1 Russell, Linda 129 Russell, Maureen 122 Russell, Morley 234 Russell. Sandra 176 Russell, William .... 235. 464 Russo. Samuel 243 Rutenber. Lorwyn 112 Puth, Barbara 171 Rutherford, Mary . 177, 268. 346 kutila, Thomas 151 Rutili. Paula . 170. 279. 320. 349 Ryan James 204, 236 Ryan, Mary . . 126. 164. 173, 342 464 Ryan, Michael 222 Ryan. Perry 194 Ryan, Richard 246 Ryan, Sharon 173, 346 Rycus, Brenda 112 Rycus Mitchell 465 Ryder, William 293. 309 Rylander. Georgia 172 Rysso, Ernest 150 Sabal. James 465 Sabaugh. Bernice 465 Sabik. Stanley . . . 189. 207. 293 301, 465 Sabin Byron 465 Sabin Mark 220 465 Sacharow. Ellen 125 Sachs. Mariorie 129 Sachs. Ralph 142 Sack. Nancy 123 Sacks. Karen 130 Saddler Richard 322 Sadi Laila . . 176 279. 316, 342 34v. 416 417, 445 Sadi. Selma 176, 264 Sadowski Thomas . . .203. 317 Saffee Jouliette M7 Safrin. Sharon 129 Sage. Frederick 465 Saqendorph. Wallace . 191, 201 Sager, Paul 149 Sahlin. Phyllis 122 Saidman. Mark 210 Sain. B 307 Saito. Patricia 122 Saka Mohammad 160 Sakkinen Michael . . . 139. 465 Saks Leah 465 Salesin. Eugene 465 Saliterman. Gail 126 Salkouer. Susan 169 Salmon James 292 Salmon. Judith 169. 465 Salo. Richard 465 Saltzman. Audrey 120 Salvoza Salvador 305 Salzman. Steve 225 Sam. Dennie 142 Sam. Gordon 234 Samorian. Margjerite . . . .465 Sampson. Joanne 118 Samson Chuck 404 Samuelson Robert 323 Sanchez, Emma 304 Sandall. Gary 241 Sandburg Carl 256 Sander. Charles 465 Sandilands Ronald 189, 226. 465 Sanders Mrs 178 Sandman. James 200 Sandt Priscilla 114 Sandweiss. Flora M6 Sandweiss. Henry 220 Sanford. Louis 243 Sanford. Mrs. Martha .... 179 Sanqpetch. Suwan 308 San Mateo. Amada 305 Sannar. Alton 214. 465 Santa. Joseph 465 Sapala. Julia 184 Saperstein. Gail 112 Sapp. Carol 120. 465 Saputo Richard 157 Sarachan. Naomi 122 Saranow. Elise . .117. 271, 299 Sarantos Leon 145 Sarbav. Helen 132, 465 Sardv. Sylvia 123 Sargent. Fred 236 Saraent Malcolm 347 Sarna Donald 145, 465 Sarraf. Lee 168 Sarros. Mary 115 Sarva Arnold 239, 465 Sasaki Edwain 290, 291 Saslow Mariorie .... 185. 465 Sathirakul. Kamchorn .... 308 Satlow Barbara 465 Satterlev. Judv 1 14 Sattler Douglas 158 Sattler Emily 272 Sattler John 139 Sattler. Judith 271 Saunders. Brenda 412 Saunders. Nancv .... 176. 465 Saunders William 158 Savaae Judv 121 Savarino Sarah .... 182, 465 Savell. Dean 199 Savell. James 199 Sawava. Selma 134 Sawicki Marilyn 181 Sawicki Ralph 204 Sawinski. Jack 322 Sawver. Dale 149 Sawyer. Gary 150 Sawver. Dean Ralph A. ... 98 Sawyer. Robert 227 Sawver Thomas 465 Saner Howard 465 Savad Richard 213 Savder. Rosalie 1 19 Savles. Robert 239 Sayner Nancv 465 Savre. Patricia 125 Saxon. Anne 123 Saxon Charles 139 Scabbard S Bladi 329 Scadron Michael 347 Scales. Beverly . . 165, 176. 465 Scallv Robert 140 Scamehorn. Richard . . 139. 465 Scarnev. Shelley 465 Schaafsma Henry . . . 285. 465 Schaberg Janebeth . . . .129 Schaberg. Phyllis 465 Schaberg. Susan 130 Schaefer. Ginger 131 Schaefer. Richard 143 Schaen Frederick 152 Schafter Dean 323. 4A5 Schafer Gordon 247 Schafer. Mary Anne 135 Schaffer Frances 163 Schaffner. Dorothy 269 Schafrath Richard 37 Schaorin Edward 465 Schaller. Karen .... 128. 271 Schappi. Carol J 466 Scharbat Jo Anne ... 170 466 Schatz Irvin 217. 261 Schatz Judith 126. 277 Schatz, Captain Lester ... 329 Schaver Patricia 466 Schave. Robert . . 210. 261 297 Schear. Sandra 130. 299 Schechter. Beverly 117 Schechter. David 195 Schechter. Robert 232 Scheeres Jake 242 Scheib Gertrude . . . 170. 466 Scheinblum Caryl 161 Scheinfeld. Judy 161 Scheips Mrs. Alfred . . . .311 Scheips Pastor Alfred . . .311 Scheldrup. Louise ... 292, 293 Schelkopf. Ronald 464 Schenk, Yvonne ' 22 Schenker. Marilyn 112 Schepers. Williani 208 Scherer. Alice 326 Scherer Elise ... 108. 115. 346 Scherer John 218 Scherer Otto 144 Scherer. Walter 211 Scheu. Sally 170. 46 Scheub Harold .... 162, 466 Schick. John 311, 46 Schied. Edward P 446 Schiff. Eugene 444 Schiff. Michael 220 Schiff. Pat 125 Schiff. Paula 344 Schiffel William .... 148, 328 Schill. Douglas 140 Schiller. Ellen 130 Schiller Kathrvn 147 Schiller. Richard 195 Schimel. Jane 127 Schimmelphenneg. Kenneth . 145 Schimoda. Jane 124 Schindler. James 144 Schlachter. Mardsa . . 127, 325 Schlack. Larry 310 Schlanger. Michael . . 189, 217 Schlesinger. Mirima 124, 125. 413 Scholzman. Daniel . . . 210, 347 Schulsberq. Jean . . . 185, 446 Schlussel. Bruce M 444 Schluster. Nancy 127 Schmae. Manfred 464 Schmelinq. Fred 221 Schmelzer. Evelyn 117 Schmidt. Ann 117 Schmidt. David .... 244 340 Schmidt. Gerald .... 160. 311 348. 444 Schmidt. Marqaret 444 Schmidt. William 141 Schmieq. Glenn 148 Schmieqle. Klaus 162 Schmier Marilvnn . . .118.412 Schmitt. Gerald 141 Schmittel Melvin . . . IM. 225 Schmuck RicahH ... 199. 444 Schmuck Richard ... 199. 444 Schmude. Donald H 444 Schneeberger, Bruce . . . . 208 Schneider. Barnett 142 Schneider. Carol 134 Schneider. Helene ... 120. 135 Schneider. Janet 184 Schneider. Jerry 210 Schneider. Joseph 247 Schneider. Michael . . 144. 193 Schneider. Robert . . . 148. 162 Schneider. R. Steohen ... 444 Schneider. Sylvia 119 Schneider. Trina HI Schneider. Vincent ... 292, 293 Schneiderman. Rhoda .... 124 Schnell. Margery 29; Schnitzler. Tami 126 Schober. Frank 140 Schoch. Michael 143 Schnorr. John 322 Schoeninq, Barbara . .114.321 Scholnick. Nan 127 Schooff. Carol 184. 444 Schooff. Judy 184 Schooff. Kenneth 241 Schoonmaker Lynn . . .172, 297 Schotland. Edward 444 Schott. Peter 204 Schrader. Charles 208 Schram. Judith 133 Schram. Norman 157 Schravessandro. Marian . . . 180 Schreiber. Ellen IP Schreiber. Michael 147 Schripsema. Richard . . . . 24! Schroeder. Bobbe 173 Schroeder. Gary 311 Schroeder. John 291 Schroeder. Lois 131 Schroeder. Walter 235 Schrut Sandy Ill Schubeck. John 402 Schuberg. Charles 159 Schubert. Marqaret 161 Schueler. Gretchen 444 Schueller. Virginia 444 Schuett Pat 1 1 1 Schukraft. Bernard 23A Schubert. James 157 Schulman. Howard 195 Schulman. Leonard 275 ScHutson Jayme 178 Schulta Frevda 119 Schultz. David 204. 317 Schultz. George 444 Schultz. Helen 147. 257 Schultz. Ivan 129. 239 Schultz Margaret 444 Schultz. Mariorie 444 Schultz No rman 444 Schultz. Paul . . .201. 211. 292 301 310. 311 Schultz Roberta 444 Schulze. Kenneth 143 Schumeum. David 316 Schuster. Richard 239 Schusterman. Lewis . . . 154. 215 Schuur. George 228 Schwab Nan II! Schwaderer. Ronald . . . .140 Schwaqer Martin 201 Schwalbert. Greg 222 Schwartz Arnold . . .215.347 Schwartz. Marianne 130 Schwartz Marilyn 446 Schwartz. Nancy . . 124. 412. 444 Schwartz. Richard . . . 145. 215 259. 338 Schwartz Sara . . 149. 302, 344 Schwartz, Steven .... 145. 220 Schwartz. Susan 119 Schwartz. Willia .... 157, 287 Schwarr. Alice 444 Schwarz. Joseph . . . .221. 291 Schwartzberq Seldon .... 237 Schwebel. Faye 124 Schweinsberq, Stephen ... 235 Schwerman. Claire 122 Schwimmer. Erna 124 Scoles. Donald . . 228. 290, 291 Scott 143 Scott. Burton 446 Scott. Dale .... 243. 340 446 Scott. David 197 Scott. Francis 149 Scott. James 207 Scott. Jo Ann 126. 315 Scott. John 223 Scott. Judith 131 Scott. Mary 121 Scott Mary Ellen .... 129, 326 Scott. Neal 464 Scott. Robert 196, 214 Scott Thomas 340 Scott. William 144 Scovera. Ronald 323 Scovill. John 444 Scovill. Susan H 170. 447 Scovill. Susan R 447 Scribner. Russell 143 Scribner William 293 Scroll 342 Scruggs Jean . . . 252. 253. 254 255. 341. 447 Seaborn Jeanne .... 180. 447 Sealbv. Robert . .399.401.404 Searinq. Richard .... 143. 323 Searles. Mary 447 Sealbv Robert 447 Searnev Shelley 180 Seasonwein. Roger 220 Seastrom. Jack 159 Sebalv. Jon 204, 447 Sebastian. Karl 224 Sedam. Elinor 125. 447 Sedar. Lawrence 447 Sedliar Ronald 149 Seeback Dale 292 Seeds. Jeanne 344 Seefor. Shulamith 120 Seeger, Joachim 149 Seegert. James .... 248. 347 Seeley. Jack 148. 228 Seeley. Robert 144, 194 Seelman Thomas 447 Seeman William 418 Seewald Frederick 147 Segel. Marylen . .252. 246. 267 268. 343. 467 Seidamnn. Robert 210 Seidel. Carol 447 Seidel Kenneth . .311. 314, 467 Seidler. Jack 293, 467 Seifer Ferell 123 Seifman. Richard 225 Seigel. Stuart 210. 467 Seigel Paula 467 Seippel Janice .... 141. 346 Seitz. Lee 139, 221 Sekles Frances .... IB3. 467 Selby Davton 467 Seldon Mrs H Seligsohn. Irwin 44 Seliqsohn, Buddy 195 Sell. James 247 Selldren Louise 131 Sellers. Robert 221 Sellevold. Judi 161 Sellgren. Louise 412 Seltras. Jenny 1 12 Seltz Donald 447 Seluala Richard 248 Selwartz. Sara 344 Selwitz. Lawrence 287 Semevn Julia 31! Semin. Fikret 304 Semmerve Joanne 447 Semmler Ruth 120. 447 Senior Board 4lt Senior Society H Seniunas. Louis . .141. 287. 3C Sensenbrenner. Alice .... 120 Sepes Marcia 4L Sepia Marcia ....... 30 1 Serqent. Roger I Serqeson. James 201 Serlin. Arnie 151 Serlin. Mariorie 7 Serwin. Bruce ' Sethi. Ravinder 309 Settle. John 212 Sevebeck Barbara . . . . . 17 Severson. Roqer .... 334, 447 Sevinson Sandra 277 Sewick. Marlene 31 Sevdel. James Seymour. Schuyler ] Sficos. James ' Shackman. Stanley 151 Shadlev. Miles 15 Shaefer Robert 2 ' Shaffer. Frances . . . . ' Shaffer Jerome . . .. 290. 291 Shaftoe Karen H Shah. Chandrakant 30, Shah. Ramesh 307 Shaklee Frances . . ISO. 348. 447 Shalan. Donald . . . . .217. 447 Shaklee. Francis . . 140. 348, 447 Shamsi. Cyrus ' ?. Shane. Stephen . . . .234, 447 Shankerman Elaine " . Shantz. Mary Lou ... 174, 344 Shapiro. Alan . . . 151, 232. 283 Shapiro. Barry . . . 232. 259. 338 Shapiro. Bernard . . . .237, 447 Shapiro. Carol . . . 124, 297, 447 Shapiro. Howard 217 Shapiro. Irene . . . M2. 324, 413 Shapiro. James 232 Shapiro, toil M4 Shapiro. Sandra 185 Shapiro. Sylvia 277 Shapo . Virginia . . IIS TO 300 4 7 Sharma Lakihm! 4 7 Sharp. Patricia 4 7 Sharp Prof. G 31 Shassberger. Ronald .... IS Shatuskv, Micha;! . . 335 3SS. 35 358. 359. 370. 371 372. 373 375 40 Shatzel Jamet Mf Shagb. David IW Shavin Andrea 128. 131 Shaw. Donald 147 Shaw. Irwin 152. 210 Shaw. Lawrence .... 148. 293 Shaw Michael 218 Shaw Peter 142 Shaw Robert 4 7 Shaw Wilfred I )SO Shaw William 212 Shawaker. Sally 131 Shawen. Ann 129 Shawlev Martha 447 Shawrer Gretchen 121 Shave. Robert 220 Shea. Dareene 12 . 315 Sheanakul. Chulawat .... 308 Shearer. Thomat 401 Shearon Carol .... 182. 467 Siearer. Thomai . . 209. 290. 291 Shedlowskv. James 230. 324. 448 Shedd Frederick 4 8 Sheedv. James 152 Sheffer. Charles .... 137, 149 Shefferly. Larry 211 Shehan James 239. 4 8 Shehy. David IS2 Sheill Gordon 228 Sheiman. Robert 347 Sheiner. Naomi 4 8 Sheinfeld. Sanna 120 Shelburq. Louis IS4 Sheldon. Frederick . . . 218. 4 8 Shellow William 210 Shelton. Shirley .... 31 . 4 8 Shenefield. Ann 180 Shenk Helen 292 Sheoard. Donald 213 Shepard. Elaine 4 8 Sheperd. Muriel 173 Shepherd Mai IS2 Sheohard. Ma ine 4 8 Shepherd. Sandra 4 8 Sherburne Nelson . . .201. 252 Sheren. Abiqail 1 1 Sheren. Kav I5S. 343 344. 4 8 Sherer. Stephen M 212 Sherk. Douglas 235 Sherman. Brent 4 8 Sherman. Ethel 132 Sherman. George 4 8 Sherman. Judy .... 114 271 Sherman. Lawrence . . . 232. 2 1 Sherman. Lenore 292 Shermeta Dennis .... 145 208 Shertzer. Nancy 4 8 Sherwin. Mimt 112 Sherwood. Bernath 204 Sherwood. Peter 204 Sherwood. Richard I4S Sheth Mrs. Chaneralata . . 307 Sheath Mrs. Suman Suman . 307 Shelter Charles 13 Shetterlv. Judith .... 114 319 Shew Janet 113. 133 Shewchuk Robsrt 248 Shied Edward 239 Shield. Betty 124 Shields Beth 155 Shields Gary 133 Shields Charles 224 Shields John 24 Shields Marilyn .... 121 4 8 Shift. Pat 125 Shifron Louis 245 Shilling Anna James .... 219 Shilling. Joel 157 Shilling. Susan 130 Shimizu Franklin 4 8 Shimp. James 139 Shinqleton. James 145 Shlnnick Bo 175 Shipp. Susan 115. 4 8 Shippev Free 275. 278 Shlain David 245 Shlensky. Marilyn 119 Shoenholz. Barbara . . 1 9. 4 8 Shook. Margaret 108 Shook Mariorie 344 Shore. Barbara 118 Shore Marsha 163 Shorish Mohammed .... 304 Shorr. Ronald . . . 232. 2S2 253 355 4 8 Shovein Gail 4 8 Shreiner Betsy 180 Shrock Marvin 243 Shrodeck Rena 117 Shrover. Rod 199 Shubert Judy 185 Shuck. Carol 1 14 Shulak. Bruce 4 8 Shuler Jack 350 Shultz. Garth . . . 152. 290. 291 Shulz. William 139 Shore Cynthia 271 Shore Marcia Lee 31 Short Betty 124 Short Sandy ITS Showerman. Susan 125 Shy. Melvin 243 Sibbersen. James 4 8 Siblev. Bruce 323 Siblev Edward 22 Siching. Richard 21 Sichler. Edward 4 8 Sickles James 230 Sideman. Richard 232 Sidhu. Kuldip 307 Sidhu Srinder 4 8 Sidhu Surindertigh 307 Sidorczuk Jean 113. 4 8 Siebert Carol IBI Sieder Janet 1 8. 448 Siefert Richard IS4 Sieaal. Marvin 232 Siegalbaum. Sandy 12 Siegel Barbara 12 Siegel. David ISO Siegel. Gerald 4 8 Siegel Lee Ann 12 Siegel Milton 237, 4 8 Sieqel. Ronald 220 Siegman. Michael 4 8 Siegner. John 149 Siemert. Guenther 348 Siemon Richard 140 Sietz Cynthia . . .115. 293. 301 Sievert. Marilen 177 Sigma Alpha Eosilon .... 219 Sigma Alpha lota 300 Sigma Alpha Mu 220 Sigma Chi 221 Sigma Delta Tau 115 Sigma Kappa II Sigma Nu 222 Sigma Phi 223 Sigma Phi Epsilon 224 Sigman Al 401 Siqman. Herbert .... 155. 4 8 Signaigo. Ellen I2J Sigvarto. Ernest 157 Sikarski John IS4 Sikkenga. William ... 14 . 222 Sikorski. John 4 8 Silbar. Richard 233 Silber. Marc 215 Silber Michael .... 215. 4 8 Silberberg. Donald 4 8 Silfen. Dale 131 Silvarman. Allen IS) Silver. Jo Ann 127 Silver. Lawrence . . . 220, 347 Silver. Ronnie 126 Silverman. Barney . . . 195. 4 8 Silverman. Betty .... 123. 32 Silverman. Carol .... 130. 4 8 Silverman. Frederick .... 147 Silverman. llene 449 Silverstein. Jane 112 Silverman. Judith 4 9 Silverman. Maureen .... 123 Silvernale. Everett 4 9 Sima. Donald 1 0 Simich. Stevan . . .211. 272. 280 320 329. 334. 449 Simington. Mary 129 Simmonds William ... 145. 2 1 Simmons Alan 4 9 Simmons. Nathan 216 Simms. Ernest 397, 406 Simon. Arthur 469 Simon. John 220 Simon. Michael 157 Simon. Neal 145 Simon. Sally 172. 4 9 Simon. Stanley 4 9 Simons. Lvnne 315 Simons. Sally HI Simons. Sally 129 Simpson. Carol .... 128. 129 Simpson. Patricia 1 8 Sims Charles 141. 4 9 Sims. David 231 Sims. Howard 206 Simsar Nelli 129 Sinai. Allan 152. 155 Sinclair. Virginia . . 128. 130. 215 309 Sinclair. William .... 151. 229 Sincock. Carol 123 S!nco John 21 Sinai. Allan 152. 255 Singer. Joan Ill Singer. Loren 4 9 Singer Marcia 1 9 Singer. Myron 151 Singer. Stanley 195 Singer. Warren 4 9 Singh. Briiendra 307 Singham. Archie 309 Singham. Nancy 309 Sinqham. Roy 309 Singham Shanti 309 Singletree. Gail 132 Sices. Marcia 117 Siporin Evelyn 449 Sippola. Helen . 115. 2S4, 265. 449 Sirola. Charles 240 Sisinyak Euqene . . 337. 355. 354 404 Sisler. Richard .... 148 195 Sisson. Edward 197 Sisson. Ronald 349 Sitterley. Nancy 187 Sitterlv. Brooks 244 Sioberg, Roy 194 Siolund Rodger 227 Staff Carolyn 121 Skantad Susan . . 121 271 412 Skellv Patricia 449 Skerski. Deanna 122 Skinner. Chester 281 Skinner. James 221 Skinner. Larry 149 Skinner William . 149. 392, 393 Sklandany. Eugene 449 Sklar. Jay 347 Sklar. Lawrence 147 Sklar. Micheal 232 Skodsholm. Bette 124 Skog. Pat 124 Skolas Helen 141 Skonieczny Chester 224 Skrade Jacguelyn . . . 132. 449 Skuski. Deanna 321 Skye. Sandy 173 Sladek Carol 412 Slaggert. Ann 129 Slagle. Elizabeth 127 Slate. Susan 122 Slater. Donald 722 Slaughter Gary 154 Slawson Marilyn ... 293. 300 Slawson. Nancy .... 292. 300 Slawson Nina 182 Slavton Richard 227 Slesers Juris ... 284 287. 323 334 348. 4 9 Slesnick. Andree 1 1 Sloan Bonnie 170 Sloan George 147 Sloan. Larid . . 33 . 394. 397. 40 4 9 Sloan. Marilyn 178 Sloane Gail 185 Slobin Daniel 151 Slocum Frederick 149 Slocum Sallie . . . 187, 311, 449 Sloman Margaret 141 Sloss David 21 Slot. Jack 144 Sluggett. Joan 174, 449 Slutz Julie 271 Sltuzky. Arnie 225 Smaoa Dennie 214 Small. Lorraine 131 Small. Michael 215 Small. Terence 293 Smella. Joanne . . 292 300, 469 Smallev. David . . . 152. 390. 291 Smarting. Jan 124 Smev Johanna 125 Smink William . . . .22 . 449 Smit. Mariorie 315 Smit Raymond 322 Smith. Barbara .... 122. 127 Smith Berkley 289 Smith. Betty 124 Smith. Brenda 1 19 Smith. Carol 122 Smith. Charles 149 Smith Chris 224 Smith. Craig 248. 277 Smith. Cynthia 449 Smith Daniel ... 292 293. 301 Smith. David 221. 243 Smith Douqlas 14$ Smith Edward 4 9 Smith Elizabeth 123 Smith Euqene . . 149 348. 349 Smith. Evelyn 133 Smith. Frederick .221. 329 449 Smith. Gary 148 Smith George 142 Smith Glen 149. 348 Smith. Harriet ITS Smith Hubert 199 347 Smith, llene 127 Smith. Irma 127 Smith. James . IS8. 191. 208 224 449 Smith. Jane ...... 315, 449 Smith Janet 133. 2 7 Smith. Jerome 229 Smith. John 389 Smith Judith 131 Smith (Catherine . . . . 122 449 Smith. Kav Dello IIS Smith. Kevin 152 Smith. Linda 147. 177 Smith. Margaret 292 Smith Marilyn 148 413 Smith. Marshall .... 157 378 Smith. Mary 112 Smith. Mary Ella 449 Smith. Nancy 169 469 Smith. Patricia . . .III. 163. 283 Smith. Patrick 449 Smith. Peg 134 Smith. Peter ... 140 208 218 Smith. Phillip .. .290. 291. 449 Smith Rae 118 Smith Robert 317 348 Smith. Roger 149. 198 Smith Ross 211. 449 Smith. Sally 449 Smith Sharon 112 Smith. Sherrill 4 9 Smith. Shirley W 350 Smith. Stanley 159. 470 Smith. Stuart 200 Smith. Susan 177 470 Smith Svlvia 114 Smith. Theodore 203 Smith Thomas . . 208 224 228 470 Smith. Timothy 14 Smith. Wayne 15 Smith Willie ... 139 328 3SS 344 404 Smith. Yancev 234 Smlthburger. Charles .... 1 0 Smolarski Conrad . . .247. 470 Sneiders Mirdza 470 Snellinq Judy 122 Snider. Eugene . . 351 3 5. 374 400 401 406 Snider. Nancy 155 470 Snitqen. Mary 132 Snitman. Joy 120 Snock Barbara 309 Snock. Diedrick 309 Snow. Daniel 142 Snow. Gardner 23 Snow Richard 470 Snvder Barton 31 . 470 Snyder. Ronald 470 Snyder Sharon 1 3 Snyder Vivian 113 SobeM Mark 157 Sobieski John 162 Social Wort. School of . . 9 . 7 Soderberg. Milton Soe Christina 309 Soeder. Thomas 207 Sochnlein Harry 158 Sogaard Mort 227 Sogard. Cynthia 1 8 Sokalskv. Eleanor 34 Sokipii. Randy 142 Sokoloff. Tamara .... 173 470 Sol Sandra . . 2 2 2 4. 343! 470 Soleimani Kioumars . . . . 152 Solganik. Vivian .... 125. 34 Soloko Daniel 247 Solomon. Charles 237 Solomon. Henry 157 Solomon Larry 254, 255 Soltman Theodore . . . 148. 322 Soluri. James 290 Sommer Robert 209 Soni. Atmaram 307 Soni. Shanti 309 Sonneborn. Charles . . 227, 470 Sonneborn. John 470 Sonneoa. James 243 Soontarasara. Nonglaksana. 308 Sopapan. Anong 308 Soph Show 297 Sopko. Phyllis 171 Sorensen. Ole 147 Sorensen. Peter 200 Sorg Nancy 32 Sorqenfrei. Mary Alice . 115. 311 Sorscher. Barbara . . . 120. 470 Sorter. Norman 350 Sosoman. Leonard 152 Sossi Ronald . . . 1 2. 275. 778 Sotiroff Philip 222 Sousanis. John 142 Souslin Richard .... 140 346 Souter Gary 290. 291 South Quadrangle Ill Southwell Thomoson .... 140 Southworth. David 149 Southworth. Miles 228 Spaaenburg Robert .... 244 Soalding. Richard 154 Spalding. Ward 214 Spalter Marlene 178 Spanish Club 309 Spanos Isidores 323 Sparacin Joan 123. 267 Sparks Harvey 222 Spaulding. Virginia .... 170 Soecht. Joan 124 Spector Sheldon .... 116 137 138 142. 347 Speers. Robert 193 Soehar. Robert 143 Speiran. Patricia 121 Spellman. Lewis 277 Spellman. Willard 139 Spence Douglas .... 145. 218 Spencer. Carol 124. 315 Spencer Helen 131 Spenslev. James 229 Sperling, Joyce 130 Sperry, Daniel 207 Sphini 331 Spidel John ... .221. 35 " ;. 40 Spiegel Judith 118. 277 Spierlinq Helen 18 Spies. Frank 143 Spilkin. Edward 2IS Spiller Suzanne 129 Spindle. Richard . . 188 189 200 339 470 Spinelli. Joseph 140 Spitzberg. Leonard 470 Spitzer. Michael 2IS Splane. Barbara II ' Soleet. Rosemary I3( Splopp. Isabel 283 Spoelstra. Ann f 13 Spohn. Mary Ann 470 Spohn. Nancy 122 Soolyar. James 302 Spooner, Ronald 197 Soor. Barbara 113 Sprowl. Louise .... 171. 470 Sprague. Gary 208 Sprague Jane . . 135. 324. 412 Spratt. John 147 Spray. Gerald 144. 149 Spring Peter 192 Squire Jon . . 134. 137. 151. 373 Squire Nancy 470 Sripromma Charintr .... 308 Sriro. William 225 Srisuleri Anan 308 Sriver Robert 239 Stabrvlle Robert 404 Stacy Ann 130. 324 Stafford Diana 174 Stafford Thomas 470 Stager. Gus 389 Stahl Robert .211 272 3m 329 334 470 Staiqer Jon 222 Stalev. Patricia 1 3 Stall Al 392 Stambauqh. Roy 243 Stamm. Nancy 2 4 Stamos. Nicholas 470 Stampfli. Shiela 177 Stampfly. Mary 126 Standish Evans Scholars . . 248 Stane. Phil 309 Stanford. Tad 340 Stanislcl. Ann 131 Stanley. Curtis 158 Stanley. Diane 130 Stanley. James 219 Stannard. Tenny 152 Stanton Bethel 114 Star. Doris 149 Stark. Donna 114 Stark. John 150 Stark. Phyllis 178 Stark. Robert 213 Stark. Roslyn 470 Stark. Willia 139 Starke. Barry 158 Starke. Lois 168, 281 Starkweather. Frank 261 Starman. Sheila 169 Starnal. Erick . . .292. 293. 301 Starr. Gary .... 338. 381, 406 Starr. Harold 217 Starr. Irwin 139 Starrett. Lynn 174, 471 Stashak. Barbara .... 128. 131 Stasink. Robert 470 Stasen. E. Blythe 80 States. John 212 Stathopholos .George . . . 397 Staub. Karen 168 Stauash. Carol 293, 301 Steadman. Sue 180 Stearnes. James .... 236, 318 Stebbins. James 157 Steckert. Gale 173, 470 Stedman Fred 197 Steed Robert 211. 470 Steel. Frederick 221 Steel Leah 183. 412 Steele. Bessie 123 Steele. Susan 129 Steering Committee. L. S. S A 324 Steerman. Dorothy 114 Stefan. Robert 140 Stefani. Jean 162 Steffes. Jackson 148 Stegehuis. Ronald 470 Steier. Susan 346 Stein. Beverly 114 Stein. Bob 312 Stein. Howard . . .162. 225, 255 Stein. Susan 271. 299 Steinberq. Judy 271 Steiner. Charles 197 Steiner Gilbert 470 Steiner John . 149. 348, 349, 470 Steiner William 145 Steketee. Miss 268 Steketee. Sallie . . 180. 265. 302 345 Stellate. Roaslie 123 Stempel. Sylvia 308 Stephens. James 154 Stempson. James 329 Stenseth. Raymond 234 Stephenson. Frederick . 238. 470 Stephenson. Sally 119 Stern. David 195 Stern. Edna 127 Stern. Lois 470 Stern. Raya 470 Stern. Toby 297 Stern. Willia 220 Steuben. Norton .... 195, 470 Steudle. Dorothea 170 Stevens. James . . 142. 248, 287 317. 337 Stevens. Joyce 161 Stevens. R. Bruce 470 Stevenson. James 221 Stevenson. Russell A 78 Steves. Lawrence 149 Stewart. John 193. 470 Stewart. Judith Ill Stewart. Lawrence 154 Steward. Mary Claire .... 471 Stewart. Richard 162 Stewart. Wesley 202 Stewart William . . 157 196, 204 233. 328. 471 Stibitz. Henry 235 Stick. Jane 128. 131, 255 Stickney. David 221 Stickney. Delyra Ill Stiebenn. Shirley 183 Stiefel. Richard .... 218, 471 Stieqer. Euqene 229 Stiles. David 147 Stillman. Burton 237 Stillwaqon. Allan 338 Stilson. Lucille 117 Stimoson. Clinton 162 Stine. Henry 151 Stinqley. Nancy 167 Stirton. William E 102 St. Nicholas. John 202 Stocker. Ralph 247. 471 Stockmeyer. Chris 224 Sfockwell 128, 131 Stockwell. Sally 167 Stoddard. Frank 347 Stoesser. Richard 229 Stoffel. Donald 154 Stoffel. Judith 173 Stokes. Susan 170 346 Stolicker. Ernest 162 Stoll. Robert 247 Stollman. Bernard 152 Stollsteimer. Gary . . . 292. 293 Stoltz. Honly 316 Stoltz. Stephen 138 Stomos. Barbara 471 Stone. Beverly 112 Stone. Donald 140 Stone, Phil 309 Stoner. Charles .... 236, 471 Stonestreet. Susan 112 Stoothoff. Ronald 471 Stork III. Frederick . .147. 233 Stormont. Roberta 129 Story. Vern 151 Stottlemyer. Paul 158 Stouffer. Mary 163 Stout. Nancy 181, 471 Stover. Gregg 211 Stover. Judith 313, 471 Stow. Ann 130, 271 Stowe, Patricia 121 Strable. John 209 Strack. Dave 385 Straffon. Bud 211 Strahle. Suzanne .... 183 471 Straka. Arnold 208 Straley. James 247 Strandberg. Jackie 133 Stranqer. Peter 208 Stranqways, Kay .... 167, 471 Strathman. James 160 Straub. Jack 292 Straub. Robert 350 Strauch. Raymond 229 Straus. Helen 124 Straus. Louise 271 Strauss 162 Strauss. Harry 157 Strauss. Mrs. Martha .... 120 Straver. Covce 127 Streeter. Elizabeth 168 Streiff. Karl D 273 Streit. Ethelvn 471 Strelbitskv. Denise 120 Strickland. Mrs. Marcia ... 350 Strickland. Toby 126 Striffler Charles 141 Strobel. Jack 241 Stroh. John . .248. 277. 335, 471 Strom Calvin 348 Strom. Peter 202 Strome Marshall .... 160 281 Strong. Gordon . . 189 206. 471 Stronq. William .... 348, 471 Strood. Carol 310 Strother. David 212 Stroud. Carol 120. 310 Struck. Paula 119. 412 Struezewski. Eugene .... ISO Strukel. Marlene 122 Strutz. Carolyn .... 121, 311 Stuart. Henry 139 Stuart. Prof. Kenneth . . . . 289 Stuart. Kenneth 202 Stubblebine. Warren Jr. . . 158 Stucker. Frederich 243 Stuckev. Arlene .... 187, 319 Stucky. Georqe 224 Studebaker. William .... 222 Student Government Council 252. 25S Studnicky. John 239 Studnikv, Joan 113 Stuenkel. Robert 197 Stumm. Virginia 292 Stumpfiq. William . . . 194, 471 Stupoker. Myron 158 Sturm. Walter 196 Sturrock. James .... 229, 322 Stutz. Judith 112 Stutzman. Carole 471 Street. James 348 Street. Michael 219 Streocier. Velma 292 Stvrlander, Sue 163 Subbhasidahi. Suri 308 Sudol. James 142 Sugg. Marcia 180 Suino, Angela 121, 471 Sulek. Kenneth 154. 227 Sulfaro, Anthony 194 Sullivan. Fredda 180 Sullivan. Henry 142 Sullivan Jean 315. 471 Sullivan Mary 112. 132 Sullivan. Paul 235 Sullivan. Robert .... 385. 406 Sulman. Carolyn 128 Summers. Sharon 471 Summerwill. William. .222, 390 391. 471 Sunbathers 320 Sundarman Barbara .... 346 Sundel. Libbv 345 Sundetiman. Barbara .... 309 Sundhagul. Samsri 308 Sura. Vinod 325 Surath. Estelle Ill Surh. Michael 471 Surian. Nicholas 148 Surnow. Sy 225 Susman. Louis . . . 232. 259. 327 338 Sussman. Joel 215, 471 Sutar. William 148 Sutliff. Barbara .... 164, 167 Suffer. Elaine 170 Sutz. Synthia 301 Suvdam. Melvin 235 Svenson Anna 254. 255 Swain. Mary 471 Swainson. Clarence 350 Swanberg. John 197 Swaney. Robert 224 Swanev. William 221 Swanson. Aimer 397 Swanson Don 311, 316 Swanson. Marilyn . . . .114, 346 Swanson. Richard 157 Swanson. Sherry . . . .175, 471 Swanston. Douglas 203 Swantko. Daniel 240 Swarty. Donald 203 Swartz. Nancy 324 Swede. Susan 132. 471 Sweebe. Elizabeth 119 Sweeney. Jere 194 Sweeney. Thomas . . 204. 290. 291 Sweet. Jack 471 Sweet. Judith 471 Sweetland. John 471 Swell. Lila Ill Swendsen. David 143 Swenfurth. William . . .151. 221 Swerbinskv. Tony 304 Swers. David 242 Swift. Betsy 127 Swimming 384-389 Switzer. Edward . . 335. 374. 377, 378. 381, 406, 471 Switzer. Gail 121. 346 Sword. Wiley 204 Swyenki. Pat Ill Svkes. Elizabeth .... 180, 471 Symons. David 218 Svmons. James 238 Symphony Band 292-293 Symphony Orchestra . . 292, 293 Szczyqiel. Mihael 471 Szemborski. Alfred . .234, 471 Szucs. Betty 130 Szurpicki. John 248. 287 Tabor, Sally 172 Tack, Harvey 225 Taddeo, Anthony 148 Taflan, Donna . 173, 277, 346, 349 Tagamets, Toivo 304 Tahi, Imre 215 Taillefer. Joseph 471 Tail Mrs. Janet 135 Takahaski, Stanley 471 Takasuke, Hisatsune 309 Tjlen, James 348 Talley. Robert . . . 197. 339, 472 Taliwala, V 307 Talo, Maurice 472 Talvalkar Shashi 307 Tarn, Richard 472 Tamayo, Gustavo 140 Tameh, Aida 307 Tammi, James 160 Tamura, Hikokuni 148 Tanase, Jean 115 lanberg, Ragnvald 472 Tanke. Richard 199 Tannei, Clarence 472 Tannenbaum. Marilyn .... 344 Tanner, Betty 114, 472 Tanner, Bruce 150 Tanner, James . . 388, 389, 208 " anner, Robert 216 Tansey, John 198 lantraporn, Wirojana . 304, 308 Tap, Robert 142 Tapia, Mohammed 307 Tappi, Carol 113 Tapping, T. Hawley . .260. 350 Tarler. fena 122, 123 Tarlowe, Ann 120, 472 Tsrr, David 275 Tarrant, Lawrence 147 Tarrant Pamela 184 Tarrier, Randolph . 209, 334, 382 485. 406, 472 Tascott, Louis 236 Tashnick, Anthony . 386, 388, 389 Tate, Ardis 177, 472 Taterka, Lois 472 Tau Beta Pi 348 Tau Beta Sigma 301 Tau Delta Phi 225 Tau Kappa Epsilon 226 laub. Richard 275, 338 Taube, Karin 135 Tauber, Lynne 124 Tawakkol, Dr. Nader .... 307 Tawakkol. Mrs. Nader . . . . 307 Taxer, Bobbette .... 123, 277 Tayler. Willard .... 159, 472 laylor House 144 Taylor, Ann 148 Taylor, Carol Ill Taylor, Claudia .... 181, 247 Taylor, Diane 472 Taylor, David 198 Taylor, Gertrude 130 Taylor, Hosea 293 Taylor, Joan 293 Taylor, John 239, 472 Taylor. Kare 184 Taylor, Mary Ellen 412 Taylor, Neil 208 T aylor, Ripley 198 Taylor, Sandra 172 Taylor. Sara 472 T ylor, Susan ... 113, 311, 412 Taylor, Thomas 152 Tsylor Warren 218 Tazelaar. Anne 124 Tazelaar. Josiah . .290 291,471 lazelaar, Robert .... 242, 348 leagen, Susan 130 Teal, Stewart 195 Teatsorth. Claudia . . .115, 315 Technic 284-287 Tefft, Karen 131 Teig, Marlowe 154 Teitelbaum, Dalt 309 Templeton 135 Tendler, Judith 344 Ten Elshof, Annette . .117,247 Tennant, Carol 121 Tenney, Thomas 149 Tennis 404-405 T eppo, Christine 271 Terry, Bruce 209 Terry, Daniel 208 Terry, Mary 180. 472 Terry Maynard Jr 472 Terzian, Virginia .... 344, 472 Tesch, Diana 129 T esta, Danial 309 Tetrev, Jarol 472 Ttuscher, Charles . 355, 347. 404 backer, Mary Lou 134 Thailand Club 308 Thain, James 472 Thakore, Kaushik 472 Thai, Lois 149, 472 Than, Kyan 472 Thatche, C. M 188 Thayer, Jeanne 143 Thayer, Sally IB2 Thayer, Suzanne 472 Thammand, Aran 144 Thede, Dexter 144 Theopolis. Antigone 176 Therber, Charles 154 Theta Chi 227 Th.ta Delta Chi 22 Theta Xi 2 Thewalt, William . . . .201, 472 Thieberg, Jane 129 Ihiel, Dale . . . .201. 248, 472 Thiel, David 349 Thiernan, Phillip 143 Thies, Patricia 181, 279 Thomas, Arlene . . . . 124, 271 Thomas, Carlton 140 Thomas, Carolyn 182 Thomas, Charles 151 Thomas, Donald 148 Thomas, George 472 Thomas, Gerald 140 Thomas, Janet 132. 472 Thomas, Jere 472 Thomas, Kenneth . . . .151, 277 Thomas, Marcia 132 Thomas, Nelson 472 Thomas, Thomas 212 Ihombs, Richard 214 Thomet, Janet 129 ' homlinson. Martha 113 Tnompson, Allan 198 Thompson, Ann 174 Thompson, Daniel 204 Thompson, Enrique 157 Thompson, Mrs. Esther . . . 175 Thompson, George 472 Thompson, John .... 244, 325 Thompson. Leslie 157 Thompson, Martha 187 Thompson, Mary .... 293. 301 Thompson, Michael . . 208. 224 Thompson, Nancy . . . 180, 472 Thompson, Richard 208 Thompson, Robert 143 Thompson, Thomas . . . 149. 154 Thorns, Norman . ; . . . 243. 340 Thomson Barbara 117 Ihomson, Elizabeth . . 128, 271 Thomson. Frederick 158 Thongyai. Prakaithong ... 308 Thor Michael 149 Thorburn, Phyllis 122 Thorburn, Robert 472 Ihorne, Nancy 344 Thornley, Catherine 121 Tnornton, Neal 149 Thorson, Robert . . . .414 472 Thrailkill, Eugene . 145, 293. 301 Thrandson, Sandra 187 Throndson, Saundra 413 Thunder Douglas . 155. 140, 311 ' hure. Terrence .... 144. 297 Thurlow, James 214 Thurston. Robert 144 Tice, Mrs. Evelyn I2S Tichty, John 309 Tichy, Charles 160 Tidwell, John 145 382 ' iedke. Rachel 182, 472 Tiefenbrum, June 117 Tietgens, Mary Beth Ill Tigelaar, Donna .... 183, 346 Tigerman, Judith 472 Tilkin, Richard 144 Tilitt, Russell . . .136. 137, 146 Tillotson, Peter 209. 334 382 384 388. 406. 416. 417. 473 Timmer. Howard 473 Timoshenko, Stephenie . . . 121 Tincknell. Leslie 473 Tindall. Susan 123 Tingley, Judith 168 Tinker. Marv Ann ... 143, 344 Tinoco, Carlos 140 Tipp. John 219 Tippery, Kenneth 401 Tipton, John 340 Titus, Robert 207 Tjaarda, Stevens 473 Tobeler, Joyce .... 172. 473 tober, Arnold 140 Tobias, Daniel . 134. 137. 146. 152 Tobin. Patricia 132 Tobocman. Alfred 220 Tochet Alan 323 Todd, Shirley 168. 473 Todleben, Barbara ... 120. 473 Tolhurst. Joyce 271 Toepfer. Adele 473 Tolkamitt Susan 176 Toman. Charlene 344 Tomasik, Rhea 127 Tomczyk, Ronald 154 Tomion. John 198 Tompkins. Brook 17) Tompkins, Terry ISJ Tompkint. Mrs. Agnes . . . 12S Tomlinson, Robert . . . 199, 473 Tomola, Bette Lynn 147 Tonkin. Donald 215 Tonkin Lawrence 217 Topol. Stephen . . 22S. 777. 338 Topp. Howard 328 Torcom, Leslie 174 Tortora. Edith III. 321 Toth, Carol 313 Toth Michael ISO Totte Tymon 145. 218 Totter, Maiden ISO Touma Richard 156 Tower, Mary 164, 182 Towey. Maureen 148 Towniend, Michael 223 Towntend Miles 473 lownsend. Wayne . 193. 288. 323 Toyian. Elizabeth 134 Toier Sally 143 Track 3 3-3 7 Trackler. Jane 412 T ' actenberg, Donald .... 157 Trambauer, Charles 201 Transue. David 244 Traniow. Frank . .211, 259. 337 Traniow, Gerald .... 144, 222 Trautman, David 473 Irautner. Robert . . 214. 348, 473 Trautz, Maurine . 145, 187. 473 Traverso. Peter 223 Travis. Michael 198 Treado, Paul 473 T eat. Judson 206 Treder, Donald .... 139, 473 T re!nen, Nicholas 141 ' repp, Mary 118 T repp. Robert 152 201 Tresselt, Carl . . . 142, 323, 473 Trevarrow, Herbert 473 Trevarthen. David ... 348 349 Triangle Fraternity .... 230 Triangle. 337 Trigon zj| Trim, Donald 201 Tripp, William 212 Trodde. Stephen 158 Troelsen. Donald .201.322,473 Troester. Edmund 473 Tromley. Richard 348 Tropp. Madeline 123 Iroiset. Richard 234 Trost, Jonathan 145, 188 191 221 281. 290! 291 Trost, Robert . 188. 221. 252 334 339! 473 T-owbridge. Ronald 211 290 291 True, Nelita . .115, 300. 341 ' 473 True., Donald 208 Truog, Stephen If4 Truske. Patricia 164 Trygstad, Lawrence 140 Trythall, Sara Jane 182. 249. 341 344 Trythall, Sylvia 180 344 Tnaskoma. Richard . . 309 329 Tsao, George 309 Tsuchida, Janice 473 Tubergen, David 242 luby. Laurel 122 Tucci, Nancy 129 Tucker, Joanne IIS Tucker, Kenneth 245 Tucker, Robert 214 Tullsen, Thomas 230 Tulos. David 228 Tuncel, Ergun 349 Tunick, Roberta 122 Tuomaala. Wilho ISI Tureen, Robert 147 Turk. David 157 Turkowyci, Nadia 304 Turner, Anthony 389 Turner. David 234 Turner. Janet 175 Turner. Keith 224 473 Turoff. Michael .... 149. 241 Tushman. Allan 151 Tuttle, Susan 117 Tweedie. Terrence . . . 199. 473 Twomey. John 197 Twork. Carol 473 Tyiska, Georgia 143 a 143 Tynan. Joyce 119 Tziahanas, Thomas ... 158 158 Tzoannos. Demetrios .... 473 u Uchill Patsy 473 Uchitelle. Betsy 255 Udani, Nautam 307 Ufer. Mrs. Mae 148 Ugaretz, Richard 220 Uqoreti. Kent 230 Uh. David 149 Ukranian Students Club ... 304 Ulrich. Sandra 321 Umemoto, Alice 473 Undergraduate Library 54 Underfill William 244 Underhill. Mila 473 Underwood, Jean 321 Unaer Mary 118. 473 Unitarian Student Group . . 310 Unseld, Charles . .214. 134. 137 Unsworth, Gary 381 Upham. Donald .... 348. 473 Upham. Joan 473 Upp, Marjie 162 Uppal, Surinder .... 149. 307 Urban. James 228 Urban. Priscilla (Pat) . 171. 254 Urban, Teresa 133. 313 Urban Thomas 149 Urban. Valioan 134 Urist Ruth 135 Urow, Howard 195. 284. 287, 322 348, 473 Jrquhert, Charles 233 Urquhart. Gerald 158 Urshel Ann 183 Urshel. Naylord 473 Uschitetl, Betsy 254 Ursu, Louie 473 Ursu. Samuel 474 Ushman. Gary 152 Utui, Lucille 122 Utsman. Thomas .... 157. 474 Uzelac. Steve 402 Vail, Peter 145 Vaivods. Mara 143 Vaivods. John 157 Valberg. Jerome 474 Valderrama. Osiris 305 Vale, William IS9 Valentin, Joseph 247 Valentine, Ann 243 Valentine, David 222 Valla, Joan 161 Vana, Kent 202, 189 Van Antwerp. Douglas . 151, 324 Wn Asselt, Walter . . . 149, 144 Van Blarcom John . 158. 244. 325 Van Camp, Peter 199 Van Camp, Jon 474 Vjnce, EMeen 116 Vance, Joanne 324 Vance, Linda 122 Vance, Mary 474 Van Colen, Paul 224 Vanden Berg, Ward 223 Vandenboscn. Thomas .... 208 Vanden Brink. Joan Ill Vande Polder, Donald .... 242 Vanderberg, Janice . . . . 474 Vanderhyde, Kenneth .... 222 Vander Kloot. William . 134 137 328, 474 Vanderkolk. Richard . . 317 323 Vanderkooy. Vernon . . 242 474 Vander Molen, Milton . . . 242 Vanderploeg. Robert . . 20?. 474 Vander Velde. Edward ... ISI Vander Voord, Gerald ... 474 Vendervoort. Peter ... 193 474 Vander Wei, Jack 242 Vander Wai, Robert .... 242 Vander Weg. Susan 112 Vandeveer. James 208 Van Dis. Gretchen . . . 131, 412 Vend Doren, Sandra .... 321 Van Dusen. Geraldine . 120 344 474 Van Dyken, Albert 242 Van Dyken, Eugene . . 242. 474 Van Dyne Tula 116 Vane. Richard 215 Van Eenenaam, David ... 242 Van Fossen. William .... 474 Van Fuery. David 224 Van Gelder. Robert ... 220 Van Gemert. Richard .. 209 329 339. 474 Van Glahn. Noel ISI van Halten, Peter .228. 259. 418 Van Heeckeren. Gesina . . . I3S Van Hieckeren. Jacob . . , 158 Van Mouten Hugh 233 Van Krimpen. Carl 246 Van Liere. Eldon 474 Van Loon Julie 176 Van Matre. Madeleine ... 166 Van Nuis. Kees 242 Van Peenen. Robert 218 Van Pelt. James . . 334 3SS 354 358. 344. 404 Van Pelt Juliet .... 182. 271 van Putten James 242 Van Shoick. Polly . 184 341 474 Venselow Neal 241 474 Van Slot Peter 242 Van Tuyl. Norma . 145 171 274 341. 474 Van Tyne 145 Van Valkenburg. Ronald . . 242 Van Wagoner James .... 474 Van Wegnen. Janet 167 Varden. Edward .... 142. 328 Varellano. Marcos 304 Vargas. David . . 322. 325. 224 Vargas. Emilio 154 Vargas, Orlando 139 Varfan, Robin . 394 397 404 474 Vasani. Jayant 307 Vatanasatheon Komgrich . . 306 Vatter. Richard 157 Vaughn. Henry F 93 Vjughn, Robert 146 Vault, William 204 Veberhorst. James . . .242. 243 Veenhuis. Philip 235 Veenstra. Charles . 134. 137. 138 144 Vejyant, Daravan 308 Velder. Mark 202 Velez. Angelia 309 Velvel, Lawrence .... 220 297 Venier. Clifford 152 Verb. Suzanne 165. 254. 255. 474 Verduin, David 233 Veresh Judith 137. 141 Verhey. Anne 128, 412 Verlee. David 140 Vermeulen, Victor 243 Vermullen Nancy 115 Verresh Judith 134 Vettal, Carol 474 Vestevich, Thomas 239 V.ands, WirTTam .... 248, 474 Vichare. G 307 Vichiendhatukarn Apivat . . 306 Vick, Nickolas 141. 241 Viek. Patricia 171 Victor, Jay 474 Victor, Jerome 474 Victor, Linda 113. 324 Victor Vaughen 127 Victorson Nancy 112 Vidalv. Carlos 140 V ' ele. Betty 121 Vielmetti, Douglas 228 Viqna, Armand 474 Vike, Peter 149 Villa, Elaa 292 Villemure, Irene 133 Vincent. Fay 113 Vincent. Robert .... 197, 347 Vineberq. Sandra 474 Viniikainen, Richard 152 Viravan Amnuay .... 304, 308 Vise, John 474 Vissotski. Walter . . . 142, 224 Voda. Elsie 121 Voelkle, Mary Alice .... 121 Vogel, Carolyn 120. 474 Vogel. Gerald 162 Voqelsburg. Duane 139 Vogt, Frederick 407 Vogt, Richard 211 Vojir, Joseph 157 Vofis, George 208 Volkert. Judith 187 Voller, Robert 220 Von Arb. Deanna 123 Vongsa. Chalong 308 Vorasaph. Vinit 308 Vorras, Stephen 222 Vose, Gertrude 175 Voss. Jean 114 Voss, Raymond 222 Vukovich, James ... 399 401 Vulcant 334 W Wacarala James 152 Wacker. Doris 120, 474 Wadbevain. Tikam 325 Waddell. Robert .... 139. 201 Wade, William IS8 Wadhwani. Tikam 474 Waechter, Joanne 120. 279, 320 349 Waehner. Ralph 474 Waffle William 238 Wagner, Doris 177, 474 Wagner, George 241 Wagner, Hans 222 Wagner, Irwin 220 Wagner, Jean 474 Waqner. Joan 179, 181 Wagner Lawrence 233 Wahr, David 141 Wahr. Paul 148 Wainger, Janice Ill Waite Charles 201 Walczak LaVerne 475 Waldeck, Carol 186 Waldeck, Robert . . . 233, 475 Walden. Harrison . , . 148, 324 Waldman Jordan 141 V aldner. John 149 Waldo, Gary 147 Waldron. Charles 475 Walgenbach, Wanda . .171 Walke. Karla 179 Walker. Carl ... 208, 322, 325 Walker, Charles 204 Walker, Douglas 158 Walker. Harry 348 475 Walker, Helen ' .123 Walker, Karen 123 Walker, Linda 129 Walker. Malcolm . 154 234 284 287. 334 348 47S Walker, Phylinda 475 Walker. Robert 243 Walker. Sheldrake 142 Walker, Sue ... 143. 179, 344 Wall. Carey I. 171, 278. 320, 342 349. 475 Wall, Sharon 124 Wallach, John 291 Wallach, Susan 178 Wallenberg Robert .... ISO Wallingford. Ron 394 Walls Grant 142 Walls. Margaret 122 Wallace Ann 128, 130 Wallace Carol 114 Wallace. Harriet 113 Walper John 194 Walser, Nancy 179, 475 Walsh Kathy 124 Walsh. Nora 182 Wafsh. Patrick 243 Walter. Erich 102 Walter. Ronald . .231 310, 475 Walters Alden 242 Walters, Allan 222 Walters Charles 157 Walters. Chester 475 Welters. William .... 323. 474 Walther Gary 222 Walton, Nathaniel ... 240 475 Walton. Stanley 316 Walti. Robert 207 Wall, Mrs 266 Wanty, Virginia 117 Warburton Keeling .... 218 Ward. Barbara Ill V ard. David 348. 475 Ward. Marcia 180 Ward. Robert 201. 274, 317, 334 416, 417, 475 Ward. Samuel 348 Warden. Eric 134, 137 Wardlaw. John 151 Ware, Elizabeth . . 144 179 342 475 Ware, Kenneth 143 Wareham Frank 290 Wargelin, John . . .227. 290,291 Wargelin. Philip 227 Warnemuende, Rosemary 147, 475 Warner. David ISI Warner. Fred 197 475 Warner. Marcia .... 133, 315 Warner. Mary 321 Warnick. William 208 Warnock Sharon 344 V arren. Claire 475 Warren. Linda 174 Warren, Margaret ... 412 475 Warren. Maudella . . .115, 475 Warren Nancy 187 Warren. Philip 219 384 Warren. Todd 218 Warrick. Robert 475 V arshawski, Albert . . 397, 475 Washburn. Cress Ill Wasterman. Bethany . . 254 255 344 Wasserman. Roberta .... 133 Wassil. Nicholas 233 Wassink. Harry 242 Waterland. Miss Jean . . .324 Waterman. Curtis . . . 147. 292 Waterman. Kenneth .... 142 Watkins, Dwight .... 158, 233 Watkins Herbert 102 Watkins. James 340 Watkins. Lester 293 Watrous. Elizabeth 475 Watson. Barney 144 Watson. Bonnie Lou . .181, 475 Watson. Mrs Frances .... 181 Watson Wayne 157 Watson. William 208 Watt. Jean 174 Watt, Robert . . . 378. 379, 381 Watts. Ardith 300 Watts. Betty .... 319 341, 475 Watts, David 147 Watts, Donna 171 Watts, Frederick 202 Watts, Price 200 Waugh. Jean 124 308 Wax, David 140 Waxman Robert 215 Way. Diane .... 147. 314. 414 Way. John 152 Way, Margaret 475 Weadock, Thomas 143 Wear, Anne 122 Weaver, Kay 324 Weaver. Marilyn 309 Webb, Evans 142 211 Webb, Harry ' .193 Webb. Joel 149 Webb. Patricia 172 Webeck. Elaine 412 Weber, Barbara . . . .311. 324 Weber, Frances 309 Weber, George 143 Weber. Jean 115 Weber. John 240. 475 V eber, Richard . . . .235 311 Weber. Walter ' 355 Weber, William 235 Weberman, Seymour .... 151 Webster. Arthur 211 Webster, Dale 347 Webster, Gail ITS Webster. Gretchen ... 180 345 Webster, John 142 Webster. Judith .117 279 ' 320 - 344. 349 Webster. Robert .... 222. 475 Wedler Patricia 114 Weemhoff, George 197 Wegener. Diane 124 Weqersen Franklean . . . .117 Wegerzyn. Norbert ... 228. 241 Wegmann. Ruth 131 Wegner. Kenneth 222 Wehner. Nancy . .326.413,475 Wehring. Bernard 324 Weier. Lorraine 125 Weier. Thomas 143 Weil. Laura 135 Weiler. Anthony .... 209. 327 V eilman Karl 141 Weimer. William 155 Weimyer, Paul 202 Weinberg Alan 475 Weinberq. Hugh IS2 Weinberger. Arlene . . . .124 Weinberger Ellen . 124. 271. 299 Weinberger. Judith .... 123 Weine. David 237. 475 Weiner. Sarah 149. 270. 324. 345 Weinert, Adrianne 112 Y eingarten. Rhoda 120 Weinqartner Peter 142 Weinstein Cecile 113 Weinstein. Ruth IIS Weinstein. Sandra 113 Weinstock, Samuel ..... 215 Weintraub. Karen ...... 124 Weipert, Victor ....... 148 Weisbach, Sharon ..... 185 Weisband. Enid ....... 113 Weisberg, Sheila ...... 113 Weisberg, Naomi ..... 143 Weisberger, Judith ..... 299 Weisby, Gayle ....... H4 Weisenfeld, Michael .... 261 Weisenfluh, John ...... 475 Weisman, Phyllis ...... 163 Weisman, Robert . . . 198, 475 Weiss. Anne ........ 127 Weiss Aviva . . . 124. 271. 299 Weiss, Barbar ..... 185, 475 V eiss, Civia ...... 120, 301 Weiss. Georgia ...... 476 V eiss, Jeffrey ....... 217 Weiss Lois ...... 116, 122 Weiss, Martin ........ 21? Weiss. Richard ....... 220 Weiss, Sandra ........ 169 Weiss, Stanley ....... 476 Weiss, Susie ........ 124 Weitzman. James . . . 220, 476 Welch Philip ..... 148, 476 Welch Thomas ....... 151 Weldom, Vincent ...... 287 Weldon. James ....... 224 Weler, Jerry ........ 297 Welke, Robert ....... 201 Wellman Jocn . . 165, 172, 476 186 172 ... 152, 309 . 108 128. 326 344. 413 Wells, James ........ 208 Wells, Jay ......... 230 Wells, Jerome ..... 310, 476 Wells, Patricia ....... II; Wells, Phyllis ........ 122 Wells. Stanfield ...... 259 Welton Thomas ....... 47i V elty, Alan ........ J42 Wendrow, Norman ..... 160 Wendrow. Sylvia ...... [15 Wendt, Alice ........ 31 Wendzel, Elise ....... 13! Wtnlty ........... IJ Wennei, Vicki ........ 127 Wentzel. Richard ...... 216 Wenz Thomas ....... ' 49 Wenzelberger, John 317. 336, 348 Wepper, Kirk ........ 202 Werblow, Dale ....... 13 Werner. Albert ....... 293 Wellman. Lee Wellman, Mary Wells, Benjamin Wells Christine Werner, Jeannette Werschky, Larry . . Wertheimer, Fred . Weschle, Richard Wesleyan Guild . . V esrpver, Frank . Wessinger, Leonard West, Erik .... West. Gloria . . . West, Howie . . . West, Mary Jo . . 126 . . .248 . .220 ... 241 . . .310 . . .200 . 247, 476 ... 148 . . .475 . . .241 . 175 West, Robert 156 West. William 257 304 Westcott. Eleanor 127 Westenfelder Grant ... 142 Westerberg, Robert .... 240 Westerdale. Thomas ... 149 Westermeier, JoAnn ... 131 Westfall. Faye 131 Westman. Anne . . . .161, 476 Westman. Ronald 162 Westminster Student Fellow- ship 310 Weston, Dale 329 Westover, Charles 159 Westphal. Judith 180 Wast Quadrangle . . . 146, IS3 Westrate, Judith 177 Westrich Mariem 113, 271. 281 299 Westwood. Richard 144 Wetmore. Ronald 158 Wetzel, Robert 229. 476 Weuman, Barbara 255 Weverman. Sy 195 Wexler, Larry 225 Wexler, Peter 238, 476 Wexler, Rhoda 124 Weyand, Paul 221 V. ' eybrecht, Ann 171 Whaley, Ross 203 Whang, Young Ki 139 Wheat, James 200 V heat. William 194 Wheeler, Kaye 174, 476 Wheeler, Mary 172 Wheeler, William . 254, 255. 347 Whelan. Frank 139 Whelan, Robert 222 Whelchel. Louise 183 Whetham William 162 While Margaret .... 115 476 Whiley, John 209 Whinery, Margaret 115, 262. 263 Whinery, Susan 172, 476 Whipple, Bryan .... 156, 287 Whisler, Jill 114 White, Bobby 378 White, Diana 184 White, Douglas 162 White, Eugene 157 White. Florence 476 White. James 322 White, Jerry .234, 317, 348, 476 White, Jill 184 White, Judith 127 White, Keith 140 Yaffe. Ronald . . Yaqalo. Joanne Yaqel. Jeanne Yaqer. Mildred . Yager, Sally . . . Yaqi, Eleanor . . Yaqoda. Marvin Yalowitz. Philip . Yampolsky, Robert ' ; . . . 112 ... 120 ... 321 ... 121 267, 478 ... 123 . . .225 189. 220 . 195. 478 Yanev. Joseph 151 Yanko. Robert 243 Yao. Cynthia 118 Yaroch. Kenneth 162 Yarrow. Joan 1 16, 478 Yasqur. Susan 126 Yates. Harvev 220 Yates. James 189, 194 Yaw. Donna 478 Yeaqley. Pauline 1 14 Yeakev. Mary 115 Yeamens. Meq . . . ' . . . .163 Yeates. Dennis 162 Yeates. Patricia 321 Yee. Donald 147 Yeqqe John 243 Yeomans Gary 151, 203 Yerden Carolyn 478 Yqay. Rosalie 1 13 Yip Cecilia 115 Yip. Sidney 226 Yoder Leslie 176. 478 Yoqqy. Gary 156. 288 Yokes. Jean 119 Yonas Martin 142. 195 Yonkers David 227 Yonkers. Kay 184. 268 Yoril. Lvle 478 York. Jack 235 York. John 214 Yoshonis. Karl 243 Yotti. Sandra 163 Youel. John 243 Younq. Albert 285 Younq. Arthur 22 Younq Deiores 121 Younq. Donald . .211. 252. 258 260 334 Younq. Elizabeth-ann .... 130 Younq Friends Fellowship . . 310 Younq. Judith 120 Younq. Lawrence 145 Younq. Marqaret 171 Younq. Phyllis . . 171 187. 270 288. 298. 317 Younq. Thomas 224 Younq, William 151 Younqberq, Richard .... 145 Yount. Dan 147 Youse Lawrence 247 Youtz Dean Philip N. ... 68 Yrotis Patricia 131 Yu Geison 158 Yuen. Allan 304 Zachary. Jack 219 Zaqary JoAnn 126 Zaharee William 478 Zako. Edward 478 Zalesin. Harvev 237 Zambas. Mari 478 Zamiera. Jeanne 186 Zamiora. Jeanne 478 Zandstra. Judd 228 Zanqlin. John Sinq-lih ... 154 Zao. Shirley .... 117, 308, 478 Zaplitny. Ernest 236 Zapolsky. Bette Ill Zarlenqe. Alfred 140 Zawadzki Joseph .227 290, 291 Zax Stanley 217. 478 Zdanowicz Philia . . . 142. 347 Zeerip Edward . . 209. 329. 478 Zeqart Kenneth 147 Zeh. Bruce 149 Zeilinqer, Richard 329 Zelenev. Anne 117, 306 Zelenev. Leo 213 306 Zelenka. Jerry 317, 327 Zelisse. David 226 Zemke. Ann 181 Zendmec. Arlette 478 Zenomeer. Arietta 300 Zeruas. Stephen . . 390, 391, 406 Zeta Beta Tau 232 Zeta Psi 233 Zeta Tau Alpha 187 Zieqelman Robert . . .416, 417 478 Zieqelman. Seymour . . 225. 478 Zieqler. Terrence 199 Zielinqer. Ronald 216 Zielke. Gail . .... 113. 412 Zier, Steven 220 Zierman Virqinia 478 Ziff Michael 160 Ziff Stephen 215 Zilber Maurice . .210. 261, 347 Zill. Charles 311 478 Zimmer. Donald 147 Zimmerman. Dale 149 Zimmerman. Frank 230 Zimmerman. JoAnne . .116, 478 Zimmerman. Susan 114 Zindler. Emilie 131 Zinqer. Donald 201 Zinqer. Frederick . . . 230, 479 Zinn. Georqe 202 Zinsmaster Sandra 173 Z; D f. Harold IS] Zipper. Temma 132 Zisook. Laurel 346 Zittel. Jeanine 122 Ziv. Alvin 479 Zivian. Gail 479 Zivich. Matthew 224 Zlatkia. Albert 145 Zobans. Guna HI Zook. Lois 115 Zook. Phillip 254 Zoss Linda 128, 346 Zoubek Robert 159 Zucchet. Roqer .... 339. 479 Zucker. Mitchell 479 Zuckerman. Judith 413 Zuqer. Joel 211 Zurawka. John 13 ' Zurburq. Roseann 12 Zutter. David 209 Zuum. Zeke 479 Zuum. Zinq 47 ' Zvirbulis. Jacob 144 Zwerqel. Barbara . 163. 271. 315 YOUR CONTACT WITH THE CAMPUS I- ' - ., iWtrhfnan Now that the last cut is in place and the last caption has been set, the 1958 MICHIGANENSIAN is an actuality, the cul- mination of a year ' s planning, picture-taking, phoning, cropping, typing, copy writing. But even more essential to the publication of this MICHIGANENSIAN, just as all those of former years, is the friendship and fun among the staff members. In the book we have created, we have tried to capture the essence of the student ' s life at Michigan. If we have succeeded, each individual student, whether he is a secluded scholar within a small circle of friends or an activities man or woman whose name is familiar to most of the campus population, will find himself represented somewhere in these pages. In a few days a new staff will be appointed, and a new book will be begun. But there is no chance that the new will replace the old. Each MICHIGANENSIAN has its own place in a long tradition of which all of us are very happy and very proud to belong. To us the memory of the 1958 MICHIGANENSIAN will last as long as the book itself shall last . . . because it represents to us a most valuable and . . . memorable . . . year. Looking back to all the help we have received in the many operations which go into the production of a yearbook, I wish to thank personally the people who have given more than the business requires of their valuable time and ex- perience. Ed Hackleman and John Hancock of the Jahn and Oilier Engraving Company in Chicago; Norman E. (Buddy) Shaw of the Benson Printing Company in Nashville; Mr. James T. Colonna of the Colonna Studios in New York; and Bob Ihrig and Ken Cooley of the S. K. Smith Company in Chicago, have all demonstrated their sincere desire that the 1958 MICHIGANENSIAN be a high quality book. They have given us ideas when we needed inspiration, answered millions of questions, made countless phone calls and written innumerable letters to keep us " on our toes. " In addition to these people, Russell Benson in Indianapolis spent weeks using his fine artistic talent to create a workable dummy out of our jumble of ideas. At the Student Publications Building, Mr. Maurice Rinkel has been constantly on call to answer questions and suggest solutions to problems; Mr. Werner Mattson and Lynda Justice have pampered us by mailing our packages, leniently allowing us more red grease pencils to replace those missing after only one day ' s service, and lending us their student and faculty directories. The Daily edit staff has provided late-at-night companion- ship as well as many gay afternoon work breaks, and complained only as a matter of form when we have appropriated their typewriters. Not to be omitted are the Board in Control of Student Publications, with Professor John Reed at its head and David Kessel as chairman of the Ensian Committee, whose interest in the MICHIGANENSIAN has insured their periodic check-ups to make sure that the book would go to press this year. The University has been most cooperative . . . photos came in from Information and News Service and the Michigan Athletic Publicity Department. Mr. Harold Nelson of Nelson Photographers here in Ann Arbor and Renschler ' s also provided many photographs. Photograph credits are also due to the U. S. Navy, the Michigan Department of Conserva- tion, and the athletic information and photo departments of several other universities. To our own student photography staff goes much applause for the hundreds of pictures they have taken this year. Special recognition for color work goes to David Cornwell ( Burton Tower) , Allen Bell ( the Hatchers), James Richman (twirler) , and John Tomcho (Michigras.) Our thanks to Mr. La Verne Rose for the football shot. The art work was done, beautifully and quickly, by Virginia Kneitel. Saving the greatest thanks for last, they go, of course, to the incomparable staff who are the 1958 MICHIGANENSIAN. To my fellow senior editors, Laila Sadi, Hal Barron, and Dave Martenson, my congratulations on a job superbly done. To all the junior editors, their assistants, and the copy and photography staffs; you, too, have done a wonderful job. To all loyal soph staffers and tryouts; we couldn ' t have done it without you. To Stevan Simich and his business staff, a standing ovation for their well done job, and muchissimas gracias for the constant friendship and encouragement. To my two immediate predecessors, Brownson Murray and Herb Wander, my personal gratitude not only for their coaching me in the Ensian tradition, but for their friendship and trust. The job is done, the book has gone to press, but the fun and friendship shall linger forever. Carey Wall

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

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


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


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1


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