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

 - Class of 1959

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 538 of the 1959 volume:

MBWSU; , - VOLUME SIXTY-THREE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN t is man., that he should seek ? Forever restless, chafing at boundaries., man ' s to distant shores. Ill content that life ' s meaning should elude him ever. man seeks direction and yearns to know the forces th t control his destiny. Yet more. Man dares to believe that in the workings of his mind there lies the power to control the way that he shall go. Man builds a ship. He sets forth upon unchartedjjFmers to see, to discov and to know. His course must take accoM p " i Yet a man may learn, by mastering the mariner ' s art, to sail wheretfer fus questing soul may bid him go. Within his own hands he holds the instrument of his direction: the wheel of his ship. Thus the tale the search of those who KJll not rest until the mind oj subdues the surging sea. Thus the figure- Destiny " 1 s Wheel. ' - Paula Rutili, Copy Editor Charles R. Casper, Arts Engravings Editor Judy A. Nichols, Personnel Manager r o find direction is not a% asy task. One begins not as a a T e laws of the sea arem mgent and immutable. No mat stretches without a c zrt. For those who have notjou) I is but a rough oumm; its edges fade rapidly into {passages are- now nojclearly shown, the currents yet Sal fe +the chart is there. I subtle forces and t} irough long years its shape has nterplay of mind on mind. rtain, but as a seaman. ill venture out upon her ley ed forth before, ill-defined, marked. ' owly been derived rnan has gone before ' lMhept man had traveled not. An I Bib to newer maps reflgiqmg fairer shores than any thoug. ahead, no ' mkrfKan safely say. Who knows th venture daringly? f " frt is here. It zvmts to be completed; the sailor alom II, firm stroked. Gomvih, thou son of the sea. Qo forth k ' -. m ..[ " : i older charts have given isted. ant lands where one lay demarcate its lines to find thy destiny. x } - . ' ' Hi Do you seek a fair peninsula ? Then look about you. Set forth from here, take this to be your port. Wide seas surround you here; begin your voyage from these friendly shores. Take up the challenge of these vast encircling seas. Others here have gone before you. See where they have found a path. They have left for you a heritage of free pursuit. No man shall here curtail your search; no man may rob you of your conquest. And I went to the sea, to learn of my destiny. I left behind fond loved ones and came forth to stand alone. I came to seek., to try, and to decide. No man can stand at the edge of the sea, at the onset of a voyage, without a touch of trembling. How easy it would be never to leave the shelter of the harbor. Yet I have chosen not to be content with solid ground. I have declared that safety alone shall not suffice. I must taste of the sea, of her dangers, her joys, and her deep contentments. I must struggle against forces full unknown; I must learn to discern the guiding star from guileful glints along the shore; I must take my wheel and discover new directions. Yesterday I moved by foot upon the land. Today I stand on canting deck and journey with the speed of wind upon the sea. The wheel is mine ere I return. Beside the rail I paused and turned to find familiar faces deepening into the distance . . . I glanced around, and soon I found the sea makes quick acquaintances of those who sail together. More rapidly than I had thought, the shore receded into a thin horizon line. The sea whereon I sailed became my world. v m_ m m Now alone, I found the way confusing. For paths upon the sea are like figures in the sand: they disappear, and one must form again his own. learned day by day the duties of the sea. Tlie routine regularity of stars reflected the recurrence of never-finished tasks. The sea is restless, setting hard her pace, without regard for those who choose to sail. The voyager must grapple in her grip, exceed her energy, surmount the surf she flings to test his strength. The sea demands; the seaman must comply. saw as I sailed shoals of doubt, treacherous currents of uncertainty. I learned that wisdom comes only, if ever, with years . . . Land ho! For a few brief hours, the cares of the sea pass into obscurity as the bright lights of port and jazzing music from innumerable waterfront cafes hold sway. There is dancing . . . . . . chatter . . . laughter . . . . . . and tliere are moments of relaxation with shipmates, when the long day ' s work is safely done. And occasionally there is time for sheer frivolity,, for the reckless spending of tJie boundless energy of youth. ' ,. ' I , and I semclied r. IV Sfc might falter at the helm. Within myself, search though I would, there was not strength for every trial. I looked without, above myself, and found a power great to gird my soul, to draft direction when my compass failed. looked to those with whom I shared the quest, who spoke with me the language of the sea. I found some strong where I was weak; their warmth encouraged and their laughter made long weary days endurable. These faces shall not fade; our paths will party but long shall last the mark in memory of those I knew today. have borne the desperation of those who are lost upon vast oceans of the mind. I know the fears of him who fails to comprehend. Yet have there been moments of perception., an instant when the shoreline comes suddenly into view the eye sees, the intellect may grasp., the course plots true. And I have known the touch of a hand the close companionship of one who journeys by my side . . . And then one day the wheel was mine. I had learned the skills of him who would sail forth alone. They had taught me to cast a chart, to follow my course, and to reckon my route by the guiding stars. Yet I alone can move my wheel; the shore to seek and the track to turn are mine to find, and mine to hold . . . I trace in my ndnd the way I hme come. I ask of my soul, is your destiny clear ? t Not yet, perhaps but the tools are . unfold, further shores have appeared; new A have formed, now perceived with the pilot ' s practiced onzons have given me these instruments to shape now my way. Man ' s destiny is plastic., its ebb and flow subtly shaped by a myriad of fluid forces. Yet I am not powerless as I turn to the future. I can know where I go; I can map out my way, and can follow the course I have ventured, and found my ship sturdy, and my hand sure upon the wheel of my destiny. MM r I ein.cL Colleges From the old General Library to the futuristic laboratories of North Campus Michigan symbolizes the crossroads of learning with the focus on the individual. 27 THE PRESIDENT Holding the chief administrative position here at Michigan, President Harlan H. Hatcher demonstrates unique wisdom and wise decision. Although constantly confronted by a busy schedule of activities and appointments, which dominate the life of a college president, Dr. Hatcher manages to effectively meet the problems of administration and relations with the legislature, the press and the alumni, showing great warmth and sincere friendliness. Under his supervision, for the past eight years the University of Michigan has established one of the finest printing organizations among colleges in this country and has constructed some of the most excellent library facilities for students in an academic institution. During the past year, in addition to performing his regular duties, President Hatcher was invited to attend the inauguration of the Mexican president. This invitation enabled Dr. and Mrs. Hatcher both to serve as representatives for the North American colleges and to extend cordial relations between the two countries. 30 THE VIEE-PflESIDEIVTS Working directly under the Board of Regents in the administration of the University are the Executive Officers. This body consists of President Hatcher, the Assistant to the President, the Director of University Relations, and the Vice-Presidents. The Vice-President and Dean of Faculties supervises research and general instructional programs. The Vice-President in Charge of Business Affairs is concerned with finance and the maintenance of University equipment. Coordinating various aspects of student life beyond the classroom is .he duty of the Vice-President for Student Affairs; while direction of University relations throughout the state is handled by the Coordinator ot University Interests. Such matters as radio and television broadcasts, Alumni Relations, and Information Service are duties of the Director of University Relations. Serving as an assistant to President Hatcher is the Secretary of the Regents. Another member of the body, on ietirement furlough this year, is Assistant Vice-President and Secretary of the Regents Erich A. Walter. Assistant to the President and Secretary oi the Regents Erich A. Walter. Vice-President Wilbur K. Pierpont, in charge of Business Affairs and Finance. Vice-President William E. Stirton, Co- ordinator of University Interests, and Director of the Dearborn Center. Director of University Relations Lyle M. Nelson. Vice-President for Student Affairs lames A. Lewis. Vice-President and Dean of Faculties Marvin L. Niehuss. 31 DEM DF WOMEN Miss Deborah Bacon, Dean of Women, heads an office which is one of the most complex in the University. All undergraduate women are under her charge and care. This entails direction of women ' s housing, counseling, scholarships, loans, grants, the League, and public relations. This year there was the added responsibility of a new dorm housing 1200 girls. Miss Bacon is a member of the University Scholarship Committee and adviser to Women ' s Judiciary Council. She holds an R.N., B.S. (public health), M.A., and Ph.D. in English Literature. DEM DF MEN The Office of the Dean of Men covers many areas. Driving regulations, discipline, housing, counseling, and scholarships are some of its responsibilities. Another is the Student Art Print Loan Collection, which rents pictures to students for 25? a semester. Dean Rea oversees all this work as well as holding numerous positions. For example, he is chairman of the Loan Committee, and chairman of the Scholarship Committee. Dean Rea, a Michigan graduate himself, also has been elected to various honoraries for service in many different fields. 32 Dean oi Women ' s Office: A. Leslie, Mrs. Elizabeth M. rs. Ebrie R- Fuller. Dean of Men ' s Office: Front Row: Dr. Peter Ostafin. Dean Walter Rea. Dr. John Bingley. Mr. Karl Streift Back Row: Mr. Ivan Parker, Mr. William Cross. OFFICE OF STLDEM AFFAIRS Operating jointly, the Office of Student Affairs and the Assistant Deans of Men and Women carry on activities which affect every student enrolled in the University. No problem is so big that it can not be resolved by the Office of Student Affairs. These people are concerned with the activities of both men and women. For the men, counseling services are available. Driving regulations are also issued in this office. Student identification cards are initiated here. Men ' s residence halls and fraternities are supervised by the assistant deans. Loans to students, scholarships, and grants also are issued from this office. If one needs a letter of recommendation, it too can be obtained from the Office of Student Affairs. Thus, it can be seen that whether one wants a job, a new apartment, chaperones for a party, an automobile permit, or an art print to rent, the Office of Student Affairs can resolve all of the problems. In our vast educational system here at Michigan, this office alone still maintains a personal intimate contact with the student Office oi Student Affairs: Front Row: Dr. Peter Ostafin. Mis. Ruth CaBahan, Dean Walter Rea. Dr. John Bingley. Mr. Karl StreifL r: Mr. Ivan Parker. Mr. Mark Noffsinger. Mr. George Mr. John Hale, Mr. William Cross, Mr. A. M. Bdersveld. Angell Hall, seat of the College of Literature. Science and the Arts a perpetual symbol of all that is the University of Michigan. To those who teach and those who learn within these granite walls, her Doric columns constantly recall a great cultural heritage which forms the platform of the future. And high above Angell ' s entrance, carved deep into smooth slabs swept only for an instant by furrowed brows, a simple statement of extraordinary faith in the efficacy of education a rearfirmation from the past that daring dreams shall lead us to a radiant destiny: " Religion, morality and knowledge being necessary to good government and the happiness of mankind, schools and the means of education shall forever be encouraged. " Northwest Ordinance, 1787 34 COLLEGE DF LITERATURE, SEIENEE AND THE ARTS The world oi fine arts beckons as Alumni Memorial Hall otters frequently changing exhibits to anyone with a free moment and an appreciative eye. The massive structure which is the sentinal of the literary college Angell Hall has stood guard as professors and students momentarily flood its campus, and then pass by to see the world again. Those who comprise the college would find it difficult to describe the unlimited means to a complete education offered here. The means to guide them are simply educational tools, and the college provides the necessary equipment capable of becoming parts of a whole and useful machine. The deep personal signific ance of the everyday occurrences in the school are immeasurable a cigarette, laughter, a coffee date, and the process continues, just as life itself. All phases of the past, present, and future of the College of Literature, Science and the Arts are embodied as the means to a unique and rewarding education, infinitely meaningful to all students everywhere. Countless areas of natural science invite study, ever pene- trating unexplored routes toward destinations yet unknown. Speech assemblies, lectures, and conferences, as well as the careful study of great writers encourage the development of clear and ettective expression. 35 The semester be- gins with high hopes and ambi- tious plans. Efficiency and punctuality reign su- preme at least for a week or two. " I should spend this free hour in the library, but I ' d rather . . . " But fresh notebooks, almost magically, acquire doodles in their margins, as in- terests spread beyond the classroom. ME THE MEMS OF EDUCATION An hour exam tomorrow and a shower today are enough to dampen the spirits not to mention the feet of even the most industrious. 36 " Relaxation is so important to one ' s health. I ' ve heard, and besides, the professor didn ' t make a really definite assignment. " That term paper be assigned during th= first week of class somehow never be- came a reality until the final week. The U. S. Mails bring tidings, good or bad. as the results of a semester ' s labor become established facts. Inevitably, just as the semester U getting well under way. it ' s time for final exams again. And so semesters come and go. bringing new experiences to each, yet a remarkably unchanging overall pattern. 37 STEERING COMMITTEE Being one of the most important schools in our University, the College of Literature, Science and the Arts feels that close student contact is an essential part of its program. It is in the attempt to achieve this policy that the Literary College Steering Committee plays a vital role. Composed of seventeen students and Dean Robertson, this organization acts as a liason between the student body and the faculty. During the weekly meetings, academic issues and important problems are discussed by the entire committee. In addition, conferences and debates are often held open to campus participation if a controversial matter arises. In the past, such proposals as the honor system and the junior year abroad program have come to their attention. Steering Committee of the College of Literature. Science and the Arte: Perry Cohen, Daniel Wolter, Ruth Ann Recht, Peter Van Haften, Louis Susman, Gordon Clark, Dean James Robertson, Sarah Weiner, Kathryn Kilts, Carolyn McGarity, Gretchen Burgle, Phillip Zook. 38 After taking a blood sample and testing it on her slide, the Med. Tech. student can confidently deliver a verdict which will make someone much happier " No, it ' s definitely not mono. " MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY The girl behind the scenes in the laboratory at University Hospital is the medical technologist. After she has completed three years of undergraduate shady in the College of Literature, Science and the Arts, the future technologist engages in clinical work at the hospital, rotating through several laboratories as her training progresses. The work of the technologist has become increasingly important in modern medicine. Hers is the task of performing chemical and biological tests on body fluids and tissue specimens; the results of her work, accurately interpreted by the physician, provide the basis for diagnoses and subsequent treatment. PHYSICAL THERAPY Looking back over a day ' s work, the physical therapist has a feeling of immense satisfaction. While working under the direction of a licensed physician, she plays an important part in the rehabilitation of the patient. It is the therapist who is responsible for coaxing injured limbs back into efiective use, sometimes over periods of many months. It is she who directs daily exercises, massages, water baths, and a host of other therapeutic techniques. It is she who is largely responsible for the smile on the face of the child who walks again. Three full years of academic work in LSA precede specialized work in clinics and hospitals, leading upon graduation to the Certificate in Physical Therapy. Whoever thought that having a bath would be part of an assign- ment? It ' s serious work, ior this physical therapist is cooperating with a fellow student in learning how to operate a whirlpool. 39 Charlaine Ackerman Marilyn Baginsky Cynthia Ball Brenda Barrett Barbara Baske Carol Bauling Ellen Benton Ruth Bers Judith Block M arjorie Bluestein Phyllis Boyce Julie Butteriield Janet Carlson Margaret Childs Janet Conrad Camilla Cox Mary Elizabeth Craig Sally Cross Susan Deo Gail Doherty Sharon Edwards Mary Ellen Fenn Fem Fishman Susan Freiman Carol Furtsch Hermine Greene Wendy Gross Susan Habib Jean Hartwig Jane Henshaw Sherry Herman Mary Hodges Margaret Hoshel Judith Jacobs Lois Jendens Mary Johns Linda Kanner Paula Keizler Susan Kennedy Katherine Kilgour Kaye Kirsten Sharon Knauf Sandra Kramer Sally Lease Rosalie Lonergan Sharon Mail Nan Markel Susan McMullan Marjorie Moran Barbara Niehaus Ronnie Posner Emmagene Reisig Linda Jo Rice Betty Rittenberg Jean Louise Ross Rosalee Sader Karen Saeks Elise Saranow Judith Saltier Elaine Schankerman Marsha Schlachter Barbara Shore Jane Stick Beverly Stone Jane Thompson Linda Vance Sharon Wall Julie Wasson Carol Weinstock Enid Weisband Sheila Weisberg Susan Winter ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA Alpha Lambda Delta, the national freshman honorary society, consists of women who maintain a 3.5 scholastic average during their freshman year. Sponsored by Dean Deborah Bacon, the freshmen women " promote intelligent living and a high standard of learning and encourage superior scholastic attainment. " Front Row: Barbara Niehaus, Rosalie Lonergan, Charlaine Ackerman, Janet Conrad, Mary Johns, Susan Habib. Lois Jenkins, Majorie Moran, Sally Cross. Second Row: Jane Henshaw, Barbara Baske, Camilla Cox, Emmagene Reisig, Wendy Gross, Beverly Stone, Susan Deo, Brenda Barrett, Linda Kanner, Mary Craig. Back Row: Marsha Schlachter, Sue Ann Walker, Carolyn Bauling, Margaret Hoshel, Sharon Wall, Janet Carlson, Ronnie Posner, Marilyn Baginsky, Susan Kennedy, Sharon Mail. PHI ETA SIGMA Stimulation for scholastic achievement is the purpose of Phi Eta Sigma, a national freshman honorary society for men. This organization was founded in 1923 at the University of Illinois, and Michigan installed the third chapter of the society in 1926. Qualification for membership is a 3.5 average during the freshman year. Each spring, after initiation, a banquet is held at the Union, joining members together. Phi Eta Sigma Officers: -;ichaid Vogt, vice-president; Michael Krcll, president; Walter .eJl. treasure - . Sotiroff, secretary. Howard Abroms Oliver H. Allbright William G. Anderson Thomas M. Atkins James F. Bailey Robert O. Barr. Jr. Richard H. Bartels Ronald D. Bassey Marshall Herman Richard W. Brozovich Keith T. Buck James F. Burns Paul A. Campbell David H. Carpenter Charles E. Carson William W. Chang George E. Chaniot John R. Charters Kenn E. Clark Alfred B. Cocanower Stephen A. Cook Richard H. Cullen Eugene D. Davidson Emil M. Deister Walter D. Dishell Joseph F. Druker John F. Eisberg Ronald E. Fine Stanley J. Fineman Dwight E, Flowers Robert C. Galbreath Frederick D. Gibson J. David Gillanders John A. Goldsmith Edmund P. Gould Tyler D. Hartwell William E. Hettrick III Walter Hoegy Robert S. Holm Jack R. Jokipii Richard D. Karkkainen Kerry E. Kilpatrick William C. Kleiner Ernest L. Knight Michael Kroll James R. La Palm James Lee Gerald Levandowski William Mac Pherson Tyrone McConnell Charles McLaughlin Herbert Meyers Michael Miller Samuel Miller Leigh Mintz Gerald Newsom Thomas Owen Trueman Parish Richard Parmelee Gerald Penner Arthur Plaxton Raymond Pliskow Richard Pollinger Melvin Rosen Sidney Rosenberg Klaus Schmiegel Frank Schober Wendell Schultz Roger Seasonwein Joel Shere Richard Siemon John Simon Dan Slobin Stephen Solomon Philip Sonroff Constaniine Sousanis Richard Staelin Wilford Stannard Jackson Steffes Jack Stevens William Swenfurth Robert Tanner Thomas Tenney John Ursu Clifford Venier Berthold Vogt Robert Watling James Weber Charles Westover Hugh Witemeyer Richard Wyatt 41 Actual training on the rifle range is not only good practice but also a lot of fun. ARMY RDTC Looking beyond our college walls to possible military service and the requirements of civilian life, many students have combined their regular academic pursuits with a course of military instruction. Through the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps of the United States Army, college men are developed into officers to provide a corps of well-educated, all around leaders for an Army that would have to expand rapidly in the event of national emergency. Enrollment in the ROTC course of instruction is voluntary and is limited by mental and physical requirements. Basic cadets receive indoctrination into the philosophy and organization of the Army in National Defense. Advanced cadets receive more detailed instruction in organization, tactics, communication, military administration, and service orientation. To supplement this class work, each cadet attends a six-week summer camp between his junior and senior years where he is called upon to apply his theory. Thus, the Army ROTC is a ready-made course, designed and perfected to develop the qualities of leadership required in both military and civil enterprise. These elaborate " toys " help an ROTC instructor bring a plan of attack out of the textbook into a tangible example. A failure here will cer- tainly prove much less costly than one involving full-size railroads and tanks. 42 Men of Michigan ' s Air Farce ROTC unit are justly proud of their achievements in producing fine men for service to their country. Whether on land or in the air. the fine training acquired while on the college campus will lead him to a more useful and satisfying future. AIR FORCE RDTL Through the Air Force ROTC, young men entering the University of Michigan are offered a splendid opportunity to prepare themselves, while pursuing t college studies, to serve as officers in the Regular or Reserve components of the United States Air Force. The four or five year program that is offered consists of a basic course throughout which a generalized curriculum is pursued. The largest portion of Air Force ROTC enrollment is reserved for men who are sically cfualified and signify their willingness to follow flight training upon graduation. In addition, ROTC students are encouraged to continue their extra-curricular activities and are eligible to receive the counseling services that the Air Force provides. Assignment after graduation may be active duty in positions which make use of their college preparation. The geography lesson takes on more im- portance when one ' s life and those of many others may depend upon complete comprehension at this point Relative motion problems, basic to naviation, are solved by means of the maneuvering board, here shown in large-scale mock-up. MVY RDTC Rackham Auditorium, 13 June 1959: four years ' training, both theoretical and applied, culminate in the commissioning of some 35 young Ensigns in the United States Navy. In 1955 most of these men had never ventured outside continental United States; today all of them are veterans of at least one overseas cruise, and in some cases have traveled halfway around the world. Under the provisions of the Holloway Plan, the Navy provides officer training for qualified young men at civilian institutions while these men pursue regular academic studies. The University of Michigan is one of some 57 such schools in the country. North Hall serves as headquarters and Ferry Field as the scene of weekly drills. Drill training prepares for ceremonies such as the Armed Forces Day parade and Awards Review; the NROTC unit took charge of the latter this year, directing the cadets of all three ROTC units. " Well done. Carry on. " A pleased smile from Capt. P. H. Mothersill, commanding officer of the NROTC unit, reflects approval of this midshipman ' s performance of inspection arms. Lt. Charles H. Samuelson takes a moment out to discuss gunfire con- trol. 44 Ronald Allen Alexander Anckonie Robert C. Arnold Stanley Bilskey Bernard Bogdon Patrick Blackburn Andrels Bomis Peter Caitwright Robert Chen Scott G. Chrysler John S. Flintosb lames A. Fitzsimmons Exnil Gathmann Kingsley Graham John Grettenberger Richard Guttmon Lawrence Hali Keith Johnson R. Bruce Johnson J. T. Kati John M. Leinonen Heilbron B. Love Michael McArdle Warren McLean John Meade Robert P. Miller Fred Mowrey William Nash Frederick Parker Peter A. Patterson William A. Penner Michael Rolie James A. Smith David Stanton James Stempson Richard Trzaskoma Thomas S. Will Ronald Zeilinger SCABBARD AND BLADE Scabbard and Blade Officers: lames Smith, Richard Thompson, Michael Rubin, Wil- liam Hockenberger. Scabbard and Blade is a national military honor society with local companies in 131 colleges and universities which have Reserve Officer Training programs. Members are chosen from outstanding cadet officers at the advanced course of Army, Navy, and Air Force. The purpose of Scabbard and Blade is to raise the standard of American military education, to foster the essential qualities of leadership, and to promote friendship and good fellowship among the cadet officers. Company F, founded at the University in 1 923, has participated in many aspects of the campus military life. This year it moved to a permanent headquarters in North Hall. Its biggest activity was to help plan the Armed Forces Day Parade. Front Row: Marshal] Smith, David Radike, Fred Mowrey, Richard Reppard, Thomas Hulchinson, Richard Trzaskoma, Patrick Blackburn, Don Post, Ron Allan. Second Row: Ralph Langer, John Fiinlosh, Andreus Bomis, Charles Urquhart, William Hockenberger, Richard Thompson, Michael Rubin, James Smith, T. J. Fletcher, Elmer Prueske, Richard Bentley. Third Bow: James Harder, Da-rid Du Mond, John Tansey, H. B. Love, Jr., Robert Miller, Dick Guttman, Keith Johnson, Louis B. Susman, Frederick Christopherson, Robert A. White, William Chen, Stanley Bilsky, William A. Penner, Jr., Jchn Grettenberger. Back Bow: Torn S. Will, James A. Fitzsimmons, Robert Chen, Douglas A. Roderick, John M. Leinonen, Theodore Hurchik, James Bronson, Lawrence Hall, Peter Cartwright, Malcolm Sargent, Michael Rolfe, Jay Katz, Kings- ley Graham, R. Bruce Johnson. 45 Officers. Front Row: John M. Leinonen (Company Of- ficer), Patrick J. Blackburn (Senior Assistant). Back Row: Richard A. Reppard (Executive Officer), Martin D. Cen- tala (Personnel Officer), Richard M. Cooper (1st SgO, Thomas W. Hutchinson (Drill Team Commander). PERSHING RIFLES At one of the large of such competitions this season, the local chapter of Pershing Rifles competed against precision drill teams of the Midwest. Their primary function being the promotion of leadership and comradeship among qualified basic ROTC cadets and midshpmen, the fraternity strives to build an effective drill platoon for competition and exhibition. Evidence of its success in this endeavor is the 1957 designation as the outstanding company in the third Pershing Rifles regiment. It ' s not all work and no play for Pershing Riflemen. Social activities are enjoyed as a respite from the grueling tension of close competion. The annual Pledge Formal is the highlight of the social season, which consists of semi- formals, record hops, pledge hikes, and field exercises. Pershing Rifles extends to any basic cadet or midshipman interested in maximizing the value of his ROTC training, the invitation to " Fall in, " being extended through any of the three advisers, Major E. H. Arkland, USMC; Captain P. F. Farrell, USA; or Captain W. A. Smith, USAF. Heading " M " formation: John M. Leinonen. Officers ' Rank: Martin Centala, Patrick Blackburn, Thomas Hutchinson, Richard Reppard. Second Rank: David D. Miller, Reter J. McCulloch, Charles L. Rowley, Philip G. Klintworth, Thomas R. Boebel, Carl E. Code. Third Rank: Clifton Ealy, Michael V. Marston, James A. Lee, Thomas P. Fetters. Fourth Rank: Dustan T. Smith, Stanford O. Bardwell, Richard M. Cooper, Ronald A. Carlton, Donald A. Baldwin. Fifth Rank: Dana M. Schmidt, Norman W. Smith, John V. Parker, Frank Cosenza, Hans Behrens, Mike D. Wilson. Sixth Rank: William J. Olasz, Llew.ellyn D. Howell, Stephen G. Danko, Oliver O. Stanchfield, Albert Y. P ' an, Paul F. Necker. Seventh Rank: Henry Schell, Robert C. Brown. 46 Dancing to the music of Peewee Hunt and his band, members of the University ' s three ROTC units and their guests crowd the Union ballroom. MILITARY BALL Attired in formal uniforms, nearly 400 cadets and midshipmen of the Army, Navy, and Air Force ROTC units attended this year ' s Military Ball. Returning to the past years in military history, the theme of the ball was " Shenandoah, " one of the most picturesque landmarks of the Civil War. Upon entering the Michigan Union ballroom, couples saw an old southern mansion, complete with pillars and battle flags of the Union and Confederacy on the porch. The rest of the decorations also aided in giving the ballroom a definitely " Deep South " atmosphere. The main attraction of the evening was Pee Wee Hunt, who, along with his famous band, ranged from slow, smooth music, to Dixieland jazz. For the eighth consecutive year, the Pershing Rifles Drill Team, a tri-service unit, provided intermission entertainment At the close of the dance, cadets and their dates once more returned to the complex world of today, having spent a very enjoyable evening in the " Valley of the Shenandoah. " A military atmosphere prevails, with spotless uniforms, shining shoes, .nd elaborately dressed young ladies. 47 Leaving notebooks and sliderules behind, the engineering students come outdoors for a practical demonstration in a meteorology class. 48 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING With some perseverance, the an- swer to many a difficult question may be obtained in the analog computer lab. " The engineer combines scientific and technical knowledge with the management of men and materials to produce the structures and goods wanted by society. " The College of Engineering prepares its students to becomes leaders as practicing engineers, administrators, investigators, or teachers. It offers degree programs in Aeronautical, Chemical, Civil, Electrical, Industrial, Mechanical, Materials, Metallurgical, Navy Architecture and Marine engineering, as well as Engineering Mathematics, Engineering Mechanics, and Engineering Physics. It usually takes from four to four and a half years to complete the requirements for graduation though some students may finish earlier. There are also agreements with several other colleges by which a student may earn two degrees in about five years of stduy, one from the first college and the second in engineering from the University. The college also assists its graduates in securing employment and continues to maintain employment files, so that it can assist former students to advance in their chosen profession. One last check oi the experimental setup exemplifies the precise technological training -eceived by the aeronautical engineer. The whys and wherefores oi rocket propulsion become clear wi th the aid oi a blackboard, a small class, and a patient instructor. 49 - I Not only as the entry to a classroom building for engineers, but also as a meeting place and a retreat from stormy weather for students in all schools, the Engine Arch maintains its position as one of the University ' s major landmarks. Rivaling the IBM machine for intricacy is the complex new instructional pur- pose digital computer, built by students under staff supervision. 50 ENGINEERING HDAOR COUNCIL The Engineering Honor Council insures the smooth functioning of the honor system in the College of Engineering. The Council, whose members are engineering students, hears all cases involving violations of the school ' s honor code and imposes consecruent penalties. The decisions of the Council are reviewed by a faculty board, which has rever found it necessary to reverse a Council decision. Left to right: Raymond Jacques, Bruce L. Gehman, William F. Beck. David Schultz, president; Edward K. Downing, Robert B. Chapman, Armen Jocz. ENGINEERING COUNCIL The Engineering Council gathers and formulates student opinion on policies of the College of Engineering affecting the student body and undertakes varied service projects. This fall, under Council sponsorship, a student-faculty lounge was opened above the Engineering Arch in the West Engineering Building. The Council also raised funds for a memorial to George Granger Brown, a former Dean of the College of Engineering. The memorial, a bronze sculpture, will be placed in the Fluids Laboratory on North Campus. Front Row: James E. Briggs, Robert B. Chapman, Harry Benford. Faculty Advisor; Jorge C. Boering, President; Wayne L. Towsend, James -s, William Perpich. Back Row: John Lauve, Richard A. Gumming, Russell C. Anderson, Fred Weiss, Robert D. Tanner, David Schultz, Barry L. Peebles. 51 VULCA1VS Coming forth from Mt. Etna semi-annually, Vulcan, Greek God of fire, taps outstanding senior men of the Colleges of Engineering for their excellence in athletics and activities. The informal initiation, often called the messiest on campus, consists of a generous dunking in crankcase oil and lampblack. After this ordeal, the neophites are chained together and led about the campus carrying burning torches. As a grand finale, they are taken through the steam tunnels of the University, where temperatures exceed 100. Upon emerging from the tunnels, newly elected members are taken to Vulcan ' s palace, located in the Union tower, where they are formally initiated. The group has several traditional projects. They stand behind the Engineering Honor Council, providing financial aid for booklets explaining the honor code and the school in general. This year, they also gave a party for hospital patients, complete with original entertainment. Vulcan ' s newly-chosen brothers grit their teeth and take the bad with the good, proudly sporting black scalps and fingernails for some time after initiation. Jorge Boehringer Robert Chapman David Cole Donald Davidson Dwight Davis Bruce Gehman Bruce Goldsmith Charles Hildebrandt Richard Martens Dale McGinley Paul Melgaard Donald Reeves David Schultz Eugene Sisinyak Jon Squire Wayne Townsend George Weemhoff Mysterious black shapes bearing torches march through the Engine Arch toward pending ordeals. Such is the price of leadership. 52 Paul A. Becker David C. Beste David E. Brown William T. Fehlberg Michael R. Hoyles Nicholas A. Liakonis Frank H. Mabley lames A. Martens Donald R. McNeal James L. Moss Barry L. Peebles Ronald B. Peters William A. Roman Robert M. Rusnak Richard W. Schwartz William L. Skinner The duckwalk may have been perfected in kindergarten, but several years have passed since then. TRIANGLES Triangle Honorary Society recognizes achievements of junior Engineering students in the fields of activities and athletics by tapping a select group each year. Projects undertaken by the honorary this year included porter service at Alice Lloyd during orientation week, coat-checking at homecoming, and a study of the possibilities of establishing a student counseling service in the Engineering School. Some of the proceeds from these projects have been donated to the Engineering Honor Council. A little water never hurt anyone but it ' s rather uncomfortable in this particular form. S3 TAU BETA PI Tau Beta Pi is the National Engineering Honorary Society of which Michigan Gamma is the chapter here at the University of Michigan. Members are selected not only for scholastic excellence but because of their integrity, breadth of interest both in and beyond the engineering field, adaptability, and unselfish service to the school and fellow students. This year, the society initiated a slide rule instruction program for freshmen in the Engineering College, which will become a permanent service. The society also actively campaigned for engineering seniors to take the Professional Engineers Examination. Alex Anckonie Russel Anderson David Atkinson Allied Ahles Kenneth Bays George Bedross Steve Bojack Jorge Boehringer Ronald Bos Charles Bradlield James Briggs George Buck Richard Carlson Fred Channon Richard Clark David Cole William Chang Richard Cumming Kieth Dailey Roger Dalton David Damouth Shantil Dani Don Davidson Front Row: George Herm, Alex Anckonie, Robert T. Jones, Richard Carlson, James Foote, Russel Anderson, Jack Houtman, Valdes Liepa, Steven Bojack, Tom Piatkowski, Kenneth Haus. Second Row: Jorge Boehringer, Mr. Clay Porter, Mr. Glen Alt, Mr. Axel Marin, Scot Kobus, Gene Smith, Ward Winer, James Daws, Andres Ziedins, Arthur Bedejes, Arthur Travers, William Chang. Third Row: Daniel Hegg, Kenneth Dominak, Charles Hoopes, Fr.ed Miller, Alfred Ahles, Robert Patrick, Glen Smith, Parkinson, Jeffrey Moore, Robert Geltnas, James Briggs, Francis Stoddard, James McDivitt, Martin Bothenberg. Fourth Row: Jon Squire, Kenneth Bays, Robert West, Robert Little, Keith Dailey, Henry Reichle, Stan Larmee, James Foulke, Richard Clark, Ronal d Bos. Back Row: James McColl, Marv Ver Schure, Roger VanMalsen, Steve Popovich, Richard Searings, Ismail Eerikavuk, Jay Sklar, Ahmet Gurkan, Navinchandra Shin, John Larson, David Cole, Ray Jacques, Don Yee, John Leinonen, Conrad Smith, Carl Page, Harry Detweiler, Walt Willis, David Damouth, Lynn Foster. James Daws Harry Detweiler Marvin DeVries Robert Dunlap Ismel Erikavuk Robert Fedchenko lames Foulke Lynn Foster Nat Friedman John Fitzjohn John Flory lames Foote Roger Frock John Gallagher Don Gourley Ahmet Gurkan Richard Guttman Bruce Gehman Robert Gelinas Charles Hoopes Kenneth Haus Daniel Hegg David Hirst George Herm lack Houtman Norman Hozac Charles Hurwitz Darrel Iverson Ray Jacques Robert Jones William Jensen Tom Kemp Tom King Desh Kapur Lawrence Kobus Clayton LaPointe John Larson Jerome Lesinski Valdis Liepa Robert Little John Locker Stanley Larmee John Leinonen George Lindquist James McColl James McDivitt Gerald McQuaid Fred Miller Jeftery Moore Alan Mollenkopf Thomas Ness William Perpich Carl Page Tom Piatkowski Steve Popovich Roger Pietras Robert Patrick James Parkinson Jose Reines Phillip Rice Fred Rotz Douglas Reinhard Jerome Rogaczewslci Martin Rothenberg Navinchandra Shah Glen Smith Gene Smith James Street Norman Sussman Robert Scott Jay Sklar Francis Stoddard James Seegert Jon Squire John Smythe Richard Searing Conrad Smith Richard Tromley Ergun Tuncel Chao Ting James Taylor Arthur Travers Marvin Ver Schure Robert Voyles Bud Vanderlugt Roger VanMalsen Arthur Vedejes Samuel Ward Richard Wentzel Robert West Patrick Wong Walter Willis Bernard Wehring Don Yee Ronald Zeilinger Front How: William Mitchell. Talivaldis Cepuritis, John Ruiz. Donald Frank Morris. Second Bow: Steve Bojack. James Beissel, Robert Mills. Robert Jones. Roger Bertoia, Ronald Bowen. president; Jerry White. Arthur McGrath. Ronald BunnelL Third Bow: Henry Kunsmann, Robert Wilks. Robert Hartlein, Edward Becker, Spencer BeMent, Gor- don Hall, Stacy Daniels. Norman Guzick, James Stevens, Otto Rieggei. Back Bow: John Brokloff. Gordon Som, Ronald Peters, Robert Sassone. William Eisenbeiser, David Haartz, Gerald Boyd, Raymond Stenseth._ Gopel Bhosin, Malcolm Sargent, Paul Hagle, Robert Rusnak. ALPHA CHI SIGMA Alpha Chi Sigma fraternity, composed entirely of chemists and chemical engineers, was founded at the University of isconsin in 1902. Alpha Beta chapter was established at the University of Michigan in 1916 and presently resides at 1319 Cambridge Road. Among their special activities is an annual chapter award, which is given to the graduating senior with the highest scholastic average, both technical and non-technical programs are frequently held for members and guests. House athletes also compete both in the intramural sports programs and the traditional " Toilet Bowl " contests which are held in football and softball between the chemists and chemical engineers and the Michigan State chapter. To keep in contact with unpledgeable coeds, regular social events, including weekend parties and a pledge formal, are given each semester. At great personal inconvenience, the pledges have thoughtfully gathered some firewood lor the long cold months to come. :: Front Row: William Higdon, William Perpich, president; John T. Jen- sen, Sid Banker, Marvin Thomas, Frederick G. Oleszkowicz, Pearce M. Klazer, Tikam Wadhwani, Robert Wingard, Donald Heffelbower. Second Row: Jayendra S. Shah, William D. Grimes, Fred H. Wood- ard, Gerald Hanson, Karl Zollner, David Vargas, Garrett Evans, Clarence Gobragge, Yong Suk Chae, Ramesh M. Patel, Bruce J. Thompson, M. William Lang, Bruce Parsons. Third Row: Paul Gogul- ski, Jerry Allen McLellan, Raymond D. Grabb, Sheldrake A. Walker, James Ebert, Maurice Witteveen, William T. Kimball, G. Brian Parker, ASCE The student chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers serves its members by providing the initial step into the professional world. This is done by featuring prominent practicing engineers at the semi- monthly chapter meetings. These men talk with the students about various opportunities for civil engineers and offer valuable advice for the future. Members thus learn of many experiences to be anticipated and are also exposed to current problems and techniques in civil engineering. Free exchange of discussion proves profitable to members and enjoyable for guests. Norman Wolfe, Wayne Woodard, Harold D. Baer, Dale Visser, Harry Newburry, Amarjit S. Aulakh, Donald L. Mills, John R. Kalmbach, Donald Check, Tin Pe, Bruce McDowell. Back Row: Eugene Gerken, John Schnorr, Harold Parizek, Satyendra P. Mathur, Maung Kyaw- Thien, Devendra Rajani, William Brennan, Thomas Rutila, Alexander M. Burdinie, Eric Golke, Theodore J. Soltman, Bruce Visser, Vinod Sura, Shanti Dani, Jitendra K. Kusumgar, Sharad R. Parikh, Prem K. Jain. PI TAU SIGMA The proper selection of members is the determining factor in the success of Pi Tau Sigma, national honorary for mechanical engineers. Good scholastic standing is required for eligibility. However, both faculty opinion and personal relationships are also considered invaluable in the consideration of a worthy candidate. The principle activities of the chapter here on Michigan ' s campus have been cooperation with the Mechanical Engineering Department in a successful engineering open house, awarding the highest ranking sophomore, and photographic service for senior engineers seeking placement. Front Row: Aelred F. Ahles, Ray Jacques, Ergun A. Tuncel, presi- dent; Arthur G. Vedejs, George J. Meldrum. Second Row: Sherwin J. Snoeyink, Conrad M. Smith, Dave Schultz, Navinchandra J. Shah, Arthur Travers. Third Row: Jorge C. Beohringer, James M. Deimen, 56 John Larson, Rob.ert Little, Richard H. Carlson. Back Row: Leonard J. Muller, Norman P. Unema, Larry J. Laursen, Robert C. Ziegenfelder, Vijay Randery, Frank J. Mitchell, George Herm. ALPHA PI MU The purpose of this industrial engineering honorary is to unify the students in this field and promote better student-faculty relations. They try to further the education of the students by bringing to their attention new developments in the field which may be of use to them. Membership is open to those select few who possess an exceptional academic record and show outstanding ability in this field. Ivar Oyo, Clyde W. Johnson, Noel Cook, Roger K. Dalton, Tom Jones, Ascher L. Eckerling. A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. The American Institute of Electrical Engineers and the Institute of Radio Engineers are two separate organizations which meet together as a group. They both have national associations which publish journals. Student members receive these journals. Valuable information about electrical and radio engineering is gained at meetings where outstanding speakers in the two fields are heard, while field observations are gained by making group trips to industrial firms in the area. Front Row: Jekabs Cirulis, Arnie Mondrow, Marvin H. White, Larry W. Keith, Harold Minsky, John E Crackel, David W. Blood, Mervin H. Roberts. Second Row: John L. Schmidt, Hal Estry, Don M. Yee, Jon S. Squire, David E. Atkinson, Leonard S. Gregory, Mr. Hansford W. Farris, Mr. John G. Young, S. Iman Azar. Third Row: Charles J. Hamstra. Lawrence E. Voss, Bernard A. Wright, Mohendra K. Mehta, Duke Probst, James W. Robinson, Richard V. Hart, Rogert W. Pietras, Philip S. Dauber. Back Row: Raymond Geitka, Kenneth L. Bays, Curt W. Hudelson, Bobby O. Alexander, John S. Briggs, John R. Yope, Howard D. Dirkse, Isam H. Rimawi, Leonard M. Fashoway. 57 Officers: Leonard Muller, SAE chairman; Wayne Townsend, ASME chairman; James Hardy, ASTE chairman. I Engineering students stop to consult the bulle in board. Posted here they find an announcement oi the club ' s next guest speaker. MICHIGAN ENGINEERS ' CLUB The Michigan Engineers ' Club is a triad composed of the campus units of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers, the Society of Automotive Engineers, and the American Society of Tool Engineers. The three separate groups banded together so as to gain the full benefit of their various inter-related activities. Interesting facets of the field of engineering are explored by the members of MEG by means of Engineering School and outside speakers, field trips, and presentations of student papers. The Fermi Reactor in Monroe was the subject of one field trip this year. Front Row: John J. Conway, Richard H. Carlson, Robert E. Little, president; Russell C. Anderson, Wayne L. Townsend, Roger D. Chenoweth, William C. Marquard, Leonard MulLer, Donald R. Buist. Second Row: Melvin Hallmann, Andrew Ronald Baumer, Joel Groden Bussell, Bryan Betz, Bruce Sibley, Arthur Travers, John D. Mall, Navinchandra J. Shah, Charles N. Huges. Third Row: George Charles Herm, Jr., Stephen Wilson Peckham, Henry Allen Pontious, Ray Radebaugh, Aelred F. Ahles, Edward C. Antrim, Norman J. Campbell, Jack Ernest Larson, Raymond E. Jacques, Marvin O. Maio, Dale P. Redding. Back Row: Sherwin J. Snoeyink, Jack E. Mitchell, William J. Mertens, Larry D. Mitchell, Roger P. Schwartz, Kenneth T. Jacob- son, Richard Laakaniemi, Donald B. Zelten, Frank J. Mitchell, Jr., Robert Bruce Chapman, Armin E. Jocz. 58 SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMUYISTMTIOIV Occupying a building second in stature only to Burton Tower is the School of Business Administration. The nine-story tower houses faculty offices and facilities for research in business method and business policies, as well as formation of business decisions. Classrooms with a capacity of one thousand students, a library which has stack space for eighty thousand volumes, and numerous laboratories for courses in accounting, statistics, and secretarial training are found in the two-story wings of the building. One important department of the school is its Bureau of Industrial Relations, designed to promote better understanding between management and the employee. Research studies in this field are conducted by faculty members. Classes in typing and shorthand are opened each semester, wel- coming students in any school oi the University. Oiten, a moment or two spent in the classroom after class is all it takes to clarify that impossible lecture. Stretching in a vertical rather than a horizontal plane, the home of " Bus. Ad. " School simulates the modern office building. 59 The study of recent placement notices is not only a pastime but also a hint of the future. Removed from the hubbub of central campus, business students take a break between classes in the Business Administration Building lobby. Regularly scheduled interviews enable students to meet prospective employers and make that important first impression. 60 Business Administration Student Council: Bob Bruton. Bob Peterson, Rita Pryer, Brent Dalby. .Norma Cimoch, Dave Rubin. Eagar, president; Tom Grace, Barbara Hahn, Shirley SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Two years of previous college work and two years of study in the school are required for the degree of Bachelor of Business Administration. This gives the student an opportunity for a general education along with his business specialization. The school also offers a certificate program in secretarial practice and combined curriculums in engineering and business administration and in natural resources and business administration. The school provides, in addition to the regular curriculum, business conferences which are of educational value. Each year the Conference on Industrial Relations is held at the school. Adresses are given by industrial leaders, economists, and representatives of the government. A break is declared, as students and instructors meet over a cup of coffee. 61 The informal get-together at Homecom- ing featured entertainment by the Dell Sig quartette. DELTA SIGMA PI Composed of undergraduates and graduates who are majoring in business administration, Delta Sigma Pi has the advantages of both the social and professional aspects of a fraternity. On the professional side, the members find they are united in their goals of encouraging scholarship and forming a closer alliance with the business world. This year the fraternity toured the National Bank of Detroit and the Stock Exchange. Jointly, they sponsored a panel discussion of the Young President ' s Club, a group of successful executives under forty years of age. Nor do the members neglect the social side of their fraternity. The Rose Ball, a biennial tradition, was held in honor of their new pledges. A gambler ' s paradise and a South Sea Island party also were highlights of the social season and provided diversion in the lives of these busy business administration students. Front Row: Thomas J. Dent, Robert H. Westerberg, Michael N.ewton. Second Row: Tom Hopper, Stuart Lipschultz, David Lunoberg, Garry Eckard, John Funk, James Williamson, Richard Lyons. Third Row: David Hall, T. C. McCormick, Phil Zdanowicz, Ronald Holbrook, Mike 62 Siegman, Chuck Jennings, Robert Eisemann, Dean Nelson. Back Row: Dave Perry, Franz Burnier, Phil Erlenbach, George A. Kent, Don Wilson, Martin Robertson, Charles Sirola, Hardy Chen. Front Row: r=r.:e: .-. !. ' rr 7-= S-.= H " " -.nig. Stuart F. Feld- iWn. Second Row: Lincoln A. Werden. Robert T. Bruton, Larry D. Elliott. Donald F_ McCready. Ernest J. Zaplitay. Charles E. Wallace. Larry B. Crabb Jr. Third How: L. Brent Eaqar, David R. Rubin. Robert G. Peterson. William E Hanson. Andrew I_ Czojka. Richard H. Duchaine, E. Dexter Thede. Back Row: Jorge A. Desmaras, Fredrick L. Sargent. Gerard H. Roeling, Jorge A. Delano, Peter W. Haab, Eugene K. Russell. James M. Davidson, James M. Doran. ALPHA KAPPA PSI Founded in 1904, Alpha Kappa Psi has the distinction of being the oldest fraternity for business and commerce students. Those who seek association with others having similar interests in business administration find the confines of 1325 Washtenaw the perfect place. Here one can find an atmosphere conducive to work, yet friendly and inviting good times, too. Toward the fulfillment of their goal of fostering interest in the field of business, Alpha Kappa Psi heard several speakers during the year. Prominent among the speakers was Dean Russell Smith of the Law School, who is also co-director of the University of Michigan and Wayne State University Institute of Industrial Relations. Other activities and trips are planned during the year, which enhance the student ' s liberal education in an atmosphere catering primarily to business interests. Accounting? Marketing? All but forgotten as the AKPsi ' s take a welcome break bom the troubles of the business world. 63 Front Row: Mary Lee Bryan, Druscilla Headlee, Sally Eckwall, Rita Pryer, Mary Ellen McCuen, Julia Winston. Second Row: Jean Under- wood, Arlene Dreyfus, Rosalie Adrian, Kathleen Hahn, president; Penny LaFlair, Barbara Farmer, Lithia Fine. Back Row: Sandra Bailen, Martha Reyes, Sandra Shapiro, Ann Blackwood, Shirley Dalby, Sharon Fike, Jane Swinehart, Lynda Mazer, Blanche Mueller, Gail Smith, Ellen Kaufman. PHI CHI THETA Membership in this sorority is open to all women in business administration who are interested in learning more about careers. All members have a project to do, which will help them and others. Panel discussions are held with distinguished leaders in business, informative movies are sponsored, professional speakers are engaged, and businesses are visited all of which broaden the member ' s professional outlook and give her an idea of what is wanted and expected of her in business. Following initiation, old and new members and guests are feted with a banquet. Lectures arranged by Phi Chi Theta, often featuring guest speakers, are enjoyed by other students as well as club members. 64 SCHOOL OF EDUCATION The attitudes which one finds in today ' s society are also to be found in the School of Education. There, one discovers the importance that is placed upon the individual child and meeting his particular needs. Emphasis is upon the differences due to heredity and environment found among children and the expressive creativity of these children. Courses also deal with the relation of the school to one ' s society and the history and philosophy behind our educational system. Majoring in elementary, secondary, or special education, the prospective teacher takes a methods course in his junior year, which enables him to observe a classroom situation and receive some practical aspects of teaching. The senior finds himself participating in a real teaching experience. This is the culmination of his own education and an opportunity to glimpse his future role. Moulding happy and health youngsters into intelligent and well-adjusted citizens If the challenging but rewarding task of the educator. Testing out the lessons learned in methods courses, the student teacher calls upon her resources and develops a few theories oi her own. An appreciative audience is the answer to every teacher ' s dream. There ' s a great deal of scientific research behind even reading. In the Bureau of Psychological Services, a machine determines flicker frequency levels how the eye sees what it sees. 66 EDUCATION SCHOOL COUNCIL Education School Council publishes the education school paper, " The Ed-itor, " and runs a coffee lounge on the second floor of University High School. One of its main duties is conducted for the benefit of sophomores thinking of transferring into the School of Education. Informative and welcoming programs are held to help him answer any cruestions and give him a general idea of the field. Perhaps one of the Council ' s most important tasks is meeting with the Faculty Undergraduate Committee, the curriculum-setting committee for Education School. They tell them the ideas and problems of the students in regard to courses, and aid them in making changes. With the faculty, the Council has drawn up a Speaker Project Series. Faculty members, to further the knowledge of their students, hold discussions on important problems relative to their subject. Front Row: Carolyn Freitag, Pamie Rentrop, Helen Schultz. Olive Ann Allen. Second Row: Sally-Ann Little, Neil Gray, Nancy Steed, Foster Gibbs, Marcia Lee Shore, R. Robert Geake. Barbara E. Griffing. Beck How: William R. Rude, Marjorie McDonald, Judy Nichols. Dr. Allen Menio, Advisor; Carol Handschumaker. Janet Setup, Thomas Lincoln. WOMENS PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB All women who are majoring or minoring in physical education or dance are eligible for membership in the Physical Education Club. The main purpose of the club is to keep its members informed of new ideas and helpful information to bring them into closer contact with the field found outside college. The club sponsors a Play Day, usually once a year, where high school students within a small radius are brought to the University. They use its facilities in participation of all types of sports. It also publishes a newspaper, " The Scorer " , with articles by student teachers and members of the faculty containing information important to its members. Front How: Blanche Myer, Barbara Lanehart. Janet Barber, Jill Bublick. Barbara Weber, Jane Sprague. Patricia Staley. Gloria Harper, Anne Stacy, Nancy J. Sorg, Lindagene Hoy. Second Bow: Andrea Beall, Susan Burkhart, Elaine Lander. Kay Weaver, Eleanor Guthrie. Jean Woderland. Pamela Rutledge, Sarah Query, Margaret Plainer, Cecille Dumbrigue, Sandra Marsh. Third How: Dorothy Jensen, Judith Card- house. Mary Geshel, JoAnne Vance, Patricia Cornell, Barbara Roark. Barbara Ramin, Harriet Womiak, Nancy Goldstein, Catharine DsVan, Catherine Opple, Christine Wells. Dorothy Dubpemell. Back Bow: Carol Landis, Irene Shapiro, Elizabeth Seibold " , Linda Schweizer, Wendy Phillips, Patsy Demberger. Helen Elzey, Mary House, Kay Rogers, Barbara Cooksey, Sharyl Nelson. Judith Gautz, Elaine Ash, Sharon Miller. Accused by their friends of playing hookey to go fishing, these men are actually exploring the workings of an electrical lake fish shocker. 68 SCHOOL OF NATURAL RESOURCES Since 1881 when the University of Michigan offered the first regular course in forestry in the United States, the School of Natural Resources has come a long way. Formerly the first School of Forestry and Conservation, it was organized into the present school in 1950. It offers basic and professional training in the fields of Conservation, Fisheries, Forestry, Wildlife Management, and Wood Technology. Students are urged to spend one summer in a field school and other summers in employment that will further their professional experience. Training is also directed toward developing a broad interest and competence in the whole field of resources. Every effort is made to show resources not only in their relation to each other but also in relation to the welfare of the people. FORESTERS CLUR The Foresters ' Club serves as a nucleus for student activity within the School of Natural Resources. The club fosters greater inter- departmental faculty-student unity and promotes the school ' s reputation and program on campus. The Paul Bunyan Ball, an all-campus event, is one of their biggest yearly events. The club sponsors a natural resources yearbook, " The Michigan Forester. " Whether or not he knows it. this bonny has found a friend. Being trapped and measured, he has contributed to research that will help estab- lish wildlife conservation programs. Students of wood technology experiment in analyzing various wood finishes. Front Row: Hoyt Wheeland, Dave Ferguson, Professor George Hunt, Kweku Mensah, John Chansler, Professor John Carow. Ed Olmsted. Second Row: John Vasburgh, Carl Fatsinger, Bill Webb. Dave Schu- mann. Jim Burbank. John Vance, Emily Divinyi, Dick Flory, Chris Cameron, Professor Kenneth Davis, Bert Barnes. Third Bow: Larry Hill. Ross Whaley. Otto Schaeffer, Ken Bowden. Phil Ohman. Al Wagar, Guy Lemieuz. Dick Schaus, Bill Slater, Don Swanson, Dave Norris, Norb DsByle. Fourth Row: Professor Grant Sharpe, Bob Dunblazier. Jim Burtis, Ken Chilman. Wayne Boden, Jim Bright, Bruce Mateer, Dave Hansen, Paul Babas, Jack Schultz, John Adams, Dave Jay. Back Row: Gary Carr, Ron Bauer, John Gregg. Al Romeril. John Rogers, Ed Locke. Bob Koenig. Bob Larrick, Jack Clements, Pete Owston, Jack Nord. COLLEGE DF ARCHITECTURE ME DESIGN Careful study oi the work of others sharpens the critical and appreciative capacities. Throughout the College of Architecture and Design, an atmosphere of creativity prevails. The smell of turpentine and paint sets the stage for this aura of creativeness which surrounds an individual as he steps into the art building. Displays from area planning or glass-encased charcoal sketches catch the eye, as well as the graceful white statues silhouetted against the walls. From one hallway might come the buzzing s ound of a saw, suggesting that a student is turning out a project for a product design or building construction course. The climb of six flights to the art department brings a student back to reality if he is caught by a nostalgic air on the main floor. This particular exertion is merely an indication of the energy and effort which enhance the final creation of an artist. Skill, then, is not the sole ingredient which makes his work complete. This is true for all students in this college, since those enrolled in the Department of Architecture and Design must learn mathematics and physics concurrent with the design sequence. A professional course in the Department of Landscape Architecture includes humanities courses in literature and history together with science courses, botany and geology, as well as landscape construction problems, public parks, and recreational areas. Therefore, in the College of Architecture and Design, there is a fusion of practicality and creativity. Applying his artistic ability in the operating room, the artist records some of the features which the photographer cannot reach. A last-minute check of equipment insures a well- lighted and correctly-focused picture. 70 Technical skill and infinite patience combine with an active Imagination to produce a successful designer. 71 COLLEGE DF ARCHITECTURE AND DESIGN The professional courses offered in architecture, art, landscape architecture, and area planning provide an incentive to the student. Variety in the program of the art student becomes evident as he chooses from a range of major subjects, from painting to product design, while the Planning Program consists of analyzing, predicting, and designing urban and regional land, using principles of social welfare, which make this program both a science and an art. The unique thrill that comes from creation must be preceded by long hours of study and concentration, which involve learning principles necessary in pursuing a n integrated professional course. Learning to transform a mental image to a beautiful home via the drawing board is not always easy, but the end result is usually worth the anguish. Design is a broad field stretching from the creation of so utilitarian a thing as a stove to the use of a print machine for reproucing images. 72 An approving nod and a word of encouragement can mean a lot. especially when long and late hours have gone into the planning of a project. There ' s something unique in the atmos- phere of an art studio a sense of individ- uality and aloneness in the midst of a great and age-old tradition. AMERICAV IXSTITITE OF ARCHITECTS " The objectives of the American Institute of Architects shall be to organize and unite in fellowship the architects of the United States of America; to combine their efforts so as to to promote the aesthetic and to advance the science and art of planning and building by advancing the standards of architectural education, training, and practice . . . " The local chapter, in fulfilling these objectives, prepares its members for the transfer into professional work. It provides the students the opportunity to learn and exchange ideas through field trips, lectures, and discussion groups. Front Row: Russ Hinkle. Wendle Bertelsen, Jim Gray, Karl Berg. Keith Brown. Second Row: Professor Ralph Hammett, Faculty Adviser; Jim Budd. Ken Gunn. Fred Kolflat. Najati Ibra H-Imam, Dean Philip Youtz. Back Row: Jim Swart. Bemie Remer, Jim Owens, Lee Welsh, Sheldcn Wander, Gary Kaplan. 73 Front Row: Donald Manzagol, John Deering. Second Row. Hugh VanHouten, William Waffle, Peter Haddix, Ronald Bernard, William Ritchie, Patrick Pruchnik. Back Row: Robert Stevens, Roger Mullican, Theodore Davis, Thomas Williams, Leland Welsh, Carl Nielsen, Louis Phillips, Richard Macias. ALPHA RHD CHI Do you ever feel like redecorating your room completely? Members of Alpha Rho Chi, professional undergraduate fraternity for architecture and design students, succumb to this urge about once a semester. This year not only was the interior redecorated, but plans were drawn up for a new house and an addition. Competition among members was held for the best designs, the Alumni Association judging and making the final decision. Construction will take place in the near future. Michigan was the scene of this year ' s national convention last December. A yacht club and a dinner at the Michigan Union were two highlights of the busy weekend. Also at that time, Dean Philip Youtz of the College of Architecture and Design was initiated as an honorary member. Senior projects consume a semester ' s work. Imaqination, ingenuity, and inspiration are ex- emplified in projects of Alpha Rho Chi members. 74 SCHDDL DF MUSIC When strolling past the School of Music, one may hear the notes of a soprano aria, the mellow tones of a cello, or the vibrations of a harp. Truly, music permeates the air, and it is not long before the student senses this pervasive influence stretching beyond single building and into his entire life. A music student, on a typical day, might have a string ensemble rehearsal and a private voice lesson in the morning, musical composition class and instruction in woodwinds in the afternoon, and practice sessions long into the evening. Still not daunted, he or she might meet with more budding musicians for a coffee " nightcap " and some discussion of subjects new and old in the music world. Thus, during his four years of study and practice both in and out of formal classes, the Music School student is encouraged to develop both his keen ear and his inherent talents to their utmost. Percival Price, noted carilloneur, inspects the bell which has brought beauty into the busy day of so many students passing the vi- cinity of Burton Tower. In a reversal of usual procedure, college students learn from the grade school set An actual demonstration oi teaching techniques proves valuable to both groups, and is evidentally an enjoyable experience lor all concerned. Another service oi WUOM in coopera- tion with the School oi Music is the Festival of Song broadcast, which otters instruction to school children in music fundamentals. At times one must go to great lengths for a practice session. Amidst the iron griders supporting the caril- lon percussionists keep time with the bells. 76 SCHOOL OF MUSIC Putting their heads together in a discussion of a new piece of music are Charles R. Fisher, instructor in piano, and Richard Miller, tenor, lecturer in voice. A rare thrill for the music student is the opportunity to play this viol from a collection received this year. This one is a " viola de gamba. " modeled alter an instrument made by I. S. Bach ' s violin-maker. The long hours of practice may have been dis- couraging, but there ' s always a special satisfac- tion connected with one ' s very first concert. 77 Front Row: Sally Booz, Judy Mansfield, Dorothea Lorey, Helen Mur- ray, president; Kay Jean LaDouceur, vice president; Martha Rearick. Second Row: Louise Scheldrup, Ella Villa, Sandra Mount, Belli Gretzler, Janet Ruffner, Ann Kynast, Jocelyn Mackey, Bettie Seeman. Back Row: Brenda Roberts, Nancy Slawson, LeAnn Dicken, Rosemary Spleet, Mary Fawcett, Nancy Grawemeyer, Sylvia Miller. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA Founded at the University of Michigan in 1903, Sigma Alpha Iota, a national professional music fraternity, has continually attempted to stimulate and encourage others in their musical endeavors. This year, two open musicales were held, one of which was during the Christmas season and the other in the spring. Other activities included a music therapy program in the Neuro-Psychiatric Hospital, and several radio programs in which the members participated. Plans have also been underway all year for the national convention to be held in San Francisco. Sigma Alpha Iota places emphasis on fostering contemporary American music. Each girl, from time to time, performs new works. Also, the fraternity ' s magazine, the " Pan Pipers " , devoted an entire issue to American music. MU PHI EPSILD1V " Service to others through music " is the motto of Mu Phi Epsilon, a national music sorority. In rendering this musical service, each year the sorority raises money which they then donate to Gad ' s Hill Center, a school for the underprivileged who are interested in obtaining musical training. The girls also spend rewarding hours visiting nearby hospitals, where they perform for the patients and lead them in group singing and square dancing. By sending music packages to the Far East, both music and good will are promoted on an international basis. Not forgetting fun and service for one another, the group frequently holds musicales and open houses at which the girls enjoy taking turns performing. Front Row: Joan Rosenbaum, Sue Hausler, Virginia Lootens, Delight Lewis, Therese Roggenbuck, Phyllis Silverman, Sandra Mills, Linda Lundquist. Second Row: J.erre Brittain, Shirley Anderson, Marianne Davidson, Nancy Fariand, Barbara Barclay, Ardith Watts, Patricia Millette, Judith Dickstein, Marlane Paxson, Kathryn Rudnicke, Helga Frank, Suzanne Covich. Back Row: Evelyn Barr, Joellen Bonham, Janice Park, Geraldine Stein, Nancy Crawford, Phyllis Kaplan, Laurie Lindemulder, Nancy Hallsten, Therese Mueller, Norma Margolish, Virginia Stumm, Miriam Barndt, Muriel Greenspon, Janet Ast. 78 Atune to the " initiation fever " that hits tthe diag with the arrival of spring. Kappa Kappa Psi takes advantage of the crowd created by a sunny afternoon and presents its new members to the campus in a combined fashion show and musicale. KAPPA KAPPA PSI Composed of bandsmen outstanding in character and musicianship, Kappa Kappa Psi is Michigan ' s honorary and service band fraternity. This organization consists of men who are in the Marching, Symphony, or Wolverine Bands. Along with Tau Beta Sigma, the major activity of the group was to commission the writing of a band work. Kappa Kappa Psi raised money for this project by selling stickers and pins on Band Day in the fall. Other activities of the fraternity consisted of a weekly paper, " The Leaky Bugle " , a scholarship fund for bandsmen, and parties and receptions for visiting bands. TAU BETA SIGMA Women who are members of either the Wolverine or Symphony Bands make up the membership of Tau Beta Sigma, honorary band sorority on Michigan ' s campus. The activities of Tau Beta Sigma are both educational and social. Along with Kappa Kappa Psi, the men ' s honorary band group, members planned and attended meetings and musicales. Once a year, the sorority holds a dance with the Wolverine, Symphony, and Marching Bands. The project uppermost in the minds of the members this year was the raising of money to be contributed toward the writing of an original work, which will be dedicated to the Michigan bands. Front Row: Jo Bradley, Virginia Buchanan, Kay Jean LaDouceur, Phyllis Firestone. Blanche Mueller. Second Row: Linda Snyder, Louis Scheldrup, Janet Pelto, Brenda Roberts, Sandra Mount, Ann Kleis. Back Row: Sally Sherman, Mary Adams, Diana Baird, Roberta Wolff, Sylvia Wendrow, Margaret Childs, Cynthia Sietz. 79 t ., Often, the informal get-together in the lab is all that ' s necessary to clinch a point that was only a iog in the lecture notes. 80 COLLEGE OF PHARMACY The story oi a pill is told in a pharmacy lab, where the end product, thousands of little white tablets, emerges from bottles and jars oi powders. Something unique to students of the large colleges of our university is the personal relationship among students that the College of Pharmacy is able to maintain. To acquaint new students with the workings of the school, a big-little sister-brother program was initiated last fall. Throughout the year, pharmacy students became acquainted through the various operations of groups such as the Student Council, the division of the American Pharmaceutical Association, and the many school honoraries. In addition to the numerous labs, which characterize a pharmacy student ' s academic career, the school gives its students the opportunity to learn about other aspects of his future profession. This spring the juniors and the seniors took time out from their studies to visit two eminent drug manufacturing firms, the Eli Lilly Company, Indianapolis, Indiana; and the Upjohn Company, Kalamazoo, Michigan. Chemistry is a necessary component oi the pharmacist ' s background. Four years spent primarily in a single building result in an unusually close- knit group of pharmacy students. 81 PHI DELTA CHI Phi Delta Chi ' s take a turn in the kitchen, just to prove that the skills acquired in pharmacy lab do carry over into other fields. The activities of Phi Delta Chi, a professional fraternity for men in the School of Pharmacy, have centered around their new house at 422 Hamilton Place. This is the first time that the fraternity has had a house. The fraternity enjoyed an active participation in sports this year. They also were the co-sponsors of the annual Apothecary Ball. The men, in their new surroundings, are avid chess fans and enjoy a good game of cards when they take time out from the pharmacy student ' s busy schedule of classes, labs, and studying. Front Row: Ronald Jones, Robert Herbst, Frank Pignanelli, Eeryl Rigel, Max Miller, Robert Brasseur. Second Row: George Fishman, Irving Byer, Paul Brabenec, Lee Worrell, Timothy Harrison, Thomas Lyon, Versol Haan. 82 Back Row: Larry Troxell, Dan Wolfe, Louis Fras, John Van Blarcom, Max Maksymetz, Jim Ruggles, Josh Lowery, John A. Thompson, Thomas Cornea. Vltl Front Row: Elaine Grasso, Elaine Green, Nancy Jameson, Kathleen OKield. Donna Klink, Marian Johnson. June Stetka, Sandra Van Doren, Sandra Hinkle. Second Row: Shirley Miekka, Priscilla Sandt, Maureen .- = :.: -: - ' - !. ' : = . 3:y = r. bculty idvisei Edith Tortora Barbara Schoeaing, Jacqueline Moriarity. Third Row: Virginia Boyt, Bernice English, Margaret Carlon, Mary Hitchens, Mary Walker, Pat Yeotis, Gertrude Klach, Phillipa Sabadash, Arlene Aichner. Back Bow: Gwen- dolyn Smith. Joanne Yagelo, Margaret Sawinski, Margery Blatchley, Sharon S ' etler, Laurel Johnson, Marlagene Krasneski. LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA Lambda Kappa Sigma is the national professional women ' s pharmaceutical sorority. Its members are women who are enrolled in the College of Pharmacy and who prove themselves in character, scholarship, and ability. The annual fund-raising project results in money to purchase a scholarship award for a Senior. The honorary strives to bring its members closer together through various social activities, climaxed by the hectic but rewarding experience of co-sponsoring the annual all-campus Apothecary Ball. AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION The American Pharmaceutical Association is a student branch of the National Pharmaceutical Association. All students enrolled in the College of Pharmacy are members. A.P.A. tries to give them more knowledge of different fields of pharmacy by scheduling well- known men in those fields as speakers at their meetings. It also gives the students a chance to meet with and talk to those people on a social level. The end of the years is filled with plans for the Apothocary Ball, which it co-sponsors. Front Bow: Jack Van Blarccm. Nancy Jameson, George Fishman, Elaine Green. Second Bow: Donald Tonkin, Frank Pignanely, Bernice English. Mary Hitchens. Marian Johnson. Sandra Van Doren, Ginny ' : ' -- " : ' - -::=-.:. Third Row: 7r.: =s ?.. Iyer. T;-.:T.V .-. -.-::.-=: r =l ' - " Bawtodd Robert Par: Fourth Row: Dmrid Boras. Dwight Touskjnaul. Irving Byer, Paul Melvan. Gwendolyn Smith. Dan Wolfe. Fifth Bow: Wayne Marine, Mai Maksymetz, Wil- liam Chambers. Beryl RigeL Larry Troxell. Sfarth Bow: Thomas Gold man, Thomas Dupras. Roger Nykamp. Back Bow: Eugenia C. Foree, Mary Roach. Jerry Char, Maureen Frank. Edith Tortora, Priscilla Sandt Front Row: Judith Zuckerman, Elaine Youkilis, Ann Marie Kleis. Second Row: Ilona Vedejs, Christine Barczak, Tom Dejonghe, Jan Carlson, Ruth AlLen, Ruth Peereboom, Jim Smith, Dr. A. G. DeRocco. Third Row: Ted Hurchik, Donald Tomalia, Thomas A. Rettig, James Russell, Andras Szanto, Douglas Reinhard, Warren Gilbert, Norman E. Dane. Back Row: Douglas B. Siders, Paul C. Schaffer, Stephen C. Smelser, Fred Norris, Nils Erickson, Fred Shippey, Curtis Smith, Peter Kopack. AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY Conducting a demonstration experiment, American Chemical So- ciety members examine a compound cooled by the vacuum apparatus. Members of the American Chemical Society reap many benefits as a result of their efforts to promote better relationships between students and faculty- relationships which attempt to transcend the rather limiting atmosphere of the classroom. The semi-monthly meetings feature guest speakers from the Mathematics, Engineering, Physics, and Chemistry Departments, and conclude with an informal coffee hour during which students have an opportunity to talk with professors on anything related to their favorite subject. As affiliates of the National American Chemical Society, the members are kept up to date on the developments of professional opportunities in Chemistry by the Society ' s weekly magazine. The Michigan ACS is also affiliated with a tri-state regional group consisting of clubs in Ohio, Michigan, and Indiana. This regional body sponsors a competition each spring, in whi ch trophies are awarded for oral presentation of papers in the fields of laboratory and library research. Thus far, the prize for work in library research has been carried off each year by an entrant from the University of Michigan. 84 SCHOOL OF NURSING Even bedside care is not without its share of paperwork. Charts and graphs sometimes serve as the sole means of communication between doc- tor and nurse. The freshman nursing student on her first tour of University Hospital is sure she will never find her way around, let alone aco iire the mountain of knowledge she will need. She faces long and irregular hours, and short summer vacations that tend to separate her from a lot of college activities. However, she Is training for one of the most rewarding careers and she knows it! After four years of hard work, intensive training, and many wonderful memories, she graduates and recei ves her Bachelor of Science degree in Nursing. She may then take her state licensing examination, which enabls her to apply the letters R.N. after her name. The School of Nursing at the University of Michigan is affiliated with the University Medical Center. The four-year course, begun in 1952, provides the nursing student with an education in the liberal arts as well as in nursing. The graduate nurse from Michigan has received the best training and experience available and is qualified to work anywhere in the world whether it be in hospitals, industry, or public health service. Checking in before duty on the wards is a simple matter of routine, but the events and personalities to be encountered in the next few hours are a fresh challenge and a new set of circumstances each and every day. The arrival of the nurse, with a starched uniform and a smile, never fails to bring a refreshing air into the ward. 85 Front Row: Sally Heath, Helen Pasquier, Arlene Stuckey, Lee Bach- man, Miss Kickconnell, Pat Wittle, Kathy Dahl, Diane Maynard, Jo- anne Hulburt, Gail Erickson. Second Row: Joanne Ricciardi, Wendy Winslup, Jean Mathie, Gretchen Bohlander, Sue Hoeve, Donna Ligelar, Molly Marshall, Kathy Adams, Helen Holmes, Joan Carley. Back Row: Sue Newton, Rosemary King, Sharon Carey, Gretchen Van Dis, Barbara Couch, Janice Fiorello, Beverly Bierman, Cynthia Strom, Suzanne Malis. NURSING COUNCIL A strong and efficient system of student government gives women in the School of Nursing valuable training in administration, which they recognize as an important aspect of professional nursing. Every student becomes a memoei of the School of Nursing Student Council upon her admission. The governing and coordinating body of the organization is the Executive Council. Miss Norma Kirkconnell serves as adviser. The Executive Council holds monthly meetings in the Student Activities Building, and the entire Student Council meets twice a year in the Michigan League ballroom. The Nursing School is again cooperating with the medical students in co-sponsoring " Aequanimitas " , the Medical-Nursing School yearbook. The Nursing School choir is now an independent organization recognized by the University. A special project this year is to bring Sigma Theta Tau, a national nursing honorary, to Michigan ' s campus. This year the Council is publishing a school newspaper in an effort to improve communcations among the nursing students. The Council also sponsors a frehman orientation program in the fall, in addition to student-faculty teas and class social functions during the year. Other activities are sending girls to the state and national convention and participating in recruitment programs for the school. Nursing Council Executive Officers: Front Row: Sue Layne Hodge, Corresponding Sec- retary; Diane Pugno, President; Judy John- son, Recording Secretary. Back How: Jane Erhart, Treasurer; Nancy Calkins, Vice- President. 86 :N A When spring arrives, even the med students move MEDICAL SCHOOL Medicine is a long and difficult course of study, but it is one that offers much personal satisfaction in terms of community respect and service to one ' s fellow man. To crualify for a medical education, a student must have intellectual ability, courage, initiative, moral integrity, and physical strength. Yet, most of all, a person interested in a medical career needs devotion devotion to the academic subject matter and to humanity as a whole. When the degree of Doctor of Medicine is awarded at the end of the four year program, scientific aptitude, human understanding, and careful apprenticeship are united into one a medical profession. One of the earliest lessons to be learned in medical school is the importance of sterilization in the hospital. Before an operation, extra pre- cautions are called for. A little assistance in the dressing procedure is always welcome. L MEDICAL SCHOOL The hands which today learn to manipulate the simple hypodermic needle will tomorrow put such tools to use in dealing with human lives. The culmination of long years of practice and hard years of studying comes for many at the moment when in white gown and rubber gloves, the doctor-to-be steps into the operating room. Research men patiently and anonymously perform a part of the medical team-work. The watchful eye of the anesthetist promises one more safe- quard for the patient With the completion ol an operation, the process of recovery is only begun. Consultation between doctors and medical students leads to a complete understanding by the medical personnel of suitable procedure for care during convalescence. In a lab, work goes on, checking, eval- uating, and producing new and better cures for the diseases that plague man. Reversible rubber gauntlets aid in the technique of work in the germ-free lab. A free moment provides time for the explanation of a confusing process. MEDICAL RESEARCH Again this year, the medical school carried on extensive research toward the betterment of mankind. Work was furthered in such fields as cancer, leukemia and other blood diseases, and heart diseases. Among the most interesting projects was the work of Dr. Basu K. Bagchi, who worked with a swami from India in an attempt to ascertain the nature and amount of control which the human body has over itself. Dr. Harold Hardman runs a series of heart tests. One of the special areas at the Univer- sity Hospital is its Heat Station. A modern cancer research center is found in the Kresge Medical Research Cen ' .er. 90 GALEXS Pets in a hospital??? This is the work of the Galens, who encourage those children who have long-term illnesses to have a pet. These animals are chosen and cared for by the Galens in the hospital. They also pay the salary of a therapist and remember the children in the psychiatric hospital with a party every month. Galens was founded in 1914 by a very small group of medic?! students, among whom was Albert Furstenberg, the present Dean of the Medical School. It consists of twenty-eight active juniors and seniors who are elected in their sophomore year on the basis of scholastic average, interests, and activities. They have often been approached by other medical schools who wished to find subsequent chapters, but, thus far, they have been content to remain a small, highly worthwhile organization. Front Row: Norman Thorns, Robert Gove, Dr. D. L. Hinerman, Dr. B. D. Graham, John Tipton, president; Dr. M. R. Atell, Herbert Kauier. Second Row: Thomas Elliott Richard. Gutow, John Tanton, William Cart-wright, Ed Gorman, Al Adams, James Watkins, Jack Krapohl, Mort Cox, David Gleoson, Robert Fisher, Harry Allis. Back Row: Thomas Chamberlain, Theodore DodenhoH, Paul Sullivan, Austin Katz, Wallace Roeser, John Wiegenstein, Daniel Christian, Lawrence Lee, James Eltringham, Robert Gillies. Prodded by pre-campaign advertising and person-to-person pleas, the student body helped the Galens prove that in- dividual bucket drives can and do suc- ceed. 91 ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA Alpha Iota chapter of Alpha Kappa Kappa came back to a completely re-wired house in the fall in preparation for another year of hard work. However, Medical School is not all study. For example, the AKK ' s sponsor a Homecoming Dinner Dance, a Christmas Ball, and a Spring Formal. These three major occasions give their sometimes over-taxed intellects a little respite. The AKK ' s also let off steam by entering in all the IM sports. Yet realizing that intensive learning is, after all, the object of life at the University, the brothers take the books seriously. They strive to make their chapter house haven for efficient study in physical equipment as well as atmosphere. The AKK ' s are especially grateful to their active alumni, who made possible the new lights in the chapter house. Front Row: David Crane, Donald Larson, Joseph Bruckman, Frank Rizzo, David Amos, Marcus Henderschott, D. Hilbert, Raymond Glowacki, Carl Herkimer. Second Row: Mark Julian, Gerald Gough, Albert Adams, Stephen Schweinsberg, D. Kay, Paul Sullivan, John Emanuelsen, James Fortino, Richard Goulet, C. Hughes, Robert Fin- ley. Third Row: James Eltringham, Richard Delnay, E. Williams, Robert England, Melvin Suydam, J. York, Robert Galacz, Martin Ab- brecht, R. Johnson, J. Dawson, Douglas Sherk, Edward Harrington. Back Row: W. Schroeder, Robert Kruger, John Fales, Paul Dasher, C. BreMiller, Kenneth Rice, George Petrie, Thomas Hathaway, George Richards, Henry Stibitz, Charles Davenport, Russell Mohney. Alpha Kappa Kappa wives enjoy the buffet dinner given in their honor. 92 M SIGMA HD Alpha of Nu Sigma Nu enjoyed another very successful year, highlighter, perhaps, by the First Annual Frederick G. Novy Memorial Lecture, given by Dr. Robert E. Gross, prominent Boston heart surgeon. Dr. Novy, the first chairman of the bacteriology department of the medical school, was instrumental in the establishment of this chapter. Also of interest were our successful defense of the professional fraternity football title (and the celebration at the Phid House afterwards), Dr. Munro ' s contribution of a new attic exit, and the Christmas party. Front Row: Gerald Harwood. John Ottaway, Lewis King, Tom Herman David Noortheok. Jame Heald, David Dingman. Cliff Colwell. John Galvin. Second Row: Robert Appleman, James Watkins, Andrew Kraoohl. Ben Pederson. Philip Howard. Howard West, Ted Doden- hofi Ken Schoof. Richard Waeschle. Eugene Helveston. Bumoy Jones Froncae Gutman. Third Bow: Richard McCrea. William Coulter. James Bamett. Harold Netzer, George Wagoner, Thomas Caicaterra. Ralph Cadger, Henry Baylis, Floyd Goodman, Byn Marshall, Jack Bagdhad, Serqio Delgado, Donald Worcester, Arthur Thomas. Back Row: Charles Hcwie. Robert Richardson, Richard Neuman, Richard Van Schoick, D. H. Munro. Thomas Southwell, Gary Sandall, Gordon Moore Rex Wiloox. Ben Kleinstiver, Frank Sassman, Robert Kinde. The operation was a success, but the patient died. 93 Last minute touches are put on the volcano, a featured dec- oration for the Hawaiian parly. PHI CHI Occupying an important place in the activities of Phi Chi national medical fraternity this year were plans for a new house to be completed in September of 1959. This project is unique in that it consists of two apartment buildings for the married members, one house for the single members, a tennis court, and a swimming pool. Other activities this year consisted of speakers from the staff of the Medical School as well as Phi Chi ' s own members, who presented case reports to the fraternity. Nor is the social schedule neglected, for the brothers participate in sports, entertain at semi-monthly parties, and hold two annual dances. Front Row: Roy Stambaugh, Fred Stucker, Dave Smith, Paul Larkey, Roz Gumma, Mozens Jacobsen, Tom Stone, Dick Door, Howard Kel- lerman. Second Row: John Govel, Ted Roumell, Nebbish, A. Cretin, Ray Waggmer, Doug Headlund, Tom Elliot, Vic Vermullen. Third Row: Ralph Ortwig, Steve Dow, Robert Hall, Fred Bowdle, Gary Anderson, Tim James, Chuck Fitz, Mel Edwards, Bob Beagle, Bob 94 Olsen, Key Warburton, Maverick, Tom Kaiser, Hal Clure, Bob Mur- ray, Jeff Jennings. Back Row: Carl Goshonis, Ernie Costantino, Al Tressler, John Schroeder, Jake, Dick VerLee, Charles Lursenmeyer, Dean Farstenburg, Terry Tittle, Jack Carr, Dean Reichenbach, Bob Walker. PHI DEITA EPSILOiM A national medical fraternity, Phi Delta Epsilon was chartered at the University of Michigan in 1921. While maintaining high academic averages themselves, the brothers also aid others in fostering academic achievement. Yearly a scholarship cup is awarded to the medical student who maintains the best record in anatomy. Guest lecturers also speak monthly at the house. In addition, a spring pledge formal is held; and an annual senior night dinner, held every May, finishes off the activity for the year. Front Row: Jay Victor, Marvin Portner, Joidon Burke, Gary Peck, Norman Jacobs, Jay Keystone. Second Row: Burt Zack, Herb Kauier, Len Schrier, Gary Bergman, Fred Fuerst, Leo Indianer, Bob Cutler, Austin Katz, Jerry Millman, Paul Goodman. Larry Bizer. Third Row: Carl Pfeifer, Avery Goldman, Victor Spear, Earl Fuller, Larry Lee, Joel Gottlieb, Harvey Komorn, Larry Metz, Len Scharf, Art Friedman, Lloyd Gelman, Sam Sandweiss. Back Row: Alvin Michaels, Roger Berg, Jake Slonimsky, Ken Tucker, Lou Shifrin, Milt Nathenson, Bruce Shulak, Burt Epstein, Mort Cash, Sheldon Schwartz, Sandy Shapiro, Gerald Fogel, Don Givens. An umbrella serves to cut down the blinding glare from two of the PDE ' s most prized pos- sessions. 95 Front Row: Bruce F. Knoll, David E. Riddle, Harold J. Richards, Ray- mond L. Paine, Brooks Sitte r ley, H. Eugene Dennison, Kenneth M. Lloyd II, Richard C. Hausler. Second Row: David McDermid, James Lutz, Gordon Nitz, Fred Poposki, David Schmidt, Tom Chamberlain, Walter Briney, Robert Spangenherg. Third Row: David Robinson, John Engels, John H. Henzel, Michael G. Chen, Cleto DiGiovanni, Kenneth Fawcett, David Van Eenenaam, William Bennett, Donald D. Riker, Charles Gehrke, Bob Messner, William P. Duffy, Thomas L. Hayes, Thomas R. Berglund, William J. Roth. Back Row: Joseph F. Bockman, Frank B. Flint. Paul C. Rickard, Ed Bernreuter, Dick Schacht, Robert Gersabeck, Dwight Babcock, Gerald Davis, Robert Wonacott, Carl Maile, Quincy Hauss, Joseph Smith, Carl H. Johnson. PHI HUH SIGMA The Zeta Chapter of Phi Rho Sigma has contributed actively to the University Medical Center since its founding in 1897. As undergraduates, our fraternity provides us with numerous social advantages and serves us professionally as a medical society. The Zeta Chapter intellectually enriched the An Arbor medical community by sponsoring the annual lectureship in honor of our past mentor, Dr. Roy Bishop Canfield. Each year, we invite an emminent authority in a pioneer medical field to address the medical school and faculty. Last year ' s lecture was given by Dr. John Potts, pediatric surgeon. This year, we were honored to have as our guest Dr. John Paul Stapp, Chief of Air Force Medical Research Laboratories. The Phi Rho Sigma house is located at 220 N. Ingalls. 96 ' .MINIM OF DENTISTRY A sure way at attracting the undivided attention of a dental student is by becoming a patient Each fall and spring the School of Dentistry holds a convocation to honor outstanding students. Various organizations present awards to students in such field as children ' s dentistry, and prosthetics. The University also presents awards for superior essay research. Activities of the School of Dentistry are keyed to the special interest of the students. For fun, the Odonto Ball is presented by the Dental School Council in March. In a somewhat more serious vein, the seniors attend a dinner given twice a year by various dental supply companies, at which time, they are given the opportunity to view the newest types of equipment and talk about new developments in their chosen field. The dentistry building opens its door to alert men and women, ottering its facilities that they may emerge well-trained dentists. j) ,- v THi A newly-designed machine, nicknamed the " mutt " is employed by professor of Dentistry James K. Avery to grind the cross-section oi a tooth. In a dental clinic, techniques are mastered under the watchful eye of an instructor. At University Hospital, excellent dental care is offered in the Oral Surgery Clinic. 98 ALPHA DMEGA The Alpha Omega house is located at 820 Oxford Alpha Omega is continuing its fine traditions in its fifty-first year. To date, this international fraternity is composed of fifty-three alumni chapters and thirty-three undergraduate chapters, including more than eight thousand members. Our local Chi Chapter was recognized for outstanding contributions to Alpha Omega advancement this year at the National Convention in Cleveland, and presented with the National Undergraduate Chapter Efficiency Award. Its men were also elected to key national undergraduate posts. The local chapter this year completed another very successful academic and social program. Some of the events included were clinics presented by faculty members of the Dental Scnool and Alpha Omega alumni, the annual homecoming celebration, the initiation formal, the pledge dinner and senior send-off dinner. We are also very proud of our wives ' club, which plans programs within the fraternity, and with the other dental fraternities ' wives ' clubs. First Row: Second Row: ,r.-:_ = i Dobrusin, Aronld Smith. Selden Solomon, Sylvan Failer. Norman Burton Stillman. Eugene Cohen. Third Row: Herbert Hertzberq, Martin Moss. Morley Biesman. Allan Levey, Bernard Maza. Joe L. Cohen, Jerry Laker, Sherman Chessler. David Winograd. Michael Steinberg. William Leichtman. Macy Landau. Fourth Bow: Joseph Nemeth. Harvey Lapin, Donald Stillman. Myron Gus, Newell Miller, Stuart Pemick. Stuart Caplan. Arthur E. Millman. 99 Rushing, important to professional as well as social fraternities, begins in the fall with the Delt Sigs ' annual " jam session stag " after the first freshman anatomy tests. DELTA SIGMA DELTA The year 1882 marks a significant event in the annals of Delta Sigma Delta, for it designates the founding of the first dental fraternity in this country. The Alpha chapter at the University of Michigan takes pride in the achievement that Delta Sigma Delta ' s graduate membership is the largest of its kind, having chapters in the United States, Europe, and Canada. On the local scene, the Sigs made their mark in the social and sports world by the ever popular post game jazz sessions, dental hygienists ' party, senior banquet, and Monte Carlo party. Most noteworthy were the buffet dinners at which over two hundred guests were served. Not to be denied is the success of the chapter-wide athletic program which had another outstanding year. This stimulated interest in hard play is in reality an index of the hard work which Delta Sigs everywhere display to make their personal and professional lives successful. Front Row: Lee Bertling, Ronald Dunwell, John Rogers, Bob Hiedenre ich, Robert Montgomery, Graham Foster, James Ryan, John Studnicky, Edward Rennell, Jerry Howe, GLen Byers, Alan Welty. Second Row: Thomas Quirk, Gordon LaVanway, Kenneth Teppo, Michael Baity, Stuart Smith, George Berquist, Henry Moore, Daniel Kutt, Alan Belts, Henry Noehles, Thomas Oschner, Richard MacDonald, John Logan. Third Row: Russell Norris, Richard Jones, Howard Kentwood Reed, Donald Kaenzer, Ronald Duddles, Larry Manning, David Jeremy, David Button, Graham Pierce, Frank Duiven, Jim Heidenreich, Thomas Veste- vitch, Robert Shriver, Donald Ridge, Ronald Evasic, Donald Gogolin, Daniel Gulden, Stanley Jesson. Back Row: Merrill Wilson, Volker Breitkreuz, Thomas Owen, Wendall Phelps, Victor Nelson, Grant Bow- beer, No r man Schievenstuhl, Rlaph Fear, Frederick Bradford, Richard Adams, William Millar, William Vogt, James Lee, John McFatridge, Robert Meyers, Melvin Ringleberg, Thomas Troxell, James S. Cox. 100 PSI OMEGA Members of the Gamma Kappa Chapter of Psi Omega, the world ' s largest dental fraternity, lead a varied life. Students spend much time in our fully- equipped dental laboratory working on prostheses and inlays for their clinic patients. An educational program featuring guest speakers and an active wives ' club add to Psi Omega activities. Always a leading contender in IM sports, Psi Omega was winner of this year ' s softball and table tennis championships and last year ' s runner-up for the professional league all-sports trophy. Front Row: Joseph Valentin. George Schuster, Oscar Berube, James Pack. Joseph Kazlusky, Robert Gibson, Richard Oles, Richard Bristle, Robert Jones. Second Row: Ronald Dill, Harmon Bickley, Stuart Gould, James Overfield. Robert Thornton. William Priest, Gordon Schalsr, Dennis Winn, Al Zigler, Dan Soloko. Third Row: James Straley, Ronald Paler. George Eastman. John Petruska. Richard Bald- ridge, Charles Huttula, Ralph Barthel. Gordon Widlitzki, Larry Green, Richard Charlick, George Mclntosh, Robert Nara, Robert Williams, Thomas Beall, Ted Kielts. Back How: Robert Stoll, Michael Belenky, Michael Ziff, Harry Pape. Richard Berth, Terry McDonald, Lysle John- ston, Ned Willey, Jack Randall, Bruce Grdjich, William Adams, Marvin Laakscnen, Robert Coleman. House kiddies have a real treat as Psi Omega wives enter- tain at an annual Christmas party. 101 DENTAL HYGIENE In the children ' s clinic, the dental hygienist studies x-rays, preparing to assist the dentist in the procedure to follow. Service in public health is the contribution of the dental hygienist to society. After a two- or four-year course of studies, the dental hygiene graduate is technically skilled and socially aware of the part she will play in community living. One of the most important roles of the dental hygienist is that of educator in preventative dentistry. To insure a patient ' s dental health and to reduce dental disease, especially tooth decay or dental caries, she teaches correct methods of dental care. The dental hygienist performs prophylaxes and is responsible for photographing and processing X-rays. The field of dental hygiene is not limited to application in a dentist ' s private office or clinic. Civil positions, as in public schools and state and local health units, are readily available. Front Row: Ija Jurjevskis, Barbara Berg, Mary Jean Forshee, Mina Stocker, Jeanine Zittel, Antigone Theophelis, Kay Byers, Joan Witter. Second Row: Lynn L. Schultz, Joyce A. Pete r s, Joan Keevil, Kathryn Heier, Joyce Green, Ellen Schr.eiber, Gail Brummel, Nancy Braun. Third Row: Nancy J. Markey, Margaret E. Munro, Leah Mae Mac Nutt, Betty Ann Hill, Janebeth Schaberg, Joan Voss, Brenda Gerds. Fourth Row: Marilyn A. Sawicki, Judith H. Snelling, Linda Blackerby, Judith Coburn, Sallee Wood, Ann Dinius, Alice Back Row: Linda O ' Connor, Judith Mann, Esther Diem, Leah Steel, Nancy Bell, Carol Gomolski. 102 Much of the battle against disease is fought " be- hind the scenes. " ' .CMIIIII OF PUBLIC HEALTH Education and experience are the methods the School of Public Health uses to prepare its selected students for positions in public health work. Undergraduate students obtain basic preparation in such fields as sanitary science, health administration, and public health nursing, through four academic years and one summer session of field experience. Graduate students may obtain advanced study in one of the several professional areas represented in public health. Set apart from the busier portion of the campus, the Public Health Building, situated near the women ' s dorms, is the center for graduates and undergrads concerned with health practices, as well as " visitors " from related fields. tv ' - ,. ' , An aptitude (or leather work and birdhouse construction isn ' t generally cultivated in the college curriculum, but such skills may prove the most effective means for establishing friendship and winning the trust and respect of underprivileged campers. 104 SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WORK A " man-lo-man " relationship, de- veloped at Fresh Air Camp, is a stepping stone in the development ol both participants. As home of the School of Social Work, the Frieze Building serves as only the focal point from which the lives of students radiate outward into all phases of the community, for the student spends but two or three days a week in classes. The remainder of his time is used to gain actual, practical experience. Using the forces of the human personality, the social worker attempts to arrange its pieces and shape them into an intellectual pattern steps toward the goal of a firmer community and a sounder society. The paths he may follow to gain these goals are diffuse and branching. Effort may be channeled toward the schools, or concentration on family problems may be foremost. Juvenile delinquency and slum life are two particular areas which some students isolate from their total field. Yet, regardless of the area, the social worker knows that his profession will always be needed and will always show significant work. fl l Well-executed successful social work is preceded by laborious planning. liiiilii!! Completely given over to University use this year, the Frieze Building is the new home oi the School o! Social Work. 105 The compact quality of the Law Quad losters a spirit of friendship and mutual interests between student and faculty. LAW SCHOOL A letter home must be squeezed into the hall- hour ' s break of a busy day. Ivy-covered stone and towers reaching upward characterize the long and inspiring traditions of the field of legal studies. 106 This year the Law School celebrated its 100th Anniversary. Started in 1859 with a faculty of a Dean and two professors, the school has, in its one hundred years, increased its staff to over fifty administrative officers and and faculty members, and has risen to a position of nation-wide leadership in legal education. The heart of the Law School is the W. W. Cook Law Quadrangle, looked upon by many as the most beautiful and most inspiring part of the Michigan campus. Located on a ten-acre tract immediately south of the central University campus, the quadrangle provides an atmosphere of legal instruction and research where the law student not only works but lives in close contact with fellow students, faculty members, and prominent members of the Bar, who come to make use of the school ' s excellent facilities. Years of absorbing facts and theories culminate when prospective lawyers, teeth gritted and pens gripped, take bar examinations. 107 Set off from central campus, the loggia of the Law Quad takes on the appearance of a private world. Housed in the law library are countless volumes with which the law student must familiarize himself. 108 LAW SCHOOL At all hours of the night and day. the Law School lounge provides an atmos- phere ior study or discussion. From abore. the spires of the Law Quad are reminiscent of older edifices, constructed many years ago for the same purpose. 109 fir Each year, with the coming of summer, Rackham produces a new group of men and women with advanced training in specialized fields. 110 A quiet atmosphere and a concentration oi subject matter render the Bureau ol Gorem- men! Library an excellent place ior study. HORACE H. RACHKAM SCHOOL OF GRADUATE STLHIES A block from the heart of undergraduates activity, the diag, is the center of the graduate student, the Horace H. Rackham School of Graduate Studies. Although this school is a definite part of the University, the temper of activity remains distinct. The stately entrance and lobby of the R ackham Building suggest the serious undertaking of a graduate student. When a student enters the University as a graduate, he notices that there is no longer that huge expanse of unfamiliar faces confronting him wherever he rums. He goes from the lecture hall of five hundred to the seminar room of ten to twenty. He knows specifically what he is doing here, and through the intimate . nature of his classes and in the activates of the Graduate School Council, he has the opportunity to meet many others in his field to discover and question with them. The complex apparatus of a statistical research lab becomes an aid, once its intricacies have been mastered. A graduate seminar in economics provides the opportunity ior intense yet informal learning. HI PHI ALPHA KAPPA Differing from most graduate organizations in that it knows no professional boundaries, Phi Alpha Kappa was founded on the Ann Arbor campus in 1929. This local graduate fraternity joins togther the fields of medicine, law, dentistry, engineering, business administration, social work, and Rackham graduate studies. Most of its members completed their undergraduate work in colleges of the Michigan Intercollegiate Athletic Association and reside in Michigan. Front Row: Lewis Stegink, Richard Defreese, Jack Houtman, Paul Houtman, Marvin De Vries, Robert Kalee, Jack Vander Wai, Henry Visser. Second Row: Harvey Hoogstrate, Donald Rozema, Peter Vande Guchte, Cornelius Huizinga, president; Sherwood Duster- winkle, Robert Plekker, John Fennema, Richard Wyma, Allen Doom. Third How: Roger Nykamp, John Roossien, Robert Vanderlaan, Lauren Wondergem, Milton Vander Molen, William Oldenburg, Gordon Start, Theodore Feenstra, John Griep, James Van Putten. Fourth Row: David Learned, Richard Schripsema, Carl Van ' t Hof, Paul Newhof, Thomas Newhof, Robert Vander Wai, Anthony Muiderman, Donald Vande Polder, Jerry Kneubel, Raymond Beckering. Back Row: Wil- liam Meengs, Bruce Rottschater, Ronald Van Valkenburg, David Van- der Ploeg, Derick Lenters, Ryan Tolsma, David Van Eenenaam, Ed- ward Start, Richard Hoekstra, Cornelius Van Nuis, Andrew Andre. Come Christmas, books are laid aside for an afternoon oi fun for little girls and boys. (The big boys thoroughly enjoy it too.) 112 RESEARCH Through the imaginative ideas of scientists, vast communication, closely coordinated and integrated activities, and friendly cooperation, research has continued to accomplish significant results in a variety of areas at the University of Michigan. Both the fields of physical science and social science have benefited and grown under the applications and implications of the research findings. Since many investigations are still in process, further discovery and knowledge is A new means oi cancer treatment is administered on a cobalt theratron. The building employed for the aeronautical engineering laboratories forms the nucleus oi the North Campus research area. Dr. Donald Glaser of the physics department conducts experiments with a bubble chamber. The equipment made by Uni- versity students passes its test with flying colors. 113 FLINT COLLEGE Flint College is the 16th college and first outside of Ann Arbor which makes up the University of Michigan. Established in 1956 and cooperating with Flint Junior College, it offers third and fourth year programs in liberal arts and sciences, teacher education, and business administrations. Entering students will have completed their freshman and sophomore years at a junior or four year college. It enables students to complete four years of college work in Flint and graduate with a degree of Bachelor of Arts from the University. Students may then go into their vocation or enter professional or graduate schools. Whether in Flint or Ann Arbor, the purpose and the materials are exactly the same. Vacant areas of Flint ' s Campus suggest room ior growth in years to come. 114 The Mott Memorial Building at Flint serves as a central meeting place for students and guests. True to the University of Michigan tradition. Flint students utilize their coffee bar to the utmost as a popular place to kill time. - ' - ' " Fi-eMJt, t . r H5 STATEWIDE EDUCATION All interested adults throughout the state of Michigan may avail themselves of the services of various extension centers. Branches in Battle Creek, Benton Harbor, Jackson, Kalamazoo, Lansing, Saginaw, Grand Rapids, Port Huron, and Flint offer courses for credit toward a degree or simply for the satisfaction of broadening one ' s interests. Designed primarily for part-time students, extension classes are often held one or two nights a week for a few hours. Through the program, education is spread beyond the Ann Arbor area and the " college-age " student. Art classes held in Grand Rapids attract young and old. Members of an adult education course broaden horizons with a study oi leadership training. For those otherwise occupied during the day. evening classes are conducted at the Detroit extension service. 116 Music, drama, and religion the watchwords of culture 118 r CULTURE INDEX May Festival Lecture Series Film and Drama University Musical Societ Symphony Band Orchesi Men ' s Glee Club Religious Organizations Flanked by " the bicycles of the faithful. " the modern Undergraduate Library stands at the southeast corner of the central campus. Like cliti-dwelers. students of all colleges virtually inhabit the five-story building from 8 A.M. till midnight. THE LIBRARY- LOCUS DF LEARNING The new Undergraduate Library, standing at the southeast corner of the central campus, has rapidly become the acknowledged hub of intellectual endeavor for Michigan students. Opened in the spring of 1 958, the Library is more than just a place to study. Behind its maize and blue facade harboring 50,000 volumes selected especially for undergrads, a variety of facilities are available. There are private conference rooms for last-minute seminars before exams; there are typing rooms, where a dime will buy a half-hour ' s time on a Royal standard; a special Braille room has been set aside for the blind; there are facilities for pre-viewing educational films. Especially popular is the basement A late afternoon sun highlights the tall win- dowed stairways of the structure where stu- dents often spend a large portion of the college day. Fall enhances the beauty of the maize and blue Undergraduate Library, whose bold modern lines provide a fitting contrast with the stately architecture of nearby Classical buildings. snack bar, where another dime will buy a cup of hot, black coffee and a few minutes of relaxation with one ' s friends after the weary hours of Dostoyevski or Kant. Study conditions can be adjusted to the individual. In the large open areas on each of the building ' s five floors one may choose an individual or group study table. Open stacks of books are only a few steps away. If he likes music to study by, the student may go to the second floor. For the very austere, there is the hygienically pure air of the non-smoking rooms. Regardless of one ' s motives for going there, the Undegrad Library is an excellent place to meet people; for like the sidewalk cafes of Paris, the Library is one place where " sooner or later, everyone you know passes by. " UNDERGRADUATE LIBRARY The new Undergraduate Library, in its first full year on campus, has become more than a group of rooms in which to study. Among other things, it functions as a haven for the music lover. Appropriately enough, the senior class gift to the University is housed in the library for all to admire. A restful place to meet friends or think solitary thoughts, the first floor alcove features frequently changed collections of prints. I I MAY FESTIVAL Held at the first of May this past year, the annual Ann Arbor May Festival again provided a superb musical program. As guest orchestra, the Philadelphia Orchestra played for the entire four-day presentation, offering listeners a variety of classical music and featuring guest artists and well-known conductors at each performance. The program for the Festival consisted of selections from Chabrier, Dvorak, Bach, Prokofreff, Roussel, Mozart, Casella, Ravel, and a special all-Brahms program on opening night. As in the past, the performance was an overwhelming success, drawing " standing-room only " crowds for every presentation. The University Choral Union, directed by Michigan alumnus Thor Johnson, presents the United States premiere of Poulenc ' s " Secheresse. " Eugene Ormandy, Music Director of The Philadelphia Or- chestra, has conducted at the annual May Festival since 1937. 122 Handel ' s oratorio, " Solo- mon, " commemorating the bicentennial of the com- poser ' s death, featured Lois Marshall. soprano soloist. Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt talks with a Michigan honor student at the press conference following her lecture. LECTURE SERIES Still vigorous and vital after one hundred and five years, the University of Michigan Lecture Series brought - ;:age of Hill Auditorium this year many famous personalities in the arts and politics. Mrs. Roosevelt j :: s. again in conjunction with International Week. Sir John Glubb, Sir John Gielgudd, and Anthony Nunir.s :am.e to us from Britain. Finally, Norman Cousins :.. " .: shed the season with a very stark and sober assay of world affairs. Sir John Glubb. ex-Commander of the Arab legion in Jordan comes to Ann Arbor to discuss the situation in the Middle East PflTIENCE LYDIA MENDELSSOHN On a fall afternoon when a particularly appealing lecture is offered at Hill Auditorium, the usually crowded exit from campus is almost deserted. Harry and Bonaxo Overstreet talk with Dr. Everett I. Soop. director oi the Extension Service. Mr. Overstreet lectured on " Maturing the Husband and Wife Relationship. " 123 CONCERTS In the University community, a cultural atmosphere, rivaled by very few large cities in the country, prevails. At Michigan, an outstanding array of talent has been at the disposal of the student body, the administration, and Ann Arbor citizens. Many faculty members willingly offer their time and ability, in the form of programs presented throughout the year. In addition, professional entertainment is brought to the campus by various organizations, creating opportunities to see and hear personally many of the most able performers of our time. The University ' s renowned Stanley Quartette presents one of their much admired and appreciated concerts. In his dressing room after the performance. Isaac Stern relaxes and accepts comments from visitors. Percival Price displays his unusual facility at creating beautiful music in a carillon concert. Charles A. Sink greets Metropolitan Opera Soprano Lily Pons at recent May Festival. 124 " The Barber of Seville " offers those interested in costuming and stagecraft an opportunity to display their talents. " The Matchmaker " brought comedy to the Michigan audience. DRAMA Providing the Michigan campus with dramatic entertainment and offering speech students a chance for active participation, the Speech Department annually presents a dramatic series which is staged, directed, and acted by the students themselves. This past year a variety of subject matter constituted the program. In the fall two plays by Eugene O ' Neill, " Ah Wilderness " and " The Matchmaker " were given. During the spring semester an opera. " The Barber of Seville, " given in cooperation with the School of Music, achieved great success. In addition, the Speech Department also presented two other well-known plays, " Valpone " and " Electra. " Following these was the presentation of the original Hopwood Award-winning play, written by a University student In a scene from " Ah Wilderness, " a lecture is in no uncertain terms by a dissatisfied lady. delivered The plot thickens in " Ah Wilderness " as the gentlemen put their heads together and discuss things man-to-man. 125 Brought to the campus by the University Musical Society, the Bos ' on Symphony Orchestra thrills the audience at Hill Auditorium. UNIVERSITY MUSICAL SOCIETY The University Musical Society is another very old and honorable organization to be found on campus. Headed since 1927 by its president, Charles A. Sink, it has sponsored the Concert Series, the Extra Concert Series, the May Festival, and the Chamber Music Festival, along with the traditional presentation, during the Christmas season, of Handel ' s Messiah by the Choral Union Chorus under the direction of Lester McCoy. The Society is a non-profit organization with appointment to the Board of Directors approved by the regents of the University. Charles A. Sink, president of the University Musical Society since 1927, retired this year after a life of service to University audiences. He is succeeded by Gail W. Rector, Executive Director. 126 Mr. McCoy has directed the Choral Union Chorus, a group of more than three hundred voices composed of students and townspeople, for more than a decade. He was preceded in the recent past by Thor Johnson, again the guest conductor at the May Festival this year. In Angell Hall ' s Auditorium A, Lester McCoy directs a Choral Union rehearsal. William Osbora is piano accompanist The University Musical Society was founded in 1897 and sponsored only the Choral Union ' s presentation of the Messiah at that time. It branched into the concert series shortly afterward, its ventures culminating in the first May Festival, 1894. Since its first season, it has brought to Ann Arbor the most renowned artists in the field of music. Nathan Milstein ' s superb artistry was demonstrated once more at his ninth appearance on the Michigan campus. Exuding the air of a gracious lady, Renata TebaHi greets guests after her outstanding debut recital before an Ann Arbor audience. The Society ' s purpose of presenting to the students _;sical experience comparable in cjualiry to the intellectual experience received in the classrcom and complementary to it has been fulfilled season after season. Renata Tebaldi and Nathan Milstein pictured here were only two of the several outstanding individual performers to appear this year. Taken together with the orchestras and concluding with the Shaw Chorale, they have presented a well-rounded program. 127 " TffT Symphony Orchestra Officers. John Christie, Librarian; Jo- sef Blatt, Conductor (seated); Robert Hause, Assistant Con- ductor; Roberta Wolff, Public Relations Chairman; Lawrence Hurst, General Manager. UNIVERSITY ORCHESTRA Violin I Topper, Paul Waterman, Curt Hahn, Jane Covich, Suzanne Klink, William Pannitch, Ellen Jewel, Carol Stumm, Virginia Grawemeyer, Nancy Griffore, Celia Ausharian, Charles Crowder, Hazel Slawson, Nancy Glazer, Stephanie Lint, Penny Viola Lichty, Elizabeth Farrand, Nancy Rose, Nell Fauts, Merra Mueller, Blanche Zack, George Crampton, Elinore Violin II Bath, Joanne Mansfield, Judith Weipert, Elsa Villa, Ella Seeback, Dale Gretzler, Belle Shenk, Helen Cook, Phyllis Miner, Janice Gaines, Julie Hageman, Mary Levis, Muriel Wolk, Shelley Spencer, Cynthia Wiley, Marie Violoncello Ritsema, Robert Ramsey, Marjorie Olson, Karen Olson, Karin Harper, Janet Volis, Audrey Kessler, Linda Hollinger, Nancy B. Arnos, Cornelia McLott, Elvin Engstrom, Marilyn K. Gabrion, Charles Sano, Alice Bass Hurst, Lawrence Wolff, Roberta Spring, Peter Malone, Sue Stapel, Paul Blubaugh, Sarah McCullom, Lonny Measel, Wesley Caswell, James Beltz, Philip 128 Flute Rearick, Martha Rosenbaum, Joan Johnson, Marilyn Amos Marilyn Piccolo Bradley, Jo Louise Hill, Karen Oboe Scheldrup, Louise Lakin, James Sherman, Sally English Horn Camp, Alice Vernon, Linda Saxophone Hegvik, Arthur B Flat Clarinet Wojciak, Robert Wilson, Richard Powell, Ross Harrison, Richard Lewis, Delight B-Flat Bass Clarinet Small, Terrence Oyer, Kenneth Bassoon Bird, Betty Scribner, William Contrabassoon Keivit, Marilyn Horns Whitwell, David Schneide r, Vincent Glenn, Karl Drew, Donald Morse, John Brisbin, John Howard, Havrilla Karapetian, Carl Trumpets Stollsteimsr, Gary Tison, Donald Mogelnicki, Stanley Schultz, Paul Wolter, David Trombone Hause, Robert Waldo, Gary Meisen, Kenneth Bass Trombone Christie, John Tuba Laws, Stanley Tympani Jones, Harold Batterie Slawson, Wayne Longjeans, Calvin Epstein, Laurel Harp Mueller, Therese Auffant, Maria UNIVERSITY HMD Flute Slavash, Carol Bradley, Jo Louise Schlatter, Roger Anderson, Pamela Swall, Karen Lesueur, Alexander Childs, Margaret Heffernan, Ethel Leifer, Lyon Mount, Sandra Gardner, Kay Speer, Anns Oboe LaDouceur, Kay Lakin, James Scheldrup, Louise Miner, Janice English Horn Camp, Alice E-Flat Soprano Clarinet Lawless, Jerrold B-Flat Soprano Clarinet Wojciak, Robert Blaser, Albert Powell. Ross Sietz. Cynthia Austin, loan Lecklider. William Isaacson, Douglas Shaw. Lawrence -- -.-- -- ..;:.- HcMDOi Banda V :--;: . " :.-_- Firestone. Phyllis Sanah tyoberi Danfarfli Malcolm - Georger, Phillip :-::.: :- - Bank, Edward Ober. Carol Yurdin. Lawrence Hi.-: S : .-. Partridge David Alto Clarinet Markva. Neil Selling. Bernard Giovarmcne, Anre Bass Clarinet DePoy. Dean Oyer. Kenneth Heeringa. JoAnn Ryder. William E-Flat Contrabass Clarinet Anderson, Sharon Hegvik, Arthur Riddell, George ' --.::-. - : =-: _...-- Z . Froseth. James 3 : - ' . ' _ Bassoon O ' Connor. Gerald Bird. Betty Lehman, Paul Scribner. William Contra bassoon Smith. Daniel Cornet Alexander, John Chesnut, Walter ..s:r. -:-.--. ? _ -_ ..._ Readyofi, Thomas Howard, Jean : .;; .-.:::..-. Lyr.r Pearson. Byron Trumpet Isteimer. Gary Mogelnicki, Stanley Robbins, D. Hurley Woller. David French Horn Whitwell. David Srfmeider. Vincent Glenn. Earl Drew, Donald Brisbin, John Rogers, David Wickham, David Lehman. V. Ruth Euphonium Osiling Acton Wakeneld. John Gottschalk, Robert Heath, Fred Trombone Johnson James Wirt, Karl Armstrong, Royce Mattison, Thomas Evans. P. David ScovilL William Christie. John Mathews. Michael Tuba Meyer, Gerald Hettrick. William Werner, Albert Mueller, Blanche Stamal, Erick Dephouse. Carl Walker, Ronald String Bass Stapel, Paul Baird, Diana Percussion Jones, Harold Curtin, William Thrailkill, Gene Balchurst, Martha Moore, Jon Epstein. Laurel Negri, Sandra William Revelli assumes his position at Michigan Stadium to lead the band in a half-time performance. I r| - ' ' MICHIGAN MEN ' S GLEE CLUB The Michigan Men ' s Glee Club is proud to have as its director, Dr. Philip A. Duey, who came to Michigan as a Professor of Vocal Music in 1 947 after a distinguished career as a professional singer. Dr. Duey holds the A.B. and M.Mus. degrees from Indiana University and the A.M. and Ph.D. degrees from Columbia University. A veteran of some 5,000 radio broadcasts, Dr. Duey sang on the first broadcasts of six coast-to-coast programs, on several of which he was a featured soloist. He was a member of the internationally famous " Revelers " quartet, along with James Melton, Lewis James, and Wilfred Glen. Dr. Duey has added considerably prestige to the Men ' s Glee Club through his outstanding directing and arranging. Admired and respected, Philip A. Duey, professor of voice, serves as conductor of Michigan ' s famous glee club. The University of Michigan Men ' s Glee Club began another busy year last fall with its annual try-out program. After a week of auditioning, thirty new men were added to the group to replace those lost by graduation. The Club then began its work to celebrate its 100th anniversary. First on the busy schedule was the annual combined concert, this year with the Indiana University Men ' s Glee Club. This fall, also, the Club bro ught out its new record, " White Tie and Tails, " to celebrate its centennial. After Christmas vacation the Glee Club polished its concert program for its annual Spring Tour. This year the men travelled east and climaxed their tour with a concert in Town Hall, New York. The Club reached another long-sought-for goal this year by raising the funds themselves for a thirty-five day trip to Europe this summer. Leaving from Montreal on July 1st, the Club will perform in Wales, England, Scotland, France, Belgium, The Netherlands, Germany, Denmark, Sweden, and Norway. They will return on August 23rd to prepare for another school year. 130 Dwight Davis, Glee Club President Richard Bowman, Glee Club Business Manager. First Tenors Gorden P. Clark William P. Cole David B. Cooley Guy Dinolio Lewis D. Elzey Frederick J. Fanan " G. Marshal] Franke David F. Hagen Paul R. Heins Daniel B. Jackson Robert N. Jones Joon Min Kim Robert P. McAllen Hugh W. McCann Donald J. Proux Robert T. Riedel John G. Robb Bruce W. Rottschaier Don W. Scoles Timothy C. Swanson Joseph M. Zawadzki ' Members of The Friars Second Tenors Daniel R. Barr Harry L. Bird. IT. Richard J. Bowman ' Victor E. Calcaterra Paul A. Campbell Robert J. Chitester Robert W. Curtis Bayard W. Elmer ' Edward I. Farran Paul L. Gruner Richard F. Mundell Charles A. Nelson David A. Randolph Edwin F. J. Sasaki Jerome R. Shatter Peter W. Smith Gary L. Souter John F. Warren Bruce D. Wilson Baritones John W. Applin Robert E. Blasch Grant R. Born William L. Brown Tommy G. Cultice Terrence N. Davidson James Frazier, Jr. Thomas W. Gething P. Scott Herrick Warren W. Jaworski Stanislaus Z. Majewski Richard N. Maskell Richard T. Mason Wayne T. Muller David M. Ruhala David T. Smalley Phillip A. Smith George B. Sparrow John H. Wargelin Basses Rudoli G. Bickel Robert E. Bumphrey Wayne T. Cooke James A. Damm Dwight S. Davis Clark Dejonge Robert H. Dutnell Donald L. Dykman Gordon L. Elicker Richard M. Kremer Jerry F. Madden ' Peter A. Patterson W. Gary Pence Theodore D. Pendleton Arthur N. Plaxton Gerald H. Reed Bowen E. Schumacher Thomas C. Shearer Garth Shulta Thomas D. Sweeny Jonathan H. Trost Ronald L. Trowbridge A group oi Glee Club members participate on a television show ior the benefit of the March of Dimes. 131 Maynard Kein conducts " The Passion of Our Lord according to St. " Matthew " by Bach, as over 1500 students from 28 Michigan high school choirs listen and watch from the second balcony. UNIVERSITY CHOIR The University Choir, under the direction of Maynard Klein, consists of students of the University who express a desire to sing. The Michigan Singers, a group of fifty students of the School of Music, and the Bach Choir also form part of the group. For their Christmas concert this year, the choir presented the Hodie by Ralph Vaughn Williams. 132 The Michigan Singers present a concert in Hill Auditorium. Members of this group must be enrolled in the School of Music. GILBERT AND SULLIVM SOCIETY In " Patience. " a simple dairy maid remains oblivious lo the obvious de- sirability oi her admirer. During the past school year the Gilbert and Sullivan Society has produced the operetta " Patience, " and later on this spring, " The Pirates of Penzance, " with the curtain raiser " Richly Rewarded " (written by two Michigan students). Membership in G S is open to anyone who is interested in the great Gilbert and Sullivan tradition of musical comedy. Many students join in all phases of production, from serving as stage hands to performing in starring roles. The plot oi " Patience " unfolds, as Reginald lays a trap to ensnare the unsuspecting Archibald. Reginald Bunthorn and Archibald Grosvener, con- sole one another concerning the unhappy lot oi the poet in a world where all is physical and practical. The soldiers display disgust with Reginald ' s aesthetic appeal, but " a woman convinced against her will is oi the same opinion still. " r + MUSKET December 5 and 6, 1958 saw the Michigan Union sponsor " Musket " in a production of " Oklahoma. " Under the competent leadership of General Chairman Bruce McRitchie, " Musket " enjoyed its most successful year. The League ' s Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre was a sell-out both nights. The official name of " Musket " , " Michigan Union Show, Ko-Eds Too, " has been used for only three years, since it was in 1956 that co-eds were first invited to join in the Union-sponsored show. In its present form " Musket " has become a tradition on the campus. In an opening scene irom " Oklahoma, " Will returns to the ranch from his sojourn to Kansas City and reports to the boys that " they ' ve gone about as fur as they kin go! " To the strains of " Out of My Dreams. " the dancers reenact the plot thusfar in a dream scene. 134 INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS ' ASSDEIATIDN There are approximately 1,600 foreign students from 80 countries on Michigan ' s campus. This large group is represented by one of the most active clubs on campus, the International Students ' Association. ISA tries to plan programs which are not only interesting but also informative to students from all countries. Through debates, discussions, and such speakers as Dr. Faez Sayegh, who spoke on Arab Nationalism, and Tiber Tallafs, a Hungarian who spoke on the underground movement in pre-revolutionary Hungary, ISA tires to enlighten its members on inter- national political issues. Folk dancing lessons were offered to those who were interested in learning the dances of their own or of some other country. Such games as soccer and cricket were sponsored among fraternities and national groups. One of the big events is International Week, which is co-sponsored with national groups on campus. Speakers and discussions and a mock Olympic Games were offered to the entire campus. Such features as the All-Campus Ball and the International Ball are perenially popular. The basic idea of ISA is that through social, cultural, and educational programs, its members will understand each other and their problems and together will nurture the spark of international good will. Visiting the Japanese exhibit at the World ' s Fair, two American stu- dents admire the handiwork of their Eastern friends. International Students Association Executive Board. Front Row: Susan Freeman, Suha Alpayli, Robert Amove (Vice President), Ahmad Dalati (Secretary), Puthagai Krishramurthy (President), Marilyn Nathan, Alva Reineman. Standing: William West (Adviser). 135 INTERNATIONAL WEEK International Week, sponsored by the foreign students studying at the University, is an annual highlight of the fall calendar. The students sponsor the event in order to acquaint the American students with the large number of foreign men and women on campus and their activities. With almost every country represented here, much understanding can be gained by this association of students. Throughout the week long activity, various programs are presented, which place an emphasis on the international aspect of the University. Eleanor Roosevelt was the guest speaker. A mock United Nations Assembly was a popular event. The week ' s activity culminated in the World ' s Fair at which foreign students presented various aspects of the culture of their countries. The University accepts its role in international affairs, as President Hatcher presents Mme. Chang Kai-Shek with an honorary degree. An Americanism, the TV camera, is explained to Mme. Chang Kai-Shek before she makes her appearance over the network from Ann Arbor. Many citizens of foreign countries merge with the Michigan student body, learning of and contributing to American life. 136 J In recognition of International Week, a number oi campus sororities presented dinners at which the foods and customs oi a particular nation provided the theme. The Delta Gamma ' s donned kimonos to create atmosphere ior their Japanese dinner. The Monte Carlo Ball, with a theme oi " Cruise Up the Riviera. " climaxed International Week with fun in the form of a mock gambling casino, complete with croupier and a combo for dancing. Two American students pause briefly to admire the handicrafts of the Japanese people, whose skill in the art of paper sculpture is well known. Many of the items on display were made by the University students. Representing the United Arab Republic, these two University students donned their native costumes and sat amid Eastern splendor at the " Sheik ' s Corner. " WORLD ' S FAIR Amidst the confusion of gaily colored costumes and music sounding a bit exotic to the Western ear, the World ' s Fair climaxed the second annual International Week held late in the fall. The gala festival was sponsored jointly by the Michigan Union and the International Students ' Association. Students dressed in the costumes of their native countries conducted observers through the numerous displays of foreign culture. American students and their hosts mingled in an atmosphere of cross-cultural friendship and good will. A special note was provided by the incense-scented display exhibiting posters of India ' s economic five-year plan. A well-attended variety show, featuring native dancing and singing, was repeated at intervals of about forty minutes. Between performances, visitors were invited to enjoy the wares of various refreshment booths where native foods and drinks were sold. Examples of the local crafts of Iran were offered for sale at this exhibit, which was flanked by wall tapestries and small art objects. Depiciting cultural links with the past, this table display illustrated the contributions of ancient Greek civilization to art and thought in our modern world. The Indian equivalent of our American guitar was shown in conjunction with a finely embroidered Indian tablecloth. Front Row: Abdon S. Marchadesch. Andronico D. Castillo, Martha O- Reyes, Gsminiano Arre, Jr.. President, Prof. H. H. Bartlett, Adviser, Ernesto P. Pangalangan. Pacifico A. Castro. Jose A. Hernandez, Ernesto J. Corcino. Second Bow: Bonifacio P. Sibayan, Carmencita B. Salvosa. Emma F. Bernabe, Arlene J. Bocobo, Delia E, Hidalgo, Ana P. Navarro, Lorraine M. Padilla. Esther M. C01i, Emy M. Pascasio. Trinidad Madamba, Rosey Ygay, Adelaida L. Paterno, Isagani P. Jose, Florante Bocobo. Back Bow: Jose P. Alma Jose, Jose Armilla, Felicisima O. Reyes, Pedro Sen, Francisco F. Flores, Ligaya B. Vil- lanueva, Lilia M. Espineli, Phoebe B. Madayag. Julie P. deGuzman, Leticia Barbara Banez, Lourdes ds la Vega, Gerardo C. Alinsod, Edilberto de la Torre, Tony M. Anden. PHILIPPIXE-MICHIGM CLUB For the most part, the members of the Philippine-Michigan Club are students from the Philippine Islands. Special members are citizens of the Philippines who are not students here; students from other countries who wish to learn more about the Philippine culture are welcomed as honorary members. In December, the club held a Christmas program at the Union. At this time, the native dances were performed and a film was presented. The club participates in the mock session of the United Nations Assembly and also sponsored a booth which displayed native handicraft at the Union World Fair. One of the highlights of the World ' s Fail was the booth in which members of the Philippine Michigan Club proudly displayed the a rts and crafts of their country. 137 Froni Bow: Muazzas M. Al-Khayatt, Mrs. N. Tawakkol, Ali A. Mah- goub, President of Arab students in U.S.A., Mrs. Ah Mahgoub, Fad- hil A. Rassool, President, N. Hani, George Grassmuck, Abdel Razek Ibrahim, Ahmed Belkhodja, Adawia Alousi, Barbara Kuhn. Second Row: Jamal Bayati, Dr. Nder Tawakkol, Fadil Ali Abul, Fouad A. Hussain, Hassoon S. Al-Amiri, Nouri S. Isshaki, Abdul Aziz Yousif Bin Issa, R. E. Matson, N. I. El-Iman, Mohamed Etman, Muhammad Halawa, triq Khudyri, Kanaan Al-Komser, Ghanim Sesi, Hormuzd Ras- sam. Back Row: Sami G. Shaaouni, Kadhim N. Salman, Shukri H. Mashtouf, Moutaz S. Chichakly, Faisal Arabo, Munir Bunni, Sabah M. Amin, Abdullah Fayyad, Saba Deeb, Constance Beth Mahonske, Kathleen Virginia Poswalk, Makki Almuamen, Hussain Dashty, Mo- hammad El-Moslimany. Rasool Hashimi. ARAB CLUB UKRAINIAN CLUB After World War II, Arab students became strongly attracted to Western education, and many came t o the United States to acquire knowledge for the future development of their countries. They gradually joined the university centers at New York, Chicago, Ann Arbor, Columbus, and Berkeley. In New York, and likewise in the other centers, Arab Clubs were established to deepen the relationships between themselves and the American people. The Arab students at the University of Michigan established their club in 1947, and called the first Arab Students ' Conference in 1952. The purpose of this annual conference is to establish a strong organization of Arab students in the United States, of which Ann Arbor became the birthplace and the cradle. Among the purposes of the Ukrainian Club has been that of acquainting the American people with the Ukrainian traditions and culture. Participation in several all-campus activities has helped to achieve this aim. During International Week in November, the Ukrainian students danced in the half-time show at the Michigan- Indiana football game. At the World ' s Fair, another gala event of International Week, in the Michigan Union, the group displayed Ukrainian arts and crafts, and danced in the International Show that evening. The traditional Christmas dinner, marking another successful activity of the club, as well as the dancing practices, meetings, and socials that comprised their active fall program, gave a knowledge of the Ukrainian customs to the whole community. Front Row: Antonnia Mikiczenko, Daria Reshetylo, Dr. A. Hunucky, advisor; Anne Zeleney, president. Back Row: Wasyl Ohar, John Pachalo, Borys Plujko, Leo Zeleney, Harry Shajauta, Victor Ha-lycz, Teodosyj Bujniak, Nestor Melinychuk, Mychaylo Cirapa. Front Row: Saiswasd Vorasaph, Nonglaksana Suntarasara, Pranee Cha- samorn Nimneuen, Charuvam Jelito, Surai Dabbhasula, Waree Havanonda, Sirabhaiana Mahasandana. Vajiraya Buasri. Lamiad --man, Anan Srisukri. Back Row: Pricha Sumawong, Chao Saichua, Nikom Buddhamalya, Apivai Vichiendhatukarn, Prasit Chantravekin, Piasobsukh Sangprabha, Pit Hambhnonda, Manas Kovitaya, Kamchorn Sathirakul, Olan Viravam, Udom Warotamasikkhadit THAI ASSOCIATIOX SPANISH CLUB The organization oi the Thai Association by University ol Michigan students horn Thailand took place in 1951. The promotion oi international understanding in cooperation with the International Center is one purpose oi the organization, as well as to acquaint the other students with the culture oi Thailand. Both these goals are achieved when the club presents its annual Cultural Show in the spring. Native jewelry and other handicrafts are featured, and the program includes a stage show with native dances. Movies and slides depicting life in Thailand are also a part oi the show. Participation in the World ' s Fair during International Week is also an important annual project oi th9 Association. La Sociedad Hispanica serves its social function to the campus by having a weekly coffee hour, at which students American and Latin American and faculty meet, conversing entirely in Spanish. The annual Christmas party features a pinata, while the picnic in the spring is eagerly awaited as a feast of Latin American food. Academically, the club sponsors one or sometimes two scholarships per year toward a summer session at the Univerity of Mexico, as well as an annual poetry contest. Club meetings attracted campuswide interest with discussion of Latin American foreign policy in relation to the United States, slides of Spain shown by Professor Stolbach, and a talk by a South American journalist. Front Row: Sybil Sleight, Patricia Woods, Catherine Doty, Olga Roudoy, Susana Marron, Nancy McDonald, Frances Gordon, Myrna Santiago-Sanchez, Raquel Marrero, Janice Geasler, Elizabeth Diaz, Ann Spencer, Aija Vitins, Sonya Loeb. Second Row: Professor Charles N. Staubach, Dale Teitelbaum. Dr. German, Lelo deLarrea, vez. Carmen Delia Melendez, Betsy Quon, Rosalie Susana Graf, Susan Blake, Nancee Gannaway, Carole Blinder, Virginia Lopez, Isa Garcia, Rosa Criado, Gordon Webb, Ed- ward Coughlin, Juan Bonnett. Back Row: Edward Worthen, Manuel Fernandez, Carlos Ba r rera, Public Gonzalez, Martin Nemfroff, Ernesto Nunez, Stewart Randall. John Lightfoot, David Collins Alirid Dorron- soro, Salvador Jiminez, James Bailey, Cesar Maylin, David Robertson, William Stiles, Henry Solomon. An informal planning session results in good ideas for future projects and discussions. COUNCIL DF STUDENT RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS The major project of the Council of Student Religious Organizations this year was the sponsorship of the second Intercollegiate Conference on Religious Activities. Representatives of all the state-supported schools in the midwest met here to discuss the problems and projects of religious activities on their repective campuses. The conference is the only one of its kind in the United States. The work of the Council of Student Religions is mainly in coordinating the various denominational groups on campus. This year, the council, through its member groups supported the NAACP Defense Education Aid Drive. Front Row: Margaret Joyner, Vera Hurchik, Judith Judy, Stanley Rock, David Ross, Michele Boccia, Grey Austin, Adviser. Back Row: Harold 140 Heatwole, Phillip Roe Cooper, John Williams, John A. Tibbits, Alan Stenger, Blaine Rader, Torre Bissell. Front Row: Ken Fischer, Jim Weber. Don Swanson. Second Row: Dave Miller, Gail Burlingame, Cynthia Motycki, Clarence Gobrogge, Carol Krumbach, Earl Nuechterlein, Jack Anderson. Mary Alice Sor- :rei, Bev Grunewald, Betty Graff, Ron Reinsch. Karilyn Kriewall, - Schultz. Third How: Karen Gnindy, Fran Doherty, Donna Wag- Donna Kuhl, Judy Lutz. Linda Lenaway, Jean Krumbach, Arline Harms. Phil Klinlworih, Paslor Alfred Scheips, Mrs. Scheips. Linnea son, Mudite Gedrovics. Shirley Johnsmiller, Carol Sue Marks, n Merkle, Marylou Seldon, Gary Schroeder. Fourth Bow: Elmer Prueske, B01 Geschke, Donna Clay, Barbara Bush, Elvin Newton, Sheila MacDonald, Suzanne Dinga, Carole Hurd, Larry Witsoe, Betty Btendin Anna Harder, Doreen McLennan, Barb Weber, Bill Bradford, Jim Ball, president, Marlene Menzel, Jerry Schmidt, Janet Schwartz, Larry Lentz, Gloria Gregg. Dev Rajani, Al Engerer, Katie Abbrecht, George Pauli, Karen Graham. Fifth Row: Joan Whitstock. Charlotte Brender, Belle Jo Remus, Annette Da enzer, Judy Rossow, Judy Wood, Dot Tank, Muriel Lenz, Al Poellet, Carol Schwenkmeyer, Mary Blake, Gene Gourley, Doug Lootens, Gini Lootens, Diane Blyth, Marlene Sewick, Kathy Pedo, Peg Cooper, Roberta Richter, Hal Bruning, Ruth Schmidt. Sue Goetz, Beth Gillen, Gladys Steil Dick Thombs. ' Back Row: Harvey Krage, Ron Schwadsrer, Dick Flory. Ernie Misch, Gary Pence, Armin Tober, Dave Nelson, John Mertus, Bryan Betz, Bill An- derson, Oakley Lutes, Rich Carlson, Dave Kuck, Roy Sikorski, Jim Baptist, Joe Price, Jim Menzel, Bob Garrels Dave Helms Art Plaxton, Vicar Ted KriefalL GAMMA DELTA At 1511 Washtenaw near the campus is the University Lutheran Chapel, a student chapel with two Sunday morning services and many special services, and with ample student center facilities for members and friends of The Lutheran Church Missouri Synod and affiliated Lutheran groups. The weekly Sunday suppers feature the program of Gamma Delta, the International Association of Lutheran College and University Students, of which the local unit is Tau Chapter. The Rev. Alfred T. Scheips is the full-time campus pastor in charge. Chapel Assembly president is Harvey Krage, while Jim Ball heads Gamma Delta, and William F. Eifrig is Director of Music. Sunday night supper at Gamma Delta means choas in the kitchen, but " too many cooks " appear to be having fun rather than spoiling the dinner. Frequent communion services are offered for members of the community as well as students. HILLEL FOUNDATION The Sigma Delta Tau skit, " The Navy Goes Wavy, " steals the show at Hillel- zapoppin ' . To the Jewish student on campus, the B ' nai B ' rith Hillel Foundation represents a place with which he can identify. Amidst a friendly and relaxing atmosphere, Hillel offers a wide variety of religious, educational, and social activities. For those interested in the religious aspects of Hillel, Friday night services are provided. These services are sponored by the various fraternities, sororities, and independent groups on campus. If it ' s fun and amusement that one is looking for, Sunday night delicatessen dinners are always a welcome change. Dances, mixers, entertainers, the radio, and dramatic groups are also on the agenda at Hillel. 1 958 was the year of Hillelzapoppin. Occurring biennially, this is a campuswide affair in which sororities, fraternities, and an independent group write and act in original skits. The proceeds of Hillelzapoppin go to charity. Occupying an important part in Hillel ' s activities are the regular classes in Basic Judaism and Hebrew. Guest lecturers and professors who speak on current problems also appear in this educational program. Thus, whether it ' s a place to study, hold a dance, or have a debate on current events that one wants, Hillel fulfills the need. Front Row: Alvin K. Berkun, Joan DeMov, Robert Stein, president; Phyllis Parwes, Myron Eisenman. Back Row: Allan Nachman, Linda Meyerson, Brenda Hurwitz, Marianne Shaffer, Dr. Herman Jacobs, Director; Sally Nusinson, Jill Linden, Linda Russell, Mitchell Simmer, Dale Teitelbaum. 142 NEWMAN CLUB Who ever said that bridge was a game ior four players? When there ' s a large enough group and a piano, the out- come is inevitable. The Newman Club sponsors a good many religious and social events during the year. Wednesday evening devotions are held by the club, and during Lent they serve communion breakfasts each day. The club this year has organized cana conferences for the engaged. These meetings serve in helping the individuals to a happy adjustment in married life. Every Friday evening, the Newman Club holds a dance. " Dunkers Hours " during football season and the coffee hour every day from 4:00 until 5:00 are favorites with club members. Enjoyed also were the ping-pong tournament and the bridge parties. Front How: Mary Elizabeth Ryan. Donna M. Mead, Sandra E. Wood- ward. William J. Mitchell, Michele A. Boccia, Valjoan M. Urban. Patricia J. Kramer. B ack How: Father Paul V. Malheson, Richard Roberts. Mary E. Wheeler, Teresa N. Urban, Herbert T. Meyer, Bar- bara Serena, Mary P. Sullivan, Father John F. Bradley. 143 Whether it ' s formal practice or just a pleasant pastime. Kappa Phi members enjoy taking time out for a song or two. KAPPA PHI Kappa Phi is a national organization for Methodist college girls, open to any girl of Methodist faith or Methodist preference while in attendance at the University. The purpose of Kappa Phi is to unite girls in friendship and the common search for the highest spiritual values; the club also seeks to develop social and religious leadership. It relates Methodist girls to the church during college years and aims to fulfill the goal, " Every Methodist woman in the University world today, a leader in the church of tomorrow. " Prospective members are invited to the traditional Rose Tea in October. A pledging service takes place a short time later, and in March the girls are initiated. Some of the programs presented this year were " Social Standards on the Campus, " " The Power of Choice, " and " Decision of Vocation " - all based on the theme, " Ours to Choose. " Front Row: Sharon Snyder, JoAnne Clapp, Mary Fosnaught, Barbara Tissot, Judith Ebner, Inta Mednis, Patricia Proctor. Second Row: Bon- nie Bradley, Karen Baird, Barbara Krueger, Mrs. Donald Katz, sponsor, Barbara Annette, president; Kathryn Nylander, assoc. sponsor; Martha Powers, Julia Semeyn, Margaret Campbell, Linda Katz. Third Row: Patricia Zerwick, Lois Ann Fry, Inga Pratt, Gail Parker, Marilyn Major, 144 Lynn Simons, Barbara Zwergel, Phyllis Sahlin, Joyce Schrage, Anne- Louise Jacson, Calla Reasoner, Caryl Ann Pape, Catheryn Heminger, Marcia Warner. Back Row: Alberta Brown, Jolayne Carpenter, Armida Delpin, Joy Elaine Owen, Nancy Thompson. Alice Travis, Martha Morton, Barbara L. Lanehart, Sally Heath, Marilyn Bell, Marcia Innes. Campus activities from two-step routines on the Diag for promoting Spring Week End 146 to JGP, MUSKET, and more serious pursuits strictly the realm of the student. " Fight-urn like hell for Michigan and Michigamua. ' Wrists lashed together in traditional Rope Day ceremonies, young bucks begin grueling seven- flight climb to the Union tower. TRIBE 111 IflCHIGAMA " A tribe of mighty warriors, fierce in battle, wise in counsel, fighting for the glory of Michigan and her priceless tradition " these words, inherited from 1902 founders, reflect the on-going spirit of dedication which is Michigamua. Following his Indian forbears, each fighting brave works quietly for the continual improvement of the University. At the end of 12 moons fighting braves hold long counsel; donning warpaint and feathers, they venture into the Land of the Paleface to tap their successors. Fighting braves return permanently to the Land of the Paleface to become old braves, revered for wisdom. Their mark: an inconspicuous silver ring, a symbolic tomahawk worn on the lapel, the affirmation of significant contribution to their alma mater. Sachem, who rules over Tribe of Michigamua: " In Moon of Green Leaves go-um into Land of Paleface. Find-um young bucks who make-um good Indian. Bring-um to sacred oak many trials for all to see. Speak-um soft and choose-um wisely. " " Be-um damn humble " wise words for 25 se- lected from 25.000. Tribe of 1959 (Indian names become public only after Rope Day) Stroke-urn Breast Hopkins (Sachem) Roving Elk Erickson (Sagamore) Bony Beak Belin Buffalo Butt Herman Bladder Bouncer Burton Squaws Need-urn Childs Craiy Corp Cole Grumling Goose Gerber Ascend-um Up Gibson Balding Eagle Goldman Hammer Head Hanley Hop-a-Horse Hayslett Jock Jotter Jones Heap Nimble Kimball Munching Mole Martenson Shoot-urn Bull Shapiro Twist-urn Truth Tcrub Till Tender Topol Weasling Words Weicher Weary Whale Woolley Great Counselor Robertson (Dr. James H., Asst. Dean LSA. Honorary Sachem) DRUIDS Druids is an organization whose traditions were established by the medievial English priests of the same name. Its custom of recognizing outstanding leadership of Senior men in activities and athletics is likewise well-established. The initial function of this honorary group is the provision of a forum for the evaluation of campus leadership problems. In addition, the group traditionally performs several specific philanthropic functions in the community as well as on the campus. This year, the student body profited directly and immediately from one of Druids ' early projects the preparation and distribution of the ever-so-handy student directory. The group hopes, through such projects, to promote the performance of responsibilities which are placed upon the student body, yet which often go unheeded. Every spring the verses of Joyce Kilmer ' s " Trees " can be heard across the diag as Druids perform their initiation rites. Humble beginnings are necessary in all growth processes and these mighty oak will allow nothing but respect. During their long trip on hands and knees from the monumental oak near the edge of campus to the center of the diag, the saplings learn what it is to be a mighty oak. At last the rapid growth is complete and a young sapling stands be- fore the full grown oaks, about to join them. Crudly Crowing Crabtree Christopher Cliche Creating Cork Elm Coleman Coin Collecting Cranberry Creed Dogmatic Dazzler Dogwood Davis Freestyling Fringetree Fries Greenleaf Growing Gingo Getz Gavel Grabbing Gray Birch Gray Horsehide Hounding Hoptree Hutchings Joint Jolting Jack Pine Johnson Kleet Drushing Coffee Tree Keefe Leaping Lindebrae Landstrom Loose Swinging Longshot Lovell Leg Locking Linden Lutomski Mighty Shouldered Maple Marciniak Mince Meat Making Moosewood Morrow Flippant Financier Fringetree Philippart Rehash Writing Red Ash Riseman Signal Sputtering Spruce Spidel Steeplechasing Stagbush Stanger Swiftly Skating Sapwood Starr Supervising Sumac Susman Toppling Tamarack Turner Vacillating Varnish Tree Van Halten Weil-Wishing Wizard Whistlewood Weir 150 MORTAR HOARD Barbara Barclay Lynette Beall Cynthia Cross Sarah Draisin Sandra Haliord Susan Hattendori Phyllis Levine Barbara Maier Patricia Marthenke Nancy Murrell Diane Puqno Penny Reynolds Sallie Stekettee Susan Stokes Libby Sundei Susan Weiner Donna Wickham lean Willoughby Front Row: Penny Reynolds, Sandy Halford, Cynthia Cross, Donna Wickham, Barbara Barclay, Sallie Sieketee. Back Row: Sue Hatten- dorf, Sarah Weiner, Barbara Maier, Pal Marthenke, Libby Sundei, Lynnetle Beall, Phyllis Levine. Mortar Board, a national organization with Michigan being one of the four founding universities, serves several purposes. Its goals are to promote college loyalty, to maintain a high standard of scholarship, to recognize and encourage leadership, and to stimulate and develop a finer type of college woman. Locally this year, the members of Mortar Board decided to promote the concept of " Honorary " rather than " organization, " with respect to Mortar Board. Feeling that this should not be simply another organization for already-too-busy people, they decided to better themselves as individuals. As a means to this end, they scheduled a series of informal lectures given by members of the faculty on the theme. " If I had an audience only once ... " For a few hours each month, these active girls relax and thoroughly enjoy themselves in the company of an intriguing professor, coffee, and culture. 151 SPHIM Founded in 1905, Sphinx has ever since been steeped in the traditions of the ancient Egyptians, including the river Nile (symoblized, for tapping purposes by the League fountain), a sacred pyramid, and its Pharoah. Sphinx honors Junior men who are outstanding in athletics and activities, from every college except the College of Engineering. Pharoah Terry Miller Sepa Ron Gregg Mes-Anni-Padda Rich Abrams Geri-Tol Steve Bochen Eni-Meni Len Calabrese Ko-Ko-Notis Howie Caplan Aku-Aku Ted Cohn Sin-Der-Nee Earl Deerdorf Oz-Moses John Eisberg Ptah Mike Fillichio So-Rosis Frank Fulton Abu-Simbel George Genyk Sin-Er-Ama Bob Kucher Raa-Raa Joel Levine Horus Larry Markman Amen-O-Man Dave Martin Ashurbanipal Brad Myers Anubis Howie Nack Lagash Stan Noskin Har-Linger-Ham Tom Patterson Osiris John Smith Zoser Tony Tashnick Seme-Ruptir Tom Turner Odo-Rono Lane Vanderslice Cheops Bobbie Watt Heee-Fallus Bob White Theta-Baras John Wiley Phi-Epis-Hot Maurice Zilber The crowd gathers around to watch Michigan men transiormed into Sons of the Nile through Egyptian rites. Front Row: Vary Rutherfcid, Dorothy Gartner. Judy Nichols. Second Row: slherine Johnson, Carol Holland. Judy Webster, Joyce Bushong, Llsie Scherer, Lorna Maguire, Jo Hardee. Back How: Susan Evely, Joan Rodman, Ann Polak, Sylvia Engle, Joan Kaatz, Jackee Mervis, Joanie Ortwein. WYVERX Wyvern is a local honorary for all-campus junior women, recognizing qualities of scholarship, leadership, activities, and service to the University. Tapping takes place each year in the spring, and the new members can be identified by the yellow blouses and brown skirts which they wear the day after they are tapped. Other marks of distinction include a small yellow bow in the hair and a yellow rose which is presented at early morning initiation. Wearing yellow slickers and singing their traditional song. Wyvern members wend their way through the various women ' s houses, tapping new candidates. Susan Brace Joyce Bushong Sylvia Engle Susan Evely Dorothy Gartner lo Hardee Carol Holland {Catherine Johnson loan Kaatz Lorna Maguire Jackee Mervis Sharon Miller Nancy Moore Judy Nichols Joanne Ortwein Ann Polak loan Rodman Sarah Rowley Mary Rutherford Dorothy Schattner Elsie Scherer Judy Webster 153 STUDENT GOVERNMENT EOUNEIL Often confronted with controversial questions, SGC presi- dent Maynard Goldman wielded his gavel with dignity and held fast to his convictions. The issues of greatest interest to come before SGC this year were the review of the spring rush program for women (which was continued in its present form after hot debate) and the Sigma Kappa controversy (in which the Council found Sigma Kappa in violation of University regulations only to have its decision reversed in a history-making ruling on discrimination by the Board in Review). The much-maligned council acted in many other fields always moving toward the goal of making this a truly student-centered University, a place where the students not only learn but also guide themselves and the conditions under which they must live and study. It recommended an increase in the number of students on the Board in Control of Intercollegiate Athletics, began a re-evaluation study of driving regulations, tried to make students more aware of counseling services available, set up counseling files in Lit. School counselors ' offices and an exam file in the Undergrad Library. In an attempt to give the students themselves more voice on the Council, representatives of other organizations were invited to sit in without power to vote. Front Row: Bobbie Maier, Ronald Gregg, Mort Wise, Maynard Gold- man, president; Jo Hardee, Barry Shapiron, David Kessel. Back How: Frsd Merrill, John Gerber, David Carpenter, Ronald Bassey, Pat Marthenke, Mary Tower, Roger Seasonwein, Richard Taub, Al Haber. 154 SGC Executive Officers. Ron Gregg. Treasurer; Morf Wise. Executive Vice-President; Maynard Goldman, President, -.?.: ..: : = Ti " . v- " . " : f - r : 5. r. r ' Ticket sales for the popular Cinema Guild pro- gram were managed with efficiency by SGC. A relatively new project, but one growing in student support, is SGC ' s Student Book Exchange, a means of buying and selling textbooks directly and avoiding a financial loss to the middleman. Mil: COMMITTEES - The strength and the weaknesses of student government on the Michigan campus is the topic open to comment, as an SGC discussion group seeks means ior improvement in the University community. Working quitely behind the scenes, implementing the decisions of the elected members of the Council, taking a great burden from their shoulders and freeing them for other activities are the volunteer members of the council ' s five committees. The Elections Committee is responsible for all the details of all student elections. The Public Relations Committee has the task of sounding out the students and informing them on council activities. The National and International Affairs Committe spent much of its time this year setting up the exchange program with University of Delhi. The Student Activities Committee operated the Willopolitan airport bus service and investigated the bicycle problem as well as continuing in its calendaring of events. It was the Education and Student Welfare Committee that was responsible for the exam file in the Undergraduate Library. SGC Public Relations Committee. Front Row: Ron Bassey, Eleanor R. Cook, William A. Car- mell, Marcia Welch, Vic Henrich, Ruth Eng- man, Celia E. Cedergren. Back How: David B. Partridge, Elaine S. Portner, Wendy Harris. Lois Miller, Carol Holland. Gail Doherty, and Norma Kerlin talk over details of the International Travel-study Information Serv- ice. An open meeting held in the Union for the discussion of spring vs. fall rush brought a crowd of interested spectators and set a record ior length. SGC elections provide the opportunity for all stu- dents to express dissatisfaction or approval oi policies maintained by the Council members. SGC Education and Welfare Committee. Front Row: Dale B. Sawyer, Joan Feldman. Bari Burk- halter, Janie Stick. Thomas G. Davis. Back Row: Joe Weff, Mary Ruth Arnold. JOINT JUDICIARY COUNCIL The Joint Judiciary Council, acting as the high court of the campus, Junctions as a body which vests the authority of the University in the Student. Although this is a position of responsibility, the weekly meetings are conducted on a rather informal basis. The Council is made up of ten members who are selected through petitioning and interviewing. Its authority extends to original judgment in major cases as well as passing final judgment on cases appealed from lower judiciaries. An immediate decision is rendered on first offenses while judgement on further offenses requires approval of the Subcommittee on Discipline composed of administrative and faculty members. Joint Judiciary has a number of areas of responsibility. It is their duty to protect the reputation of students and see that city residents do not suffer at the hands of students. On their agenda are cases having to do with driving regulations, women ' s hours, and student conduct. Front Row: Marcia Ward, Cynthia Lister, Susan Price, Betsy Barlay. Second Row: Anthony Weiler, Allan Stillwagon, Stevan Simich, Bruce Johnson, Erail Saltier. Back Row: Stephen Marcus, John Eisberg, Eric Vetter, Joel Levine, Louis Susman. 158 After months of planning and a frantic week of last-minute details. I-Hop Central Committee members Lee McKelvey. Barbara Rosbe, Bill Rude, Theodore Cohn, Helen Hicks, Murray Rewell. Carol Shapiro. Karin Allen, and their dates are on hand, ready to celebrate in gala style. J-HDP Back on February 17, 1877, twenty couples attended the first of Michigan ' s long line of J-Hops. The event steadily grew until in 1954, 13,000 couples attended the all campus dance. The theme of this year ' s J-Hop was " Out of this World, " with Warren Covington leading the Tommy Dorsey Band. Held in the League, the attendance of only five hundred couples illustrated the growing apathy on the part of the student body toward our only all campus dance. Posing for a photo, to serve as a lasting souvenir of a very special evening, is a part of the entertainment. Amid mobile decorations and the music of Tommy Dorsey ' s band, couples fill the League ballroom to dance or simply to listen. 159 Front Row: Steve Veresh, Arthur Pawgan, Melvin M. Perlman, Paul A. Nida, president; Timothy D. B. Meno, Stephen P. Wilensky, James F. Tolbert. Back Row: Roger B. Burt, Terry S. Feetham, Lanny Gelb- man, Bernhard F. Muller, Joel M. Shilling, Ronald C. Hamaker, Robert E. Lavine, Neil C. Williston, Gerald D. Partington, Milton D. Soderberg. ALPHA PHI DMEGA Alpha Phi Omega is a national service fraternity that is composed of men who have at one time been affiliated with the Boy Scouts. Most students benefit from the serv ice of this fraternity, although few are aware of it. Members and pledges of the Alpha Phi Omega distribute most of the posters around campus. They also operate a mimeographing service, assist Health Service, and are ready to help the students and the University in any way they can. During University Registration, they operate an information booth, a lost and found service, and work at various other points throughout the registration process. Their blue and gold armbands are a welcome sight to frightened freshmen. Though their main purpose is service, they also have two banquets and a pledge dance each year. 160 Occupying posts at the informa- tion and lost-and-found table dur- ing registration. Alpha Phi Omega members help to direct confused students through the maze. X PUBLICATIONS For nearly three hundred staff members, connected with the Daily, the Ensian, Generation, or Garg, the Student Publications Building, 420 Maynard Street, has become a part of life at Michigan. To them, it is a mad-house of activity around deadline time, a study hall for those hour breaks between classes, a social gathering for chit-chat and bridge games (during not-so-busy hours), and the only place in Ann Arbor where a Coke can be purchased for a nickel. The Gargoyle office witnesses the incubation of many a joke, and anything or anyone may be its object. You can almost watch the deadline fall as a group of Ensian staffers begin a hard push to duck under it. Morning comes to Ann Arbor, and with it the latest Daily, a more important feature of the breakfast table than food. 161 Taking his Coffee Black this year. Daily Managing Editor, paternalistic Richard Taub ambled from SGC meetings to editorial conventions. MICHIGAN DAILY There ' s no such thing as a " typical Daily staffer " but if th ere were, he would probably be haggard in appearance and possess an oppressed psyche. The incessant pressure of Daily deadlines and classes too make The Daily a hard taskmaster, but one that is very much worth while. " Tiger " as he was affectionately called in the re- cesses of his " hole, " City Editor John Weicher spent much time tracing news, lost cats, and writ- ing long caustic criticisms for home consumption. Editorial Director Mike Kraft lust Inquired several hundred inches of copy each week, interspersing this with putting Herblock, Lippman. William Allen White, J. M. Roberts, and local editorials into the ever popular page four. Putting out the Daily magazine and locating features didn ' t take all of Associate Editor Dave Tarr ' s time and energy, so he spent the rest or- ganizing the new Daily library. Michigan Daily Photographers. Front Row: Robert Kanner. Second Row: Allan Winder, David Arnold, Gary Mcllvain, Ivan Welch. Back Row: Peter Anderson, Harry Strauss. Elizabeth Erskine, Associate Personnel Director; Jean Wil- loughby. Associate Editorial Director, and Beata lorgensen, Associate City Editor, helped their bosses, wrote editorials and reviews, and published fashion supplements. 162 Sports Night Editors. Seated: Si Coleman. Second How: Fred Katz, Jim Benagh, Tom Witecki. CM Marks, Bill Zolla. Back How: Mike Gillman. Dick Mintz. Dave Lyon. Dale Cantor. Personnel Director, directed person- nel. She trained trainees and made lonely night editors without desks ieel better whether they wanted to or not Allen Jones, Sports Editor, wrote many a Sports- Whys column analyzing the sports scene and traveled hither and yon covering sports news as and when it happened. Dave Arnold. Photography Editor, snapped a lot of shutters and directed his staff in the snapping of a great many more. Daily Night Editors: Front Row: Susan Holtzer, Joan Kaatz. Back Row: Barton Huthwaite, Philip Power, Charles Kozoll, Selma Sawaya. Lance Vanderslice, Thomas Turner, Robert Junker, Peter Dawscn. 163 MICHIGAN DAILY BUSINESS Business Manager Stephen Topol found no hardship in pacifying an occasional unhappy advertiser or customer, while keeping an eye on the over-all operation of the staff. Selling advertising and subscriptions, and handling accounts and finances are the responsibility of the students on The Daily ' s business staff. The campus newspaper has a highly organized, smoothly functioning hierarchy on the business side which makes it a self-supporting, profit-making enterprise. Beginning with the Business Manager and his four senior cohorts Associate Business Manager, Finance Manager, Advertising Manager, and Accounts Manager the staff branches out into eight junior positions: Promotions, Circulation, Layout and Proofreading, Display Accounts, Subscriptions, and Display, National, and Classified Advertising. Sophomore staff members and freshmen try-outs perform the numberless daily tasks necessary to efficient financial operation. Associate Business Manager Carol Hecht concentrated on preserving harmony among the lower staffs and indoctrinating each semester ' s crop of try-outs. The advertising departments, under manager Dick Martens, helped keep the Daily solvent and the advertisers happy. 164 Accounts Manager Ron Burkhard kept one finger in the customer index and one on the ledgers, satisfying both sides. Part of Finance Manager Tom Creed ' s happiness stems from the fact that he controls The Daily ' s purse strings, handing out the paychecks to ' de- serving " stafi members each month. Michigan Daily Business Stafi. Front Row: r;:bara Chalctz. Emily Cohen, Caryl Scheinblum, Florence Gumberts. Lynn Brandmar.. Second Row: Keruieth Thomas, David Rapport, Stuart Feldstein, Marilyn Fisher, Morley Gwirtzman, Edward Hayman, Michael Hennancff. Back Row: Ronald Peters. Ted Cohn, Richard Champe, Louise Menlo. Monte Nag- ler, Y. Howard Caplan, Gerald Montry. 165 Managing Editor Dave Martenson. holding on tight to his health and his blood pressure, spent evenings, weekends, and vacations firmly refusing to accept impossibilities. MICHIGAiVEIVSIM Michiganensian means many things to many people. To some, it means a single opportunity to remain in pictorial posterity at the University. To the freshman or his parents, it is a concise means for discovering the myriad of academic fields, social elements, and physical appearances of the University. To others, it is an indispensable album for " discovering " the week-end blind date. To nearly all, it is an eagerly anticipated summary of the year ' s events. Now in its sixty-third year of publications, the Michiganensian is considered one of the leading college books in the country, having again received an All-American rating from the American Collegiate Press last year. Although the year ' s completed Ensian does not reach the campus population until May, the initial plans for the book are made the previous summer. In the fall, the Ensian office, not yet cluttered by the inevitable cigarette ashes, empty coke botttles and rubber glue, is spruced up to entice newcomers to the Student Publications Building to remain on the premises and be " tryouts " on the staff. The tryouts, after a year of experience on the staff, are eligible for Junior and then Senior Editorships. Ensian fever quickly encaptures all its followers, and the esoteric, maddening, delightful Ensian Experience is not soon forgotten. With a smile in her manner. Personnel Manager Judy Nich- ols badgered tryouts with ire guent phone calls and held weekly informative or other- wise meetings. Michiganensian Tryouts: Diane Walters, Alice Fincke, Bette Remus, Sue Elconin, Elaine Youkilis, Brenda Levin, Morlee Miller, Betty Sue Topoletz. 166 Michiganensian Tryouts: Front Row: Renee Gerber, Sue Utley, Sue Knobloch. Second Row: Chuck Moore, Susan Styrlander, Judy Schuil- ing, Shirley Tucker, John Martin. Back Row: Brooke Reasoner, Marcia Hochberg, Linda Clark, Yolan Horvath, Linda Winkelhaus, Annette Gray. With the assistance of her staff. Copy Editor Paula Rutili dabbled in diplomacy, made lists, and hoped for the best Photographers: Gerry Stotz, Dave Schroeder, Pete Anderson, ]im Richman, Dave Giltrow, Jim Wolie, Bruce Alpart, Fred Shippey, Ron Sossi. Michiganensian Junior Editort. Peggy McKee and Alan Shapiro, Co-Editors of Organizations; Carol Handschumaker, Schools and Col- leges Editor; Judy Webster and Marshall Strome. Co-Editors of House Groups; Karen Aldridge. Features Editor; Paul Borman, Sports Editor. 167 Prints, index cards, proofs, and last minute dashes to Mr. Malison with photographs for " Uncle Buss " made up the life of Art and En- gravings Editor Chuck Casper. Michiganensian Assistant Editors. Front Bow: Lois Starke (Organi- zations), Brenda Barrett (Schools and Colleges), Mildred Friedman (Organizations). Back Bow: Fred Shippey (Photography), Rosalie Rude (House Groups), Sue Deo (Features). Obligingly but rigorously. Business Manager Arvin Philippart kept his eye on production and gave generously of his time to lend a helping hand or a sympathetic ear. The indispensable Ruth Wickham organized hundreds of thankless jobs and was always on hand with her cheerful smile and willing attitude. MICHIGA1VE1VSIM BUSINESS The Michiganesian Business staff is the working force behind the financial stability of the Ensian and several other student publications. Supplying the funds to finance the publication of the Ensian are student subscribers, local and national purchasers of advertising space, and student organizations and house groups which pay subsidies for page space. Students who administer the business organization include the Business Manager, who heads the staff; the Advertising Manager, who handles the sale of advertising space; and the General Sales Manager, who ponders the psychology of student money-spending. Billing and collecting obligations is the Accounts Manager ' s task, while the Office Manager organizes personnel operations. Jim Kay, Assistant Sales Manager; Frank Mabley, Sales Manager; and Jerry Goldberg, Promotions Manager accomplished the feat of shar- ing a desk, fulfilling the duties of their positions and coming out of it friends. 168 Preparation for Junior and Senior Staff positions is the main work of the tryouts of the Michiganesian Business Staff. This entails working with the staff in matters of filing, recording, selling, typing, advertising, and publicity work. By rotating the various tasks, the tryouts get an integrated picture of the business staff that of knowing all of its members and learning its procedures. Business Staff Tryouts: Front Bow: Carol Wilner. David Zutter. Sue Philip- part. Sally Williams. Back Bow: Ted Soltman, Bette SeigaL Thorn Howden, Advertising Manager and Tim Johnson, Assistant Ad- vertising Manager put their heads together and solicited enough ads to keep the Ensian in the black lor another year. Serving practical as well as decorative purposes in the business office were Mary Davis. Sales Accounts; Mary Murphy, Accounts Manager: and Cindy Blanchard. Contracts Manager. 169, Generation Editors, Al Young and Ann Doniger quietly and patiently planned and prooiread, with eyes and ears open for new talent. GENERATION Born of the " Veteran ' s Renaissance, " GENERATION, the University Inter-Arts magazine, this year celebrated its tenth anniversary. Student-edited and contributed since its beginnings, the publication aims at providing an outlet for the creative efforts of undergraduates and graduate students in fiction, poetry, essays, drama, art, photography; and, on occasion, original musical composition appears. Having suffered some decline since the initial post-war burst of enthusiasm from which it sprang, at one time bordering even on extinction, during the past few years the magazine has extended its scope and its audience to include a wider variety of writers, readers, and staff members than the previously more " esoteric " appeal would allow. Generation Statf: Front Row: Jo Mooren, Cora Brody, Ruth Weinstein, Babs Miller, Connie Eggers, Linda Brady. Second Row: Linda Brady, Alna Reinsman, Esther Newton, Gail Parker, Hilary Smith, Judith M. Bergson, Millicent Tower, Bev- erly Gingold. Third Row: Patricia Ann Nelson, Marjorie Stein, Barbara Brown. Connie Levy, Janet Coleman, Norman Roth, Sylvia Bloch. Back Row: Judy Lakin, Alan S. Shapiro, Burton Beerman, Louis Megyesi, J. Hamtrung, James Forsht, Hill Goldman. Robert Harmon, business manager, ar- ranged for printing and directed promo- tion and sales. Generation Staff Members: Front Row: Sylvia Bloch. Back Row: Faith Weinstein, Al Enrols, Illustrations E on Beerman. " Our obective is to help restore to campus the creative vitality that originally gave rise to Generation. " 171 Editor in Chief Malcomb Walker continued in the long tradition of bringing a fine engineering mag- azine to the Michigan audience. TECMIC The oldest engineering college magazine in the nation and the oldest student publication on the Michigan campus these distinctions belong to the " Michigan Technic " . Now in its seventy- seventh year, the " Technic " is a leading member of the Engineering College Magazines Associated, having been awarded first place, second place, and honorable mention in ECMA competition in the past three years. Published monthly during the academic year, the " Technic " contains articles on a wide variety of subjects, including spotlights on recent technological developments, mathematical and logical brain teasers, and the never-absent jokes. Within the walls of 3077 East Engineering, the staff of the " Technic " gain invaluable experience in writing, human relations, layout, and business. Always foremost in their writing and publishing is the idea that an engineer must not be a sliderule- pushing machine; that he must have an acute awareness of the human and professional sides of engineering. Junior Editors: Front Row: Barry Peebles. Back How: John Mertus, Bob Rusnak, Darien Pinney, Hank Riddle. 172 Front Row: Grace A. Koepcke, John J. Szurpicki, Charles R. Hilde- brandt, Malcolm A. Walker, Donald S. Davidson, Larry Selwitz, Mary Ellen DuVall. Back Row: Max A. Freudenthal, Carl V. Page, A. Mur- ray Patterson, Robert M. Rusnak, Mark A. Lutvak, Louis Seniunas, Peter Hammerton, Kenneth Dec, John M. Mertus, Henry S. Riddle, Roger E. Barnes, Mervin H. Roberts. Technic Senior Editors. Chuck Hildebrandt, Managing Editor; John J. Szurpicki, Personnel and Public Relations Director; Larry Selwitz, Associate Editor; Don Davidson, Business Manager. 173 GARGOYLE Meet Dave and Leslie (Nice Lady) Newman, putting their heads to- geather in an effort to be humorously creative, or vice versa. Oh, yes and, of course, Larry Snider . . . Business Manager. Gargoyle Staff. Front Row: Al Young, Larry Snider. Second Row: Al Padcraft, Marilyn Schenker, Howard Abrams, Marian Morton, Carole GARGOYLE once again the name was heard, as little children cowered in corners. Bizarre but never bald was The Flying Head Put to Flight, symbol of strange life. Albeit startling, GARGOYLE was back, with a new crew of bleary, beery, weary, cheery post-teens, eager for humor, eager for money, eager to bring Truth to Michigan. Back from summer camp, with festering bee-bites, the new GARG persons launched an entirely new version of a magazine that almost died. It lives now! Lives, pulsates, throbs with rich yoks. In a wild coup, Newman, Weichsel, Snider and others (all sweating, all chuckling insanely) launched, pushed, published a magazine that appealed to a bigger mob: quaddies, fratters, and bohs all came in for their lumps. And what lumps! With the addition of Sophia Loren ' s brother to the staff, GARGOYLE ended a rich year by donating sixteen Yma Sumac albums to the Audio Room of the Undergraduate Library. And hearts beat in three-quarter time. Birds chirped. The editors leaned out of the window of their office and cried merrily, " Say there boy! Go get that turkey in the butcher shop and have it sent to Bob Cratchit. And a Merry Christmas to you! " Cohn, Ron Onkin. Back Row: Joel Jacobson, Frank Starkweather, Dave Cornwall, Dick Rosenbaum. 174 Board in Control. Front Row: Messrs. Lyle Nelson, Herman Besselink, John Reed, Philip A. Duey, Berkley Smith. Back Row: Messrs. James A. Lewis, Harry A. Towsley, Robert Ward, Robert Trost, Maurice Rinkel, Douglas Hayes. BOARD DF CONTROL OF STUDENT PUDLICATIONS Michigan, unlike most schools, has no faculty or or other adult advisers for their publications, thus giving greater responsibility and broader experience to student staff members. Standing solidly behind the staffs, offering encouragement and advice on matters of policy, however, is the Board in Control of Student Publications. This body, meeting monthly, concerns itself chiefly with coordination and trouble-shooting. Lynda Justice, publications office secretary, kept a supply of equipment, answered countless ques- tions, and provided a shoulder to cry on. Office Manager Werner J. Mattson kept an eye on small expenditures, supplemented the U.S. Mails, and generally played father to the day- time crowd at the Student Publications Building. 175 SUNBATHERS Once more this year, the University of Michigan was honored by the presence of Pi Upsilon Beta chapter of the Royal Order of Sunbathers, a most distinguished and select organization. Membership in the society is carefully restricted to individuals who will solemnly swear to curtail their sleeping, eating, studying, and socializing activities and give unselfishly and unstintingly of themselves in the name of loftier goals. To commemorate the completion of an entire year of abstention from coffee dates, passing grades, and attendance at cultural events, the group held a combination Mothers ' weekend, pledge formal, and picnic at Burns Park, and rel eased to the world at large their most sacred and symbolic secret word SENILDAED! Shippey Ahoy Biggin Banal Grin-and Bear-it Mildred Boundwoman Laughing Brooks Ruth Candlechop Heck with Carol Evelyn Casehomer Brab Chaffy Apostle Creed Dave Empathy Maybe Frankly Pseudo god Judy Hall-dimes A. Philipp Hart, XIV Timothy Jacksdaugh ' .er Halls of Justice Jim K. Sue Leavehaliempty Peggy MacLock Merry Maggots Dave Maizereservoir Dick Martelevens Admiral Editor Martinsen Casper Milquetoast Gwirlee Mortzman Sue No-head Renrew Nostam Sue Penniesdaughter Help Phelps Raccohn (male) Raccohen (female) This old man comes Roeling home Rude Rosalie Willy Salliams Nor Saucey Ebenezer Scrooge Susan Stir-Land-Her D. Wall Ters Theta Thesaurus P. Rue Tilly Todd-a-Fay Shirley Tuck-her Monty Wooley Yo-yo-yo-lin Immediately following an Impressive tapping, Sunbathers filed solemnly through the imposing doorway of their revered meeting hall to a great open space beneath the heavens for their traditional fall ceremony, featuring secret rites symbolic of the carefree days of yore. Livling " Living units laundry and books, upper bunks, and party lines . . . ito LIVING W f Intramural Sports Women ' s Athletic Association Women ' s Activities Women ' s Independents Assembly Women ' s League Pan-Hellenic Association Sororities Greek Week Fraternities Inter-Fraternity Council Michigan Union Inter-House Council Men ' s Independents BEYOND THE TEXTBOOK The means of education include classroom and laboratory learning, the acquisition of cultured tastes, and, for many, participation in groups which meet for goals of service and leadership training. But education does not stop here. In our varied forms of living units on campus, we learn through four years of practice the all-important lessons of cooperation, consideration, and tolerance. We learn to share moments of joy and of disappointment. We learn to communicate and exchange our viewpoints. We learn to live with others. There ' s always a very special place for comfortable studying which is a prelude to dreams, whether asleep or awake. I Apartment life present new techniques to master, many of which will be very valuable in later liie. Life in the quad is not like il was back home, but within a large group, a new spirit of fellowship is fostered. 181 INTRAMURAL SPORTS Intramural basketball provides plenty ol action. The intramural sports program at Michigan, directed by Earl Riskey and assistant Rodney Grambeau, has for some years been one of the largest and most complete in the nation. Faculty as well as students participate throughout the school year in individual or team sports. Team competition is held in as many as 24 sports in the residence hall, social fraternity, professional fraternity, and independent divisions. Programs are also carried out in the North Campus and International Center divisions, while the faculty has a division of its own. All-year team champions are determined in each division. 1957-58 winners included Cooley (residence halls), Sigma Phi Epsilon (social fraternities), Nu Sigma Nu (professional fraternities) and Seldom Seen Kids (independents). All-campus tournaments are held in many individual sports. And each Friday night the huge IM Building, " nerve center " of the intramural sports system, is reserved for co-recreational activity. Six intramural swimmers await the gun at their meet held in the new Varsity Swimming Pool. With his eye in the ball, this batter is about to connect. Co-recreation gives the girls a chance to display their athletic prowess. 182 Inleriraternity handball action is one of the many Greek athletic activities. 1957-58 Winners (Social Fraternities and Residence Halls) Champions Basketball " A " Basketball " B " Bowling " A " Bowling " B " Cross Country Foul Throwing Golf Handball Horseshoes Paddleball Relays Softball " A " Softball " B " Swimming (Dual Swimming Meet Table Tennis Tennis Touch Football " A " Touch Football " B " Track. Indoor Track. Outdoor Volleyball Water Polo Wrestling Sigma Phi Epsilon, Cooley Sigma Chi, Van Tyne Phi Delta Theta, Allen Rumsey Phi Sigma Delta, Anderson Lloyd Lambda Chi Alpha, Cooley Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Gomberg Psi Upsilon. Gomberg Lambda Chi Alpha. Williams Sigma Phi Epsilon, Scott Phi Delta Theta. Cooley Sigma Alpha Mu, Reeves Tau Kappa Epsilon. Cooley Phi Sigma Delta. Cooley Phi Delta Theta. Taylor Phi Delia Theta, Gomberg Tau Delta Phi, Chicago Sigma Phi Epsilon, Cooley Phi Delta Theta, Reeves Sigma Alpha Epsilcn, Reevss Phi Delta Theta. Gomberg Phi Delta Theta. Gomberg Sigma Phi Fpsiion, Cooley Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Cooley Sigma Nu, Gomberg 1957-58 Winners (Independents and Professional Fraternities Champions Basketball Bowling Foul Throwing Go 11 Handball Horseshoes Paddleball Relays Softball Swimming Meet Table Tennis Tennis Touch Football Volleyball iteriratemity basketball action involves many intense rivalries and the action jund on the courts is about as rugged as it comes. Seldom Seen Kids, Nu Sigma Nu Seldom Seen Kids, Phi Delta Phi Evans Scholars, Alpha Chi Sigma Haw Allans, not played Evans Scholars. Delta Theta Phi Seldom Seen Kids. Delta Theta Phi Evans Scholars, Nu Sigma Nu Seldom Seen Kids. Delta Sigma Delta Seldom Seen Kids, not played All Canadians. Psi Omega Seldom Seen Kids, Nu Sigma Nu Seldom Seen Kids, Psi Omega C.M.S. Seniors. Delta Sigma Delta Seldom Seen Kids. Nu Sigma Nu 1207 Club. Nu Sigma Nu This I-M gridder ' s end run seems to be coming to an end. 183 ( W.A.A. House Managers: Front Row: Jane Sommerfield, Marie Joynt, Elian Orenstein, president; Carol Weinstock, Julie Brazil. Second How: Jo Fleming, Mabelle Lenguyel, Mary Ann Oliver, Nelvie Meerman, Barbara Weber, Marcia Dalbey, Judy Keener, Dossie Miller. Back Row: Elaine Rosenberg, Janet Woodworth, Carol Forbes, Margaret Plainer, Jane Sprague, Carolyn Harvey, Sue Andrews. WOMENS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Promoting an active physical education program for women is the job of the Women ' s Athletic Association. Sponsored by the Department of Physical Education for Women, the association sets up ten sports clubs and five co-recreational groups, to foster both competitive and non-competitive activities. The former occur through the sports clubs which carry a schedule of inter- collegiate meets, while non-competitive activities are maintained through the co-recreational events. The non-athletic pursuits of the W.A.A. include Lantern Night and a co-sponsorship of Spring Weekend with the Michigan Union. Use of the Association ' s revenue from these affairs is divided between the W.A.A. program and various charities selected by the W.A.A. Board, its governing body. W.A.A. Board: Front Row: Elaine Ash, Penny Palmer, Norma Clarke, president; Patti Kreul, Barbara McCallum, Irene Shapiro. Second Row: Pauline Mitchell, Sandra Ogyden, Theresa Finkler, Carol Wein- stock, Sally Eckwall, Marie Joynt, Cynthia Van Hsekeren, Jane Sprague, Margaret Plainer. Back Row: Joann Govel, Sue Wallach, Patsy Dernberger, Sue Lerimer, Jo Fleming. 184 Front Row: ; ' :-;- :- r. ' .:.. V I-.:-;- I- y Srr.: I:.-: Second Ho- FJwell. Mary House, Nancy Roeser, aide Blinder, Carole Trimby, Martha sara Muller, Jeanne Dierking, Ann tfilcox. Elise Beckwith. Ruin Mowers, Ann Lucas, Lucas, Patsy Dem- 2ould, Caye De Yan, Barbara Kor tz, Marilyn Frank, Saliy Hanson, Barb Abbot Pat Crawford. Back Bow: Andrea Darling, Judy justice, Ian Sprague. Marie Joynt, Carol Harris, Susie Boynton, Judy Ewing, Jackquie Bresnahan, Nancy Hotneier, Jane Guthman, Sandy Wislley, Mary Jane Nissly, Connie Degnan, Barbara Hna + r_ Kay Mabley, Keppy Patton. Mary Lu De Right, Marge Plainer, Sharon Crawford, Ann Phillips, Mamie Calvird. MICHIFISH MICHIFIXS The WAA Michifish Synchronized Swimming Club is composed of a group of fifty talented swimmers. It sponsors a junior group, the Michifins, for those who endeavor to better their ability and become members of Michifish. Both of these groups are selected by an all-campus tryout every fall. The Michifish Club presents the annual water pageant at the Women ' s Swimming Pool every May, with the help of the Michifins. This year ' s production, entitled " Attic Antics " was presented May 15, 16, and 17, to the delight of all participants and spectators. Front Row: Sandra Marsh. Jane Click, Elaine Ash, Susan Heyman. :yl Nelson. Enid Lapin. Cecile Dumbrigue, Alex Ellis. Marcia Hochberg. Lois Lyons. Barbara Niehous, Jean Leach. Back Bow: Carol Fortin, Margaret Thorp, Joanne Albistsan, Sandra Stover, Kay Rogers, Sharon Daniels, Mary Ann Weiner, Nancy Roble, Diana Bush, Susan Ginsburg, Audry Schmidt, Carolyn Kallock Suzanne Jenkins. 185 LANTERN NIGHT Taking part in the Lantern Night Sing for 1958 were more than four hundred affiliated women. This year ' s event was dedicated to all freshmen and new transfer women students on campus. As in the past, a silver loving cup was presented by the Women ' s Athletic Association to the winning sorority. Judged best on the basis of intonation, diction, presentation, and appearance was Pi Beta Phi sorority, who sang " Just As the Tide Was Flowing. " Jordan Hall placed second with their rendition of " My Shadow. " A cup was also awarded to Alpha Phi for displaying the best posture. Sometimes its difficult to cut one ' s afternoon activities short, but when the whole house is assembled, there ' s usually lun to be had. On eliminations night, every group experiences a great deal oi excitement and a little stage fright. The thrill of receiving the coveted trophy can come to only one house and is something truly gratifying, but the unity achieved by working together for weeks on end toward a common goal is a prize won by everyone who participates. Fortnite offers the opportunity to make use of hidden talents and to let hair down. All sorts oi creativity are called upon and encouraged. FDRTMTE Participating in Fortnite, an annual event devoted to skits and entertainment, are the independent women ' s housing units on campus. This year Martha Cook emerged victorious in a skit entitled " My Boh Heaven. " Dressed in black tights and strumming guitars, the winners depicted the adventures of the little Bohemian who finally became the most " boh " of all. Second place in the competition went to Betsy Barbour with their production of " Heavenly Daisy. " Fortnite was also livened up with a satire of " The Corridor Meeting, " in which pizza-eating housemothers and the dorm intellectual were depicted by the deans and housemothers themselves. Maintaining a straight face can make or break the effect, as Dean Bacon seems to realize, on one of the high points of the program, the skit traditionally presented by the deans and house directors. The anticipation is over and Mrs. Hatcher awards the cup to an excited young lady. 187 , Front Row: Carlotta Maize, Miriam Singer, Elaine Youkilis, Lynn Cockerill, Delyra Slickney, Linda Hyatt, Darlyne Gould, Cynthia Strom, Lisa Robinson, Nancy Silverman, Susan Bauman. Second Row: Janice Fiorello, Phyllis Brown, Brenda Fink, Carol Bomash, Nancy Nowland, Mrs. Wilson, Carole Jenkins, Mrs. Benson, Wendy Harris, Judith Hassel, Caroll Raab, Susie Marks, Ethel Stitt. Third Row: Linda Lee Cohen, Rona Wolk, Sharon Glaser, Dorothy Dedo, Ellen Haeger, Susan Tanner, Alice Camp, Heidi Chisholm, Martha Ann Wright, Roseanne Perrault, Portia Brockman, Mary Evely, Doro- thy Bayer. Back Row: Hester Hull, Joan Puchalski, Judith Ann Hinote, Sara Culver, Diane Koonin, Barbara Ramin, Mary Elizabeth Jensen, Donna Lee Schriver, Linda Rice, Mary Jane Di Giovanni, Jean Howell, Mary Catherine White, Gerry Dickerson, Sharon Artz. MGELL We are in the midst of a reorganization at Alice Lloyd this year, so things have been rather quiet. Still, we have maintained programs started in the past and even started something new this year. The new idea is our house orchestra, which is really quite good. Our Mothers ' Weekend, almost unique among independent houses, is planned again for this year as a result of the success we had with it last spring. The other activity of real interest is the Christmas program. One group explained Hanukkah ceremonies and another explained the meaning of Christmas. Almost everybody liked it, and it did help to promote a better understanding of the two basic religious celebrations. By next year, the Bermuda Room should be finished, and everybody fellows excluded is invited to visit us there. Front Row: Bonnie Pickhaver, Elaine Marie Sage, Judith Humphrey, Sandy Schrut, Mrs. Wilson, Carole Jenkins, Mrs. Benson, Ellen Schil- ler, Deanna Dunsky, Judith Haan, Karen Hill. Second Row: Jean L. Leach, Judy Walton, Marlene Danto, Leanne Winick, Floice Ellis, Enid Weisband, Linnia Hanson, Barbara Applequist, Diana Seagert, Laura Pinkerton, Fay Hanula, Patricia Lynch, Loraine Porter, Alice Elliott. Back Row: Ann Schroeder, Judith M. Mark, Julie A. Gilder- sleeve, Joyce Elaine Baskin, Aina Silnieks, Judith Henry, Thelma N. Cohn, Mary L. Eismann, Maryann Gerarduzzi, Judith Rusciolelli, Rolinda Narotsky, Antonia Couretas. 188 Front Row: Cynthia Lauterhahn, Shirley Miller, Elaine Hochman, Mrs. Gerst, Cynthia Smith, Dolores Gelios, Laurianne Steinberg. Second Row: Ruth Ann Brown, Mitzi Mallina, Annette Lee Ham- monds, Judith Lilly, Arleen Lorenz, Rosali e Chappa, Carol Votruba, Nancy Huesmann, Linda Tann. Back Row: Judith Weintraub, Beverly Stone, Alice Knowles, Brenda Noe, Judith Spangenberg, Barbara Frymer, Barbara Forman, Sylvia Zegarski, Pamela Sikes. HI1VSDALE Hinsdale House had the distinction of winning the award for best support in the Fortnight competition. Another distinctive event of the group is their Dad ' s Day in the spring. The fathers are treated to a hobby exhibition in the afternoon and a banquet and dance in the evening. The house also holds a Mother ' s Week-end. The girls of Hinsdale House enjoy working together and yet like to feel unencumbered by tradition or group action. The house is oolite individualistic and is a relaxing place after a hard day in a society that reo iires conformity. Front Row: Marianne Bosworth, Ann Cromwell. Mary Lewis, Patricia Reynolds, Sue Stonestreet, Mrs. Gerst, Dolores Reid, Susan Hoffman, Elaine Davis, Bernice T. Kaplan, Karen Stopleton, Janet Conrad. Second Row: Nancy Joan Cuphaver, Anne Warner, Fredrica Hotch- kiss, Robin Bogeaus, Julie Perlmutter, Aline Limburg, Sandra L. Goetz, Carol Kibiger, Judith Novick, Claire Bame, Linda Palmer, Jean Merkle. Back Row: Rafelle Rom, Mary Severance, Eleanor Coff- man. Sue Ann Keenan, Ronnie Posner, Judith Hopkins, Mary M. Mellin, Sandra Chula, Joyce Kosloski, Sandra Youkilis, Joan Zucker- man. 189 Front Row: Janice Greenbaum, Audrey Graff, Marlene Sher, Diane Kaiser, Caroline Tapp, Susan Farkas, Miss Laurelle O ' Leary, Patricia Cornell, Sue Newton, Rumiko Sakow. Second Row: Judith Green- berg, Barbara Thorn, Kaye Kirsten, Carol Janowsky, Esther LeVine, Judith Hitzig, Bernice Benjamin, Barbara Barren, Judith Bennett, Catherine Collins. Back Row: Joan Studnicky, Wyntie Arford, Mary Plummer, Myra Goines, Dolores Gelios, Louise Yanke, Julia Salowich, Joyce Kirlanoff, Jane Campbell, Mary Shiffman, Elaine Fink. KLEI1VSTUECK Again this year our trademark was seen before the State games. It is a 48 foot-long oilcloth banner that reads, " Michigan beat State. " If this isn ' t an indication of house spirit, nothing is. It takes every girl in the house, and then some, to put it up. We thought perhaps a better house spirit could be created by the development of closeness between smaller groups. It ' s still too early to measure the success of class parties parties for only the members of one class and their dates. What we are aiming at is to have our slogan, " Another Kleinsteuck First, " represent the attitude all the girls have toward the activities we enter as a house. Though we haven ' t scored 100% yet, we always had hopes and we almost always tried. Front Row: Elinor Reading, Catherine Doty, Anne Crystal, Gloria Geldman, Susan Heyman, Lianne Valleau. Anne Knoll, Faith Pulliam, Sarah E. Southwick, Natalie Wilson. Second How: Julia Hawks, Peggy Childs, Mary Johns, Lois Holwerda, Leona Sonne, Deanne 190 Doeheli, Ann Zeldenrust, Cris Schoening, Bev Cooper, Barb Berger, Elizabeth J. Broome. Back Row: Peggy Jo Zemens, Connie Wardle, Brenda Ljtvin, Andrea Rogers, Marcia Innes, Nancy Schaeffer, Joyce Milan, Elizabeth Bunton, Marilyn Amos, Julianne Hiler, Janet Hogberg. n Front Row: Terry Bimkrant, Abby Gould. Mrs. Selden, Joan DeMov, Patrica Culver, Mary Kitchens. Second Row: Rosella Stem. Ramualda Strama, Judy Krieger. Joan Carley. Sandra McAdam, Frances Sussman. Julie Hoffman, Barbara Ann Morris, Elinor Petroff, Patricia Ann Eaesch, Ann Gould. Back Row: Elaine Gendler, Carole Yessin, Sally Abel, Anita Feldman, Geta Aaron, Helen Holmes. Judy Schatz, Nancy Foster, Sharon Junter, Nancy Archbald, Karen Shaftoe. PALMER Our house program this year is much the same as it has been in the past, a bit of learning mixed in liberally with fun. Our international dinner, honoring students from three different countries, introduced a lot of us to foreign customs and ideas. On various other evenings we had guests speak and showed movies on their native lands. Of course, we had entertainment mixers, an ice-cream- eating contest, a scavenger hunt, a Halloween party, and more. The year was made complete by traditional things like the Thanksgiving, the Christmas, and the Scholarship dinners and the serving of birthday cupcakes one day each month to the appropriate girls. The year at Palmer has been pretty full. Front Row: Emily Cohen. Frances Raab, Marjorie Wemberly, Barbara Court. Judie Jacobs, Mrs. Selden, Beverly Stein. Lois Shapiro, Sandra Weinstein, Bethel Stanton. Second How: Deanna Schmid, Caroline Polkinghom, Janet M. Schwart, Mary J. Rogge, Hope Etejonge, Eliza- beth Blakley, Eileen Lintner, Harriet Brownstein, Marilyn Swanson, Eette Klegon. Back Row: Nancy Spector, Lael Levine, Carol Roth- man. Marcia Eisenstein, Linda Hedrich, Heddie Solomon, Sharon Adams, Barbara Anderson. Gail Lockwood, Judy Icke, Carol Kallio, Cynthia Spencer. 191 A n o ALICE LLDYD COUNCIL The major project of the Alice Lloyd Council has been the creation of a Bermuda Lounge, for girls only, in the dormitory. The council, for the first time, sponsored a winter dinner-dance, which was a great success. Coffee hours, open-open houses, and the homecoming display were also the work of this year ' s council. Alice Lloyd Council: Front Row: Nancy Goldstein, Marlene Sher, Elaine Fink, Abby Gould, Bev Stein. Second Row: Sue Farkas, Elaine Schankerman, Joyce Kirlanoff, Liz Broome, Nancy Comins, Louise Yanke. Back Row: Sue Marks, Marg Korney, Sue Hoffman, Esther Levine, Laurelle O ' Leary. MARY MARKLEY COUNCIL The first year of the Mary Markley Council has been a busy one, with the organizing and coordinating of the new houses. On the weekend of December 13 and 14, Markley was formally dedicated, and an open-open house was held in celebration. The council is very proud of the new dormitory ' s record in student activities. Second place was won in the homecoming display competition and every house participated in the IHC Sing. Mary Markley Council: Front Row: Barbara Matzen, Ruth Mowers, Jane Murphy, Bonnie Boehnke. Second Row: Marty Kay, Jean La Fond, Sally Ann Little, Sue Barry, Shelley Kaufman, Sue Estabrook. Back Row: Myra Freeman, Andy Palmer, Martha Glomset, Mary Fawcett, Mary Lee Bryan, Charlotte Scott. 192 Front Row: Janis Bushong, Susan Grosberg, Suzanne Schreiber, Bar- bara Perlman, Jeanne Jurges, Patricia Lloyd. Anne Jeanette Parrish, Jo Ann Stypula, Judy Dupuis. Second How: Ann Kynast, Charlotte Scott, Abigail Sheren, Margaret Becker, Dorothea Lorey, Mrs. Bergeon, Patricia Parsons, Mary Fawcett, president; Susan Barry, Ann Patton, Brooke Reasoner. Third Row: Eleanor Riehl, Carole Wickstrom Wal- lace, Linda Palmer, Deborah Schilling, Kathleen Driza, Carole But- trum, Lynne Simons, Marilyn Major, Rhona Lee Ender, Nancy Bank, Patricia Stumm. Back Row: Lynne Plummer, Patricia Tritsch, Bonni Perlberg, Shelley Jeanne Wolk, Judith Hurwitz, Lois Bass, Marlene Tanenbaum, Martha Dubbs, Rosa Grovenor, Joan Glueckman, Jane Retzloff, Caye DeVan. BLAGDDJV This ha s been a year of firsts for us. The biggest one, of course, was being the first group to live in our house. Then there was the " Witches ' Wingding, " a Halloween party the first costume party in the dorm with ghosts, scarecrows, and a real live band. Our bowling team almost got a first when it came in runner-up in the campus bowling tournament. As all the other houses in Markley, we have been working under a lot of handicaps. The house was unfinished when we first moved in, and no social functions were permitted until things were put in order, and we still don ' t have a constitution. Things have begun to take on a resemblance of organization though, and each succeeding semester should see more. Front Row: Barbara Berman, Barbara Karch, Paula Mestel, Carole Turner, Sally Rodgers, Carole Sack, Janice Moore, Sandy Stover, Sharon Bluhm, Emily Droste. Second Row: Carmen Zayas, Barbara Feret, Sandra Latham, Juley Baldwin, Diane Duerr, Ann Jackson, Nancy Jankowski, Judy Phelps, Susie Rowe, Bonnie Mass, Sheri Lewis, Patricia Phillips. Back Row: Sue Oppenheim, Rosah Wers- man, Susan Schwartz, Myma Miral, Judy Meyer, Mary Barber, Lillian Zinnecker, Patricia Cannon, Dorothy Becker, Mary-Anne Frank, Judith Cole, Marilyn Miller, Marian Porter, Stephanie Killiaru 193 Front Row: Gail Boardman, Mary Grubbs, Alexandra Ellis, Pat Chandler, Bonnie Boehnke, Mrs. Kretzschmar, Linda Wittich, Alice Peters, Jane Query, Gay Broad, Dotty Morrall. Second How: Judith Jean Smith, Barbara Rubin, Janice Merle Fine, Marilyn R. Schulz, Linda Anton, Carol H. Willner, Bette D. Siegel, Shelli Katz, JoAnn Weissman, Karen Housel, Mary Ann Warner, Mary Sue McDonnell, Joan Helen Richards, Susan Aileen Smith, Nancy Kay Hurd, Gloria Zimba, Gail Glendenning. Back Row: Ann Strickland, Diane Barlow, Armida Delpin, Carmen Inez Roman, Diane Bloomberg, Suzanne Philippart, Jo Anne Horsley, Gloria Lee Meizlik, Elaine R. Tarchis, Linda J. Mitteldorf, Linda S. Hochman, Margery H. Penrose. BUTLER Every dorm has one house that can boast it is the smallest. Here in Markley, that ' s us. The 104 girls have stood up remarkably well under the frustrations of settling down in a new building. Hardly a complaint was heard about the doorknobs that came off in hands, the lights that didn ' t work, or many of the other things that have to be worked out in such new surroundings. When it finally came time to dedicate the building, we had our doors all decorated for Christmas. In the first corridor the girls all got together and did each one of their doors on the theme of the twelve days of Christmas from the song by that name. It was one of those things that everybody " just had to see " when they visited the Markley open-open house. Front Row: Julie Ann Brazil, Wanda Crosby, Beverly Cahoon, Sandy Bailys, Ana Sonia Rubio, Mrs. Kretzschmar, Ruth Mowers, Barbara Bashara, Sheila Gordon, Lois Weiss, Suzie Jenkins. Second Row: Sally Furnas, Martha Nist, Jane Glick, Marsha Canfield, Cora Mel- linger, Arlene Kaplan, Margaret Graham, Sandra Wiseley, Marilyn Davis, Betty Terpenning, Diane Walters, Susan Moore, Barbara Keller. Back Row: Johanna VanWormer, Sandra White, Phyllis Krolik, Lois Green, Marilyn G. Hart, Rosalie P. Siegel, Barbara J. Blacher, Betty Sue Topletz, Carol Mosesohn, Roxanne Lackey, Wendy Allen. 194 Front Row: Louise Abbell, Mary Katherins Jordan, Susan Backus. Lucy lorn. Eugenie Wilson, Joan Silver, Patricia Kuhn, Celia Reyes Villeqas, Carmen Margarita Irizarry. Second Row: Sarah Kahn. Mou- dette Shapiro, Marilynn Lubin. Elaine Portner, Patricia Josephson, Georgina Silvennan, Nancy Coggan, Mrs. Atkinson, Martha Sue Crego. Edna Ann fli Frances Doherty, Joan Weeber, Carole Sin- cock, Geraldine J. Palmer. Third How: Elizabeth Chang, Margaret Hawkins. Rose Lee, Dixie Plunkitt, Charlotte Mackoy, Mary Ann Col- cott, Carol Sladek, Joyann Munson, Mary Helen Montgomery, Judith Levine, Rosemary Angel, Judith Putnam, Sharon MacFadyen, Judith Kurtz, Barbara Coales, Patricia Globig. Bock Row: Gay Cleary, Mar ie Martz, Martha Field, Judith Bums, Joyce Peters, Carol Rudert, Korene Kreuler, Nancy Rains, N. Joan Keck, Shirley Johnsmiller, Georgia Ann Freestone, Agapita Llanos, Joanne Bahna, Ann Slaggert, Phyllis Gemberling. ELLIOTT We are another one of the new houses on campus this year. With the newness came a lot of eager willingness to participate right from the start. We had a group of Martians in the Fortnight competition, and a bunch of our girls represented us in the IHC sing, and our team even got a second spot in volleyball. We had the first serenade of the year when one of our girls got pinned. We were all as excited as if it were our own and gathered around the windows to watch; but because of lack of preparation, we had only two girls to sing back. As each new experience has come along, we have learned and are coming back next semester with our notebooks full. Front Row: Ann Cullip, Alice Aagesen, Carole Blinder, Mary Gold- stein, Janice Bell, Sandra Gorvine, Joan Silver, Joan Weinberg, Carol Bates, Phoebe Braddock. Lucinda Anthony. Second Row: Judith Oakey, Penelope Pell, Louise Millstone. Lynn Hoddick, Maureen Meekison. Lois Steben, Emilie Ken, Mrs. Atkinson, Janet Pierce, Judy Bertolin, Frances Haynes, Sylvia O ' Neal. Carolyn Toothacker, Myra Cohen. Third How: Rosalind Kahn, Gail Parker, Patricia Pyant, Anita Tamarkin, Lana Shagrin, Eleanor Finkelpearl, Beverly Schwartz, Hedy Cohen, Mary Resnick, Amanda Nachman, Susie Ager, Constance Meach, Mary Clementson, Patricia Fuller, Phyllis Funk, Wendy Phil- lips. Back Row: Audrey Volis, Marilyn Eschner, Barbara Shall, Anita dayman, Phyllis McKnight, Patricia Johnston, Margaret Harris, Shije Orhon, Mary Irene Godden, Lois Bernitt, Jean Krumbach, Ann Marsh, Barbara Brown, Mary Anne Bross. 195 Front Row: Marilyn Reed, Diana Treinen, Diann Walker, Sharon McCann, Linda Sher, Crystal Lorch, Gail Crow, Deanna Lawson, Marcia Bass, Joan Goodman. Second Row: Kerry Hedin, Kay Kiger, Marilyn Mayhew, Bonnie Riggs, Connie Arnos, Mrs. Wonder, Diane Chiles, Virginia Thompson, Myrna Santiago, Judy .Brouwer, Sandra Shapiro. Third Row: Judy Thorne, Jean Richards, Nancy Klabunde, Marna Glantz, Loretta Kulczak, Dolores Kanar, Rena Mendelson, Sally Lazare, Barbara J. Gilbert, Shirley Walton, Esther Newton, Janet Mc- Ewen. Back Row: Ann Wirgau, Virginia Lopez, Suzanne Mails, Merle Boxell, Judith Huizenga, Ruth Jagusch, Jean La Fond, Mary Ellen Larson, Julie Kempf, Myrna Freed, Karen Williams, Naomi Lehman, Elaine Koepke. FISHER With the paint barely dry in the new dorm, girls began straggling up to the far-most corner of Mary Markley ' s top floors one after another. We were almost all freshmen. It wasn ' t long before a raft of sign-up sheets were entreating us to join this group or support that activity. For a while it seemed as though everybody had writer ' s cramp; but we have made progress in getting the girls together, and not only in the long walks across campus. We won the bowling championship; one of our girls was chairman of the Markley homecoming display committee; almost everybody cooperated in putting on a Christmas program; and the monthly teas well, they are helping to get us acquainted. We ' re hoping that the beginnings we have made this year will materialize into a really fine house spirit in the coming semesters. Front Row: Janet Harper, Judy Priestap, Inta Mednis, Sharon Bramley, Andrea Vatec, Elizabeth Seibold, Patricia Staley, Kathleen Lockwood, Ruth Mellen, Mary Davis. Second Row: Patte Cole, Marjorie Mc- Donald, Angela Owen, Lynn Buckner, Sally-Ann Little, Mrs. Wonder, Margaret Rose Greenberg, Norma Sue Wolfe, Susan Lee Ferber, Elizabeth Nutting, Susan Smith. Third Row: Roberta Platnick, Joanne Vay, Kay Rogers, Katherine Adams, Nancy Melpolder, Mary Vora- chek, Margaret Horn, Amy Sue Miller, Barbara Zwergel, Helen Katch- mark, Merlena Bartleson, Shirley Tucker, Elaine Cohen, Sue Waiku, Beverly Castleberry, Susan Luoma. Back Row: Julie Strickler, Chris- tine Cukrowski, Jeanne Freville, Linda Naegele, Carol Jane Schoon, Margo Tesseine, Mary E. Brandt, Rona L. Lawson, Elaine Nome, C. Kay Thomas, Renee Gerber, Mary Ann Oliver, Sally Stevenson, Emma Lucas, Helen Thomas, Nancy Kaplan, Carole Hurd, Anne Tazelaar. 196 r 7) Front Row: Anne Wilcox. Margot Ness. Julie Raben, Jane Kessler, Josie Kasle, Baibara Wagschal, Becky Mosen, Barbara Lebowitz, Nancy Mitnick. Myrna Drake. Second Bow: Alice Reger, Louise Lcchner, Pal Corsaut, Margaret Kay, Judy Smith. Elizabeth Davis, Pat Walker. Third Bow: Sandra Robson. Ella Parelka, Rita Ponte, Gloria Gregg, Lynne Natal, Sydney Poland, Patricia Smith, Ljela Chapnick, Nancy Whipple, Sue Markowitz, Helene Finberg, Gail Burlingame, Saralee Medjes. Back Bow: Nancy Schmitt, Mary Lou Sunman, Jennice Thomas, Mary Fulk, Joanne Sherwood, Linda Swan- son. Barbara Ungar, Jean Hendrickson, Edwina Shell, Ann Stocks, Marcia DoelL Eileen Alexander. HIM It ' s not very often that new traditions have to be established and a spirit built, but that ' s the problem we have had to face this year; and, in spite of all the mix-ups that occured, we are proud of the job we did. One idea we used to provide the girls with an incentive to get acquainted was a name contest. The girls that knew the most names and the girls in the house that went with them, by a certain date, won a prize. That worked quite well. By early in October, things were organized enough for us to work out successfully a Big Sister-Little Sister skit night out of that came our song. It ' s to the tune of the Drinking Song from the " Student Prince. " The lyrics " Hunt, Hunt, Hunt, a house that ' s like a home . . . " about sums up what we think of it here. Front Row: " ---r. Shimmin. Julie Magnuson. Elizabeth Johnson, Leslie Savage. Martha Curtis. Norms Rasmusen. Linda Bird, Janet Carney, Beverly Miller, Marie Pope. Second Row: Virginia Vanitvelt, Robyn McMillin, Carolyn Schweig, Janet Johnston. Linda Johnson, Marian Parvgan Suzanne Dovfa Third Row: Diana Son) FMN 3odk fonal Cauvin, Delores Gustavson, Dorothy Joss. Sarah Sheets, Sharon Jack- son, Anna Harder, Carol Dahlquist, Marjorie Fetter. Gale Sapir, Donna Considine, Mollie Kojima. Back Row: Susan Msrsa, Lillian Hoffman, Nancy Carlberg, Marie Stem, Marilyn Welch. Judy Keener, Ann In. Marguerite Lambert, Marilyn Conway, Gail Newton, Marcia Mack, Mary Kay Cliff. 197 Front Row: Lois Ann Fry, Faye M. Vincent, Marcia Schwartz, Cora Ehni Prifold, Iris Rosenbaum, Kay Arnstine, Anne Weiss, Arlene Linter, Barbara Getz, Nancy Hirsh, Mary Ruth Arnold. Second Row: Arlene Rosen, Shirley Wise, Barbara Gilbert, Jolyn Oviatt, Mrs. At- wood, Sandra Becher, Marilyn Mendel, Carol Klineman, Marilyn May. Back Row: Carolyn Yamamoto, Patricia Saito, Carol Smith, Toby Weiner, Sandra Dawes, Carol Levine, Nancy Sack, Shirley Anderson, Ellen Jonsson, Joan Lefkow, Harriet Ceasar, Judith L. Glantz, Jane Shimoda. LITTLE We ' re proud to boast of three distinctive qualities. We ' re the new center for junior, senior, and graduate women. We ' re the closest house to Mary Markley Snack Bar; and, best of all, we ' re the closest to the " Arb. " In a dorm with seven other houses, ours cooperates in such activities as homecoming and dorm formals as well as sponsoring our own faculty dinner and small parties. Not wanting to keep our vast knowledge to ourselves, we ' ve set up a tutoring system. So look out Martha Cook. Here we come! Front Row: Catherine S. Corry, Lillian Cesakas, Jeanette Wong, Judith Carlyon, Deborah Smith, Cairine Morrow, JoAnne Vance. Second Row: Cress Washburn, Rita Heustis, Myra Freeman, Mrs. Atwood, Mary Lee Bryan, Virginia Wolfe, Mary Spoutz. Back Row: Elizabeth A. Madalinski, Gail Smith, Constance Winters, Susan Cohen, Renna T. Hardy, Carolyn Sue Fink, Carol Grams, Ruth Koski, Julia H. Czuberki. 198 Front Row: Jean Greqor, Mary Measel, Donna Day, Sue Cumber- worth, Susan Burt, Carolyn Leipsitz, Judy Friedman, Myra Ernstein, Marilyn Rothschild, Marcia Cog gan, Camilla Johnson. Second How: Cecilia Heft. Mary Ellen Thomson, Cynthia Zorodowski, Judith Fancher, Mrs. Tail, Carole Sandleman, Melinda Harrison, Sally Reed. Third Row: Marianne Strelecki, June Adair, Joyce Hirata, Marilyn Fieqel, Rosalie Lonergan, Mary K. Mclnally, Carole Hirschhom, Judith Tobin, Linda LoMarre, Molly Jo Hess, Miriam Grundstein, Susan Custer, Judith Pasman, Sidnee Staple. Back Row: Nancy Poland, Bar- bara Warren, Barbara Abrams, Martha Glomset, Janice Orosz, Anne Fiske, Patricia Kolasinki, Susan Robb, Marianne Trossman, Sallie Eustis, Patricia Zerwick. THRHIVSOIV The greater part of our house being newcomers to the University, this is a new experience for most of us, and so it ' s hard to judge our house spirit, having nothing to compare it with. All we know is that early on the morning of September 14, we began moving in with all our earthly possessions under our arms and we have been making new friends ever since, mostly by sharing our problems and our experiences at hen parties lasting until the wee hours of the morning, at study parties lasting even longer. Only the little things have bothered us so far no catsup at dinner, wax that made the floor too slippery to walk on, reo iests from the house janitor not to make head rests out of our desks by arranging our beds beneath them. As you can see, there haven ' t been any serious complaints. Front Row: Jade Miller, Susan Knobloch, Susie McGlaughlin, Sharon Kahn. Connie Lewis, Phyllis Plotkin, Nora E. Chimner, Mary Wilson, Nancy Nutt, Cherrie Wares. Second How: Diana Bogaerts, Rosaleen Malow, Blanche Myer, Nancy Gilford, Mrs. Tail, Meredith Raftshol, Carol Harris, Sharon Tyson. Third Row: Brenda Hurwitz, Edythe Josephs, Susan Ginsburg, Susan Haas, O ' landa Lundquist, Janice Koster, Eleanor Blascak, Sandra Hegg, Connie Robison, Judith Smith, Jacqueline Macartney, June R. Stetka. Back Row: Morlee Miller, Carolyn Zalman, Layle Feltman, Ellen McAfee, Sara Weed, Sue Hard, Irene Kakocki, Barbara Finkelstein, Judy Salzman, Barbara Pelavin, Barb Grossman, Harriet Menris. 199 Front Row: Sarita Mishkin, Penny Kemp, Judy Wendler, Elisheva N. Gorrelick, Gayle Featheringham, Claudette Marden, Karen Swanson, Joann Willis, Martha Kay Blackhurst, Joan Feldman. Second Row: Gwendolyn M. Whitacre, Susan Netchin, Ellen Kay Bender, Andy Palmer, Jane Murphy, Sue Mann, Gerrie Roberts, Maureen Silverman, Marion Filley, Joan White. Third Row: Madelin Rae Waggoner, Myrna Letchinger, Catherine Quick, Margaret Nixon, Elizabeth Steeie, Kay Black, Georgia Holden, Phyllis Hoffmann, Deanna Zeff, Rhea Leffel, Brenda Levin, Lynne Klein. Back Row: Margery Jean Zemke, Marinna Mallis, Mary Kate Williams, Jackie Sandberg, Eleanor Golditch, Sharon Stone, Ann Riddell, Mari,e Martin, Joan Feingold, Ardith Ducolon, Linda Hiratsuka, Judy Brenner. JORDAN The theme of our skit at Fortnight trials the migration from old planet Jordan to new planet Jordan has been pretty much the theme of the school year for us. Getting situated in our new quarters here at Markley has been a real experience. Since 60 of us moved as a unit from old Jordan, unlike the other houses here, we had a ready-made organization and traditions to start the new school year. This came in handy during orientation week when we were kept quite busy helping the other newcomers get settled. After this initial excitement, we tried to get settled ourselves and to make our new home as happy as the old one had been. We have been pretty successful. Front Row: Catherine Rader, Judith Rossow, Lois Seligman, Eleanor Yagi, Judith Gautz, Margaret Hoshel. Second Row: Mary Elizabeth Warren, Margery Borssuk, Barbara Niemi, Elten Gustafson, Beth Kelly, Helen Walker. Back Row: Joann Ronzio, Maureen Goldstein, Frances Pick, Phyllis Wells, Rosalie Stellate, Mary Bishop, Deanna VonArb. 200 Front Row: Karen Lundy, Linda Anderson, Rachel Cohen, Pat Back- man, Gail Hochman, Saundra Wenzloff. Karen Holthues. Second Bow: Susie Lemak, Marlene Michels, L. Gail Allen, Toby Lee Goldstein, Elaine Pallick, Kathy Williams. Mildred Peets. Jane Giliillan. Third Row: Susan Wolf, Faith Lubin, Nancy Fahmkopf, Elizabeth Worth, Carolyn Wellayer, Kathleen Callahan, Karen Reeder. Bonnie Burk- hart, Judith Cook, Carolyn Kallock, Mary Adams. Sylvia Obert. Back Row: Edwina Palmer, Nini Lofstrom, Mary Hagglund, Genny William- son, Kathleen Rosecrance, Sybil Silver, Carolyn Gross, Gretchen Clemmons, Nessena Lee Walter, Gervaise Steffen. Carol Rens, Sharon Paletz. JORIIAA Our spirit of belonging has helped and has been helped by the second places we won for our homecoming display, for our performances in the 1HC sing and Lantern Night and by the first place trophy we received in volleyball. We have coffee hours every Friday, sort of a TGIF get-together when almost everybody stops in to exchange the news of the week over coffee and donuts. We have been in kind of an unusual predicament since we couldn ' t hold any dances or mixers in the house until the dorm was formally dedicated. Now that the great event has occur red we have been making good use of our lounges and dining rooms. Front Row: Sarah Jane Miller. Deborah Cowles, Barbara Buntman, Judy Wetmore, Linda Ellis, Caroline Cummings. Betty Lou Brandt, Sandra Brooks, Judith Wood. Second Row: Ann Lucas, Andrea Beall, Gail Drobnyk, Sally Dillon, Anne Marie Coleman, Diane Kinzel. E. Lois Weiss, Jo Worshil. Third Row: Miriam Allen, Shelley Feren. Beverly Wartena, Ellen Feldman, Gayle Griffiths, Sandra Penberthy. Linda Roberts. Arleen Grahl, Barbara Falk. Susan Ackles. Mollie Brown. Back Row: Marilyn Mahan, Sandy Miller, Joanne Osher. Kathryn Wegst. Cathy Steffek. Sharon Levine. Carole Kouba, Judy Sidkoff. Arler.e Sherman, Bobbe Paskell. 201 Front Row: Marilyn Workman, Ardith Watts, Elise Beckwith, Eliza- beth Higdon, Joan Jackson, Natalie Moment, Patricia Petruschke, Sara Schumacher, Harlene Goldstein, Claudia Teatsorth_ Pamie Rentrop, Phyllis Thorburn, Maithili Raghavan. Second How: Kay Smith, Mar- tha Reyes, Marilyn Bailey, Geneva Johnston, Judith Bergson, Ann Polak, Mrs. Metcalf, Mrs. Blake, Gayle Ashburn, Emmagene Reisig, Judith Kingsley, Saundra Witherspoon, Lynn Dykman, Aileen Mulli- gan. Third Row: Nancy Quigley, Julie Wasson, C. Jean Hartwig, Irma Smith, Barbara Schoening, Marcia Haley, Kathleen Hahn, Aurelia Verbeke, Mary Yeakey, Ann Guilford, M. Rosemary Speet, Judith Saltier, Cynthia E. Allen, Gail Doherty, Gertrude Mickley, A. Susan Patton, Brenda Bentz. Back Row: Theodora Meyer, Elizabeth Janssen, Stephanie Lovell, Kay Boyer, Martha Reyes, Priscilla Sandt, Edite Zirnitis, Elsia Scherer, Joyce Billing, Janita Atkins, Beverly Harling, Jeannie Tanase, Mary Sarros, Norma Cole, Margaret Campbell, Joanne Tucker. MARTHA CDDK If you come in at the wrong time of day, you might think our dorm with its long, high-ceilinged hall (the statue of Venus standing in all her natural beauty at the end) was a library. But drop in right after dinner when all the girls are scurrying for the desk to see if any messages have come in or when some of us have gathered together before the fireplace to sing or talk. You ' ll know this is no library though we do get a lot of studying done, as our winning of the scholarship cup shows. Front Row: Martha Rearick, Marilyn Erickson, Sandra Murweis, Na- dine Rustz, Raquel Marrero, Charlotte Davis, Margaret Coedy, Joan Apps, Nancy La Tendresse, June Chan, Marlene Bickel, Mary Rog- genbuck. Second Row: Ruth Wegmann, Nancy Vermullen, Olive Allen, Allen, Katherine Ammar, Ruth Allen, Patricia Ferrell, Doris Palmer, Linda Davidson, Rita Wilson, Cynthia Tseng, Marlene Menzel, Sondra Martha Mueller, Jill Clarridge. Third Row: Mary Alice Sorgenfrei, frei, oj Vaclavik, Constance Kreger, Sonia Kronick, Jean McBride, Nancy Hallsten, Franziska Heinrich, Sylvia Wendrow, Kay Weaver, Parr, Beata Hyma, Norma Margolish, Marlene Sinutko, Lois Zook, Back Row: Linda Wolf, Cynthia Van Heeckeren, Helen Skolas, Pa- tricia Schiff, Roberta Wolff, Nancy Brawemeyer, Lucille Piloff, Tamiko Kaneko, Delight Lewis, Marianne Davidson, Helga Frank, Linda Reitz, Sharon Wall. 202 Front Row: Janet Briggs, Mary EUen Dettmer, Noresn Bayly, Mrs. man, Mary Ann Patton. Marlene Koonvitsky, Priscilla Eichenlaub. Second Bow: Sharon Wantess. Pat MacKrain, Taya DeManelly, Louise Straus, Ellen Wirtman. Janice Hamblin, Lithia Fine, Renee BeneJeld, Heidi Grunwald. Third Bow: Betsy Craig, Sandra Gault, Barbara Humphries, Reeva Jacobson, Temma Zipper, Karen Cnanin. Norma Buchanan, Marion Johnson, Anne Zelaney. FLETCHER Anybody who has lived here almost hates to leave. It ' s just a great place. We cook our own meals when we hungry or when we have the time. There is no strict regimentation, no feeling of being pampered. We can even invite fellows over to have dinner with us and help with the dishes. The living quarters are spacious and newly decorated. We ' re just a small group whose friendliness and cooperation are informal and spontaneous. Front Row: Betsy Craig, Arlene Weininger, Susan Linder, Marilyn Rothman, Carolyn Kolka, Barbara Johnson. Second Bow: Malvina Baron. EUen Price, Sylvia Ciszewski, Sandra Siegelbaum, Rosalind MerL Vicky Virta, Linda Kessler. Sandra Van Dcrer.. Back How: Mina Stocker, Judy Dahlem, Pat Magna, Eleanor Goldberg. Pat Halme, Irene Rudin, Lorene Kepley, Alice Perskari. 203 Front Row: Carol Ponn, Margie Goldowitz, Eleanor Elliott, Joyce Willits, Mrs. Glass, Portia Robb, Virginia McBride, Winifred Ledger, Nancy Shick, Jean Cooper. Second Row: Joyce Dexter, Tena Tarler, Sandra Weinstein, Nina Davis, Nancy Klopfer, Joy Snitman, Patricia De Maagd, Sue Van Hoeve, Pat Henny, Ruth Jury, Joanna Engman, Jane Hodgins, Jean Menmuir, Eileen Foley, Sue Goetz. Back Row: Linda Rizika, Kendra Dryer, Marcia Welch, Katherine Jolls, Nancy Kay Nagelkirk, Nancy McCortney, Barbara Muller, Andrea Patterson, Nancy Savage, Carol Green, Carol Bain, Jancie Geasler, Carol Jackson, Gloria Shakeen. BETSY BARBOUR Betsy Barbour has passed her debutante year to become a gracious woman. Ingrained in traditions such as candlelight served dinners, she ' s a second mother to 1 1 5 coeds. The past can be found carefully laid away in the " Barbarian, " and the future can be found in the newly instated freshmen. Already she has added a bright new homecoming-display trophy to her showcase. And the friendly atmosphere and loyalty developed by her upperclassmen, mingled with the enthusiasm of her newcomers, promises many good times to come. Front Row: Carol Stroud, Alice Sensenbrenner, Beverly Rushow, Edythe Haber, Maurine Edwards, Olga Budor, Lois Goldfein, Diane Weinberger, Anita Block, Carolyn Harvey. Second Row: Elsa Ann Schuster, Barbara McFadden, Kay Kuhne, Barbara Page, Marjorie Hiller, Nancy Johnson, Esther Diem, Beverly Greenley, Gail Brum- mel, Barbara Goldman, Shorn Seefor, Carol Moore, Judy Meites, Lorna Richards, Joanne Quiring, Helen Goodman. Back Row: Wesleir Wes- ley, Arlene Wolfe, Natalie Phillips, Martha Utley, Lois Spellman, Audrey Saltzman, Joanne Yagelo, Mimi Sherwin, Eleanor Popham, Marsha Schlachter, Gladys Steil, Jo Louise Bradley, Denise Strelbitzky, Bonnie Beltz, Jo Sawyer, Rosalie Ygay. 204 Front How: Linda Groff. Sharon Crawford. Ann Dennany. Patsy is, Jan LeMessurier. Mrs. Merrill, Susie Bufutuo. Carol Cham- :n, Marcia Malheson, Mary Jane Smothers, Mary J ne Hodge, Joan Burleson. Second Bow: Nancy Hunsche, Chris Wagar, Carol Joslyn. :Iyn Wells. Betsy Rooson. Kay Mabley. Cathy ThornJey, Pat Kent Mary Joe Andrews, Alice Lounsbury, Lynne Lambertson, Mary Davis, Bonnie Glass, Bonnie Musgrave. tack Bow: Nadia Abraham, Jenny Hester. Nadine Williams. Pam MacRae, Kay Hopkins. Geri CoJe, Sandy Coon, Ginny McCandless, Julie Hoover, Janet Gage, Ann Van Schoick, Ellie Hoqsten, Joyce Dean. Sue Trew. HELE EWBEHH1 Strategically located two-and-a-half minutes from Angell Hall, a skip or two from the Union, and within shouting distance of the quads, Helen Newberry can ' t be beat. Along with these advantages go a fine tradition and reputation for active participation in campus functions. The pride of every Newberryite mounted as first place ticket sales at Michigras and first in the all-campus swim meet this fall were added to the already long list of accomplishments. The new members kept the upperclassmen well entertained. Front Bow: Mary McDonald. Sandra Negri. Betty Nichols. Mary Schaefer. Delene Domes. Alice Annette. Stevie Stowe, Kathy Bennett, Barb Condon. Mary Rainaldi. Faye Doyce. Second Bow: Ann Cooper- stock. Judy Baumgartner. Joyce Emerson, Karen Maysilles, Marie OchetU. Sue Glasgow. Sally Cross. Carolyn SkafL Ellie Bergeret, Beverly Reeves. Dolores Young. Third Bow: Micheks Boccia. Nancy French. Trudy Klach. Caroline Tufiord. Martha Hodge. Joan Martin, Mudite Gedrovics. Joan Valla, Brenda Brimmer, Carolyn Strutz. Ann Paterson. Carole Cobb. Marlene Schneider. Jane McCann. Sarah An- derson. Mary Cofell. Miriam Moss. Back Bow: Judy Harding. Judy Rundquist, Norrine Maki. Gretchen Shawver, Barb Bowman, Nancy Cauppe, Saundra Alexander. Kathy Kay. Barb Tissot, Betty Vjele. Sue Hilt. Nancy Denovan. Nancy Brown. Melinda IsbelL 205 House Council. Front Row: Catharine Bradner, Betty Kay Margretta, Mrs. McCoy, Lenorg Richards, Evelyn Cockill, Vema Hillier. Second Row: Suzi White, Ronnie Moe, Joan Sachs, Ellen Brindle, Peg Detter, Betty Szucs, Charlotte Neuman, Gayl Martin. Back Row: Linda Walker, Cathy Yeotis, Janet Wordworth, Sharon Kirchler, Linda Schweizer, Ann Musick, Ann Hoffmann, Irene La Fortune. STDCKWELL The atmosphere of Stockwell is much changed this year. It began with the room assignments which eliminated the " temporary " triple suites and was mirrored in the shorter meal lines and quieter halls. We noticed the difference the first day we came back. There were fellows compliments of Triangle fraternity to carry our luggage, two new house mothers to greet us and new faces on old familiar corridors. Even the coffee urns were new, as a result of council efforts. The many traditions of Stockwell taught us a lot about getting along with others and helped us make new friends. The familiar coffee breaks and the study breaks, the after dinner bridge games and singing around the piano are all part of the many memories carried away after a year at Stockwell. Front Row: Sylvia Major, Eileen Keely, Linda Greif, Mona Jett, Ronnie Moe, Sue Shelling, Elizabeth Ann Young, Nancy Fish, Judy Marck- wardt, Ellen Brindle. Second Row: Judith Furst, Susan Sloman, Sharon Mendelssohn, Pearl Roman, Beverly Auch, Joyce Sperling, Ruth Cai- man, Sharon Mail, Beth Hagadone, Ann Stow, Suzanne Oehler. Third Row: Marcia Nelson, Christine Paraschos, Julia Hitchman, Hedwig Bergmann, Elizabeth Maxson, P.enny Thewalt, D ' Arline Defongh, Carole Regan, Donna Wruch, Marjorie Shuman, Cynthia Ball, Lucille Scharke, Janet Diehl. Back Row: Margaret King, Karen Bowman, Sue Whitfield, Carol Trimby, Dana Ogren, Dorothy Babas, Dolores Edel- stein, Ann Fangboner, Carol Geinhandler, Sharon Robinson, Mary Baird, Wendy Weisberg. 206 Front Row: Anne Speer, Jean Riiby. Mary Johnston, Susie Simons, Miriam Meyers, Sandy McGan, Joan Keevil, Lynn Blicher. Second Bow: Judy Rose, Ann Richler, Judy Schuiling, Mary Lu Dg Right, Mary Ann Wattle, Nancy Houk, Shelby Yerkes, Pat Yeotis, Nancy Copenhaver, Linda Mellon. Third Bow: Mary Gauer Margie Reis, Barbara Denny, Ann Cheney, Judy Wasserman, Carolyn Hafner, Cindy Campbell, Emily Sheppard, Bonnie Cossman, Michele Tait. Back Bow: Ellie Lief, Barbara Heinrich. Elaine Schultz, Judie Cohen, Marina Cielens. Dorothy Spaulding, Chris Rhodes, Andrea DarUng, Kathryn Ljlliestierna. STDChWELL During International Week we hosted the Swedes and Filipinos on campus. Each corridor was responsible for one guest, his food and entertainment The first night the Philippine contingent put on one of their traditional dances. When they were through, they invited us to try. We did, and before long there were so many girls in the room that we didn ' t have enough space to dance. We stayed on right through cruiet hours and the group didn ' t break up until almost 10:30. The next night one of the Swedes played the lute for us, an instrument none of us had ever heard before. This, together with the displays we set up won f or us one of the two globes that were contested for by all the women ' s residence units on campus. Front How: Anne Stacy, Mary Simington. Ema Weiner, Jean Fierier, Gwen Farmer. Sharon Carey, Iris Carlson, Audry Schmidt, Linda Zimmerman, Vivian Levy. Barbara Schifiman, Judie Disner, Judy Nichols. Second Bow: Sue Precobb, Louise Sprigg. Rochelle Weiss, Valerie Thade, Sine Niitme, Janet Mayer, Carole Shaw, Laurie Ep- stein. Judy Elwell, Fay Westfall, Aleena Rieger, Anne Brodhead. Third Bow: Gloria Schmuli, Mary Montgomery, Nancy Nell Frye, Sue Linderman, Nancy Hagen, Ann DePuy, Susan Fletcher, Mary Ann Ismon. Joan Van der Mer, Judy Gray, Helene Schirf, Cathy Yeotis, Sandy Marsh, Marjory Clark. Back Bow: Carolyn Seelman, Judy Heric, Judy Schroeter, Barbara Brodkey, Karen Hancock, Bonnie Heinz, Suzanne Bellinger, Anna Crabbs, Rachel De Moss, Cynthia Perejda, Jean Dalton, Carol Schiff, Jill Linden, Elizabeth Harris, Gietchen Karlovetz, Irene La Fortune. 207 Front Row: Keppy Patton, Kay Karchevski, Alice Emenhiser, Lavinia Wood, Charlotte Holmes, Madelyn Kramer, Linda Joy, Sally Hulse. Second Row: Ann Mullen, Mildred Conan, Ilerie Cohen, Phyllis Kap- lan, Sue Robinson, Mary Heaton, Laura Williams, Susan Murbach, Anne Vanderzee, Myra Hancock. Third Row: Margaret Norrris, Doro- thy Lewis, Le Ann McNaughton, Ruth Orloff, Betsey Patchett, Linda Schweizer, Nancy Nugent, Mary Huysken, Jo Ann Gillespie, Stella Bowdler, Karen Bonham. Back Row: Gayl Martin, Betty Schmidt, Francie Harris, Linda Unrad, Peg Deeter, Suzy Pollock, Margo Dodd, Suzanne Lewis, Judy Warnke, Andi Shavin. STDCKWELI, There was the fall formal. All its decorations were blue and white and based on a musical theme, Rhapsody in Blue. At Christmas time we had the " Hanging of the Greens, " a special Christmas dinner, and a very formal faculty reception with the new coffee urns. In the spring the seniors were feted at a Junior-Senior breakfast and awarded campus or dorm honors at the Honors Dinner. Nothing can ever change dorm life and the joys (occasionally dubious) of group living. We learn the first lesson in tact, the ability to yell quiet hours without making an enemy of the offender. And we learn to cooperate and help other people. Very few girls live in a dorm long without experiencing the hurried preparation for a last minute date when the whole corridor is lending either advice or clothes. Front Row: Carol Provol, Lynn Lopata, Myrna Moxley, Pat de Jersey, Ellen Piloff, Barbara Hoffman, Cynthia Clark, Suzi White. Second Row: Alice Rosenberg, Lynn Roberts, Joan Sachs, Harriet Gillman, Marcia Meyerson, Sharon Safran, Linda Libby, Carol Fine, Marcia Lamoreaux, Gail Kuriansky. Third Row: Sue Bearaer, Alice Veldman, Carol Felder, Linda Gristle, Nancy Falk, Donna Rennie, Pat Dewey, Harriet Astrof, Sue Goodman, Linda Walker. Back Row: Ellen Spen- cer, Janet Woodworth, Pat Clark, Nancy Roble, Betty Kay Magretta, Diane Lewis, Karen Kl.einert, Betsy Hilty, Katie Robertson, Cathie Bartholic. 208 Front Row: Judy Mann. Julie Monahan. Karma Smith. Connie Bartle. Elsa Szold, Margaret Lewiston. Anita Jacobs, Jo Ann Greenfield. Second How: Dee Sanders, Barbara Miller. Muriel Levis. Leah Tom- chin, Barbara LaSalle, Susan Spies, Linda Greenstein, Loretta Blitz, Jeanette Wong. Thini Bows Greta Fields, Eleanor Jo Rodger, Sandra Hinkle. Mary Shih. Marion MacDonald. Joan Lang. JoAnn McCracken. Susan Smith, Brenda Stevenson. Margaret Curtis. Back Bow: Peggy Langenbahn. Arlene Kidd, Elsa Weiport, Jill Sterling, Barbara Roark, Betty Johnson, Pat Graham, Chris Angeli. VICTOR VAUGHN We have no traditions except one which we think very important informality. It ' s the keynote of our house, possible probably because there are so few of us. It really has it ' s advantages, since we ' re sure there is at least one plo e on campus where we can relax and be ourselves, serious or silly as the mcod takes us. The piano right outside our dining room is the real center of our house. Many times a year, before or after meals, somebody will sit down and start to play, and before long we ' ll all be singing, just as though it were a fanily circle. Front Row: Sandy Wilscn, Suzanne M: iMmzr. -jir.r.v ir T:inv.- zi: zr. - j 7. Croner, Patti Sn;:h. Second Row: - : .: ski, Marianne Greenbaum, Mary Hurwi zulla. Merle Alexander. Fran Kampra, [ugh, Nonna Reid, Cynthia in. Barbara Smith, Barbara Kaufman. Christine Kamin- , Anne Ratigan. Pam Mar- leen Philpott. Third Bow: Brenda Roberts. Ronnie Hamburger, Bea Collier, Tina Peet, Betsy Kotowitz, Sharon Fine, Elaine Bums, Judy Lacker, Susan Sumimuto. Back Bow: Liz Edelman, Rhea Tomasek, Jan Dasen. Joan Fink, Marilyn Cleveland, Leslie Anderson, JoAnn Witt, Sue Pearce, Mary Wuellner. an Front Row: Joan Hall, Ruth Stone, Jouliette Saffee, Jill Bradley, Marcia Sipes, Barbara Pullen, Phyllis Parnes, Sheila MacDonald, Brenda Barber. Second Row: Donna Burley, Myra Guggenheim, Joan Hol- lerback, Suzan Schindler, Elizabeth Holmgren, Molly Kinkema, Mrs. Tompkins, Valerie Coster, Judy Mansor, Sally Nusinson, Priscilla Kahn, Julie Kennedy, Barbara Murdoch. Back Row: Ina Price, JoAnn Passaman, Mary Walker, Lucy Ann Birdseye, Linda Burton, Helen Freedman, Jean Irishman, Jane Collister, Nancy Henry, Claire Val- lance, Elizabeth Lutz, Iris Gotberg. COUZE1VS In our hall there is not the conventional separation into houses, nor can we be identified with one wing or the other, though physically such a division exists. And in spite of outsiders ' tendency to separate us into groups, into nurses and non-nurses, on the basis of our educational aims, it ' s almost impossible to make such a distinction. We are all simply Couzen girls. We are the largest single housing unit on campus joined by a single governing body and by a spirit of free interchange which refuses to admit of any boundaries. There is one Judiciary Council, one dining room and, most important of all, one snack bar, whose interior is almost more familiar than that of our rooms. It is more than just a place to gulp down coffee or hamburgers. Front Row: Linda Cohen, Jody Witten, Mary Johnston, ajckie Koski, Sara Lu Bonnell, Jan Wilczewski, Soralee Cohen. Second Row: Carolyn Williams, Sallie Christman, Virginia Hochberger, Jill Wilson, Mrs. 210 Graham, Gayle Mitbail, Margie Thorp, Lynne Melville, Patricia Court- ney. Back Row: Gloria Manela, Elaine Braverman, Joanne Hulbert, Beverly Clark, Belle Bisno, Carol Mae Ansai, Mahin Sorouri. Front Row: Loretla Siegel, Marilyn Paulson. Linda Mitchell, Barbara Mirzoeff, Kay Levy, Milli Golden, Elsa Billon. Back How: Joan Singer. Nancy Power, Jeanne Dierking, Diane Magid, Duro Adegbie, Jane Ellen Bender, Sandra Johnson, Alberta Brown. CDLZEXS Our snack bar is a place to meet and talk to never ending juke box music. It contains more medical atmosphere, perhaps, than any other place in the dorm because of the ever-present med. students moving in and out Couzens was once under University Hospital administration and filled only by nursing students. Now the invasion of non-nursing students is an accomplished fact, and they live side by side with the nurses throughout the hall. Hardly any of the problems that were feared at the beginning of this project have arisen. As was hoped, each learns from the other and difficulties have been resolved peacefully. This peculiar unity from a group divided in two by educational disciplines has provided the hall with several distinctive qualities. First Row: V ; : :.- = :r = :e: Sradier. Marcia Hochberg, Bar- bara Bandfieid, Ruth Barker, Claudia Peake. Back Row: Maria Regan, Phyllis Bourziel, Willia Billingsley, Sheila Knubhe, Ann Spoelstra, Annette Ten Elshof, Christine Kramer, Clarice Cook. 211 Front How: Kathryn Rae Heier, Losi Kolber, Janet Kocsis, Rita Perl- man, Sharon Lynn Siskind, Rae Smith, Leila Rae Bachman. Back How: Patricia Pombert, Elizabeth Ann Brandes, Etta M. Green, Mar- garet Monrad, Phyllis Ann Kraus, Marge Ramsey, Claudia Borders, Catheryn Heminger, Nancy Artinian. COUZENS The scholarship trophy now residing in the " Pillar Room " is silent testimony to the three consecutive years of academic leadership. A tribute to our ability to work together is the Homecoming display trophy for the great gold and white dragon that adorned the front lawn announcing from a sign on its side, " For the Bestes, Use Asbestos. " This required a real group effort because we didn ' t begin putting it up until the last minute, and we had to overcome problems at every step because of the drenching downpour. The temptation, when told that there ' s a Couzens girl in the crowd is to ask if she ' s a nurse. That ' s natural enough since it ' s an easily made distinction. But we ' re proud that we have been able to overcome our differences in goals to share our living quarters, or dining facilities and our interests. Front Row: Barbara Ann Lover, Elaine Natalie Kolasa, Barbara M. Domzalski, Carole J. Elwell, Tavia Blender, Linda Quiggle.Back How: Gail Erickson, Mary Stampfly, Gretchen Nyboer, Jan Rahm, Joann Hodgman, Judy Kartell, Jean Butterer. 212 v- - ; t Front Row: S ; y Heath, Barbara Lanehart, Ian Smith. Mrs. Hawthorne. Dawn Chynoweth, Emmy Cutler. Veronica Dunning. Julie Gentinne. Second Bow: Janet Jacobsen. Katharina Smutho, Rosalie Zegelman, Martha Shomaker, Connie Mahonske, Doris Krzywkowski, Kim Kim- merly, Kathee Poswalk. Mollie Kojima. Jonene Eliasson. Back Row: Kelley Maloney. Christina Wijkman. Florence Duesing, Lillian Polian- chick, Virginia Morzenn, Marion Mason, Joyce Glitter, Marcia Warner, Mary Ellen Koski, Pat Smith, Janet Wilkinson. 1DELIA CHEEVER GEDDES When our girls graduate, they not only have a degree behind them. They also have a lot of experience in home-making and a lot of fine memories. They make this their second home, sharing their work, their fun and last but certainly far from least, their clothes. We have the distinction of having a house father, an honorary one, anyway, who is always willing to lend us a helping hand. One further honor is ours, the scholarship cup for improvement. And along with these, goes a house with an atmosphere of tradition and congeniality, one we like a lot Front Row: Winifred Jenckes, Lenore Holland, Carol Schneider, Pat Dahm. Weslir Wesley. Iris Shinseki, Mary Lou Thacker. Second Row: Lois Harrison. Betty Toyzan. Mary Lee Haug. Cecilie Dumbrigue, Mrs. Leidy. Lou-Anne Hembree, Valjoan Urban. Sonja Lime. Back Row: Elinor Williams. Lois Huey, Sherry Hagerman, Gail Witherspoon, Helen Elzsy, Judith Forde. Mimi Ward, Nonna Ortwig. Carol Akey. 213 Front Row: Karen Weintraub, Frances Ann Gordon, Barbara Young, Antonia Sacchetti, Anna Davis, Kay Cloutier, Roberta Rehner, Joan Kittle, Anne Kuppinger, Mary Hybert, Nancy Kaden, Barbara Brown, Elizabeth Crawford. Second Row: Arlene Epstein, Jeanette Brashares, Bette Skodsholm, Judith Stanton, Joann Rose Court, Linda Salatowski, Patsy Brown, Bonita Cunliffe, Bonnie Gerlach, Patsy Shapiro, Janet Coleman, Jane Sommerfield, Gloria Cusumano. Third Row: Alice Travis, Phyllis Berkowitz, Ellen Fishel, Darlene P. Humphrey, Carol Berkey, Carole Klein, Margaret W. Selvala, Claudia Gage, Linda Jo Taylor, Jo Mooren, Susan F. Yasgur, Ellen L. Greene. Back Row: Ruth Stephens, Elaine Wittenberg, Irene Edelson, Mary Ellen Kriko- rian, Stana Sukunda, Carol Ann Marsh, Anne Shippen Cole, Sharon Stein, Diane Wegener, Norma Ruderman, Judy Householder, Ann Buffe, Susan Blake. MOSHER Living in a dorm is a little noisy, a little peaceful, a little hectic, but most of all a lot of fun. The noise comes at quiet hours when all the girls coming in from their dates gab their way to their rooms or bustle about more busily than usual. Peace reigns whenever everyone else in the house has gone out. The hectic side? The firedrill got a lot of the newcomers so excited that they left their rooms, curtains flying, with windows open and doors closed just the opposite of the way it ' s supposed to be. The ice-cream eating contest was frantic. 125 girls ate 18 gallons while a lot of us stood around and cheered them on. First Row: Susanne Graf, Patricia Nelson, Susan Tibbetts, Sara Schluntz, Elizabeth Shield, Mrs. Tice, Mrs. Francis-Evans, Martha Morton, Roberta Howes, Sarah Vaughan, Marylou Seldon, Claire Sem- merling. Second Row: Marjory Spring, Sallie Coltrin, Marjorie Stein, Carol Halbert, Sharon Grossman, Mee-Pin Cheong, Franklean Weger- sen, Brenda Yogus, Marian Berger, Ruth Bowers, Ruth Roby, Christie Bliss. Third Row: June Namias, Danice Chisholm, Margaret Baksie, Joann Gobel, Carol Apisdorf, Joyce Peterson, Angie lannelli, Ann Hilton, Pat Michelmore, Joan Specht, Irene Shapiro, Grace Gutekunst. Back Row: Julie Koerner, Judy Magruder, Judith Selby, Jean Lauster, Nancy Schick, Anne Huntingdon, Marne Diehl, Karen Koenig, Judy Kalb, Linda Brodey, Karen Swall, Sandra Hosmer, Letitia Buter. 214 Front Row: Dianna Ennacora, Nonna Knoll. Janet Smerling, Carolyn Kleiman, Marcia Wintner, Cecile Hoffman, Frances Hunt, Kathryn Pocela. Second Row: Ann Luscombe, Carmela Marcucci, Joyce Ann Green, Carol Spencer, Erna Schwimmer. Joan Crossen, Ellen Sacharow, Rita Harris. Third How: Carol Schwenkmeyer, Ruth Cado- gan, Nancy Thompson, Joanne Clapp, Betty Gantz, Sonya Wildprett, Julia Frieliiig, Rosalyn Myers. Back Row: Daisie Williams, Elizabeth Smith, Alice Ortved, Arlene Thomas, Adele Becker, Judy Spiegel, Judi Gilbert, MDSHER We started a band this year so that those girls interested could get together and make their own music. Our athletic teams, though not too successful, have been an opportunity for us to work together in something. The freshmen did a swell job on talent night. The theme of their skit was the reminiscences of two old grads about the good old " daze " the food and the elevators of all the things that we will probably be talking about long after we have left school. The Christmas tree decorating party was much fun too. We all got together, decorated the tree, sang carols, and consumed the apples and potato chips bought for the occasion. It seemed as though everything else was forgotten while we just relaxed and enjoyed ourselves. Front Row: Sandra Hansen. Meredith Hall. Ann Spokes, Donna Klink, Carol Furtsah. Eleanor Scott Rubin, Judith M. Cusick, Florence Riga, Edda Nell Whitfield, Bonnie Rupp, Joni Prooslin, Linda Lenaway. Second Row: Georgia Munson. Dianne Woods, {Catherine Lang, {Catherine Deeg, Cynthia Beerbohm, Miriam Whitbeck. Bette Remus, Mary Shiftman, Mary Hesler, Charlotte Shinoda, Delores Mocello, Deanna Lipetz. Third Row: Beverly Collora, Margot Jacobson, Sandra Curl, Patricia Irwin, Paula Johannes, Melody Todd. Helen Cushing, Caroline Popovici, Diane Vent, Jeanne Abbott, Grace Zetterstrom. Nancy Bray. Joyce Rubin. Back Row: Patncia M. Abernethy, Rene Salzman, Judith Hassenzahl. Joanne Mazzeo, Mary P. Anderson, Kath- ryn A. Stewart, Becky Anne Roleson, Alice Anne Fincke, Jane Litzenberg, Allison Dempster, Diana Bush. 215 Front Row: Marilyn Hes el, Ilze Purmalis, Janet Pelto. Second Row: Janet Carlson, Sue Paterson, Patricia Mandley, Ann Wiltse, Arlene Benson, Patti Hatfield, Mary Lou Liebeart. Back How: Patricia Proc- tor, Nancy Killian, Barbara Serena, Mary Lou Harper, Ann Barzler, Mrs. Funk, Janice Menne, Shirley Woodcock, Ann Miller, Sally Engle- hardt, Kathy Whitten. HENDERSON FREDERICK In September, construction on the addition to Hender- son was completed, bringing the number of residents to thirty. A new library and a redecorated basement were also part of the revamping program for the house. " Frederick men are finer, " is a slogan born of the spirit of our house. Since we are 58 men brought together into new surroundings after two or more years of training elsewhere, we have become quite close as a result of our common plight, getting adjusted to the University. Front Row: Luther Olson, Arnold Matlin, Keith Cooper, Alan Wright, Richard Turner, Charles Bedard, Garry Blunt, Robert Auld, Joseph Maggini, Marshall Smith, John Lennon, Carl Gasta, Arthur W. Daniels, Jr., Walter Kniaz, Stephen B. Scher. Second Row: William Cousins Miller, William Tung, Lester C. Perisoiz, Joseph K. F. Lau, Robert Lee French, Gerald W. Metzger, Jack D. Duckworth, Gerald L. Perry, Stefan Tucker, David L. Johnson, Clifford Reynolds, Kenneth Kleiman, George J. Stec, Stephen A. Veresh, Nisson Schechter, Fred. E. Phil- lips, Ed Arnsdorf, Ronald Peterson. Back Row: Jason Vogler, Law- rence E. Miller, Bruce Y. L. Wu, Ronald Lee, Robert Everson, William S. Boyd, David O. Hudson, Thaddeus A. Czupek, Ronald D. Johnson, James C. Garrison, Robert E. Jager, Gilbert F. Asher, Thomas Gold- man, Charles Roth, Darryl Wareing, Michael Richards, Michael Camp- bell. 216 ASSEMBLY ASSOCIATION With a ready smile and a quick wit. Pat Marthenk e cheerfully guided Assembly through a successful year. The Assembly Association is a governmental body representing the independent women here on campus. All unaffiliated women automatically become members of Assembly by having their residence hall, co-op, or league house represented on the Assembly Dormitory Council. Through its work. Assembly serves to voice the opinion of women at Michigan. As a result, residence halls have been made more comfortable, self- government has proved effective, and the position of the co-ed has been enhanced. Besides providing these services, Assembly also offers valuable opportunities for meeting people by working with many campus organizations and League-sponsored groups. Thus the leadership potentialities of women students can be developed along with their academic preparation. Assembly Executive Council. Front Ro Back Row: : :. ' -.- 5=r.k, ' : ' .-.: -r. r : ir.r [arthenke, Chris Wells. Kreger. Joan Comiano, Martha Kinley. 217 Associated Dorm Council. Front Row: Susan Salerl, Karen Barling, Beata Jorgenson, Christine Wells, Patricia Marthenke, Constance Kreger, Joan Comiano, Virginia McBride, Siva Marshall. Second How: Mary Lee Blackburn, Portia Robb, Jean Hartwig, Mary Adams, Judith Hassen- zahl, Janice Bell, Sylvia Webster, Carol Bales, Carole Jenkins, Mary Washburn, Buffie Davis, Ragnhild Moe, Frances Musick, Sally-Ann Little, Barbara Gilbert, Mary Fawcett, Julie Wasson. Back Row: Barbara Baril, Gloria Brooks, Ruth Cadogan Anita Jacobs, Myre Goines Mildred Yager, Elaine Fink, Ncreen Bayly, Barbara Court, Joan Sachs, Janei Johnston, Ruth Mowers, Sandra Chula, Susan Stonestr.eet, Margaret O ' Connor, Ann Wiltse, Rhea Axelrod, Janet Smith, Abby Gould. ASSEMBLY ASSOCIATION As a feminine force at Michigan, the Assembly Association is vital. Each fall, the I-Hop is sponsored, with its counterpart in the spring, Assembly Ball. Other projects include IHC-Assembly Fall Show, IHC- Assembly Sing, Fortnite, where Independent houses employ their skills on a competitive basis; Circle, an honorary organization recognizing independent women who have made outstanding contributions to residence halls, and an active scholarship program. Fortnight, an Assem- bly activity, offers an outlet for dra- matic skill and cre- ativity. Each year. Assembly combines their musical talent with that of the men, participating in IHC Sing. For the artistically inclined, spring and fall dances provide oppor- tunities to lend a hand and produce original eye-catching decorations. 218 An Assembly workhop gathers representatives bom the dorms and houses, who take part in discussion and express the opin- ions of their groups. Assembly Board: Martha Kinley, Connie Kreger, Joan Comiano, Pat Marthenke, Christine Wells, Karen Barling, Barbara Bank. Associate Members of Assembly. lane Lloyd, Marilyn Bell. Jane Pohorenec. Patricia Crawford. Lillian Rutledge, Linda Winkelhaus. Patricia Ann Palsky. 219 SENIOR SOCIETY Marilyn Bailey Barbara Bank Karen Barling Barbara Black Mary Bennett Marianne Davidson Diane Fraser Beverly Harling Elizabeth Haughn Monteen Johnson Beata lorgenson Martha Kinley Kay La Doucer Mary Lindeman Elaine Madorsky Margaret Quick Norma Margolish Pat Millette Therese Mueller Barbara Roos Jo Ann Ropeta Kay Delle Smith Charlene Toman Christine Wells Sylvia Wendrow Gail Witherspoon Composed of independent senior women, Senior Society gives recognition to those who have proved outstanding in leadership and service to the University in their extra-cirricular activities. During the meetings which are held every two weeks, there is an emphasis on getting to know one ' s fellow members. The society is thus seen as a growing experience for its members, where there is an inter-change of ideas and a stress on working together under informal condition. Activities during the past year include tapping new members in the spring and fall, selling pompoms at a football game, and a get-acquainted tea. Front Row: Barbara Bank, Gail Witherspoon, Marilyn Bailey, Beata Jorgenson. Back Row: Karen Barling, Beverly Harling, Barbara Black, Sylvia Windrow, Marianne Davidson, Christine Wells. 220 Front Bow: Elinor Williams, Lenore Richards. Carol Simpson. Theresa Finkler, Dorothea Lorey, Iris Shinseki. Margaret Woolley. Second How: Margaret While, Janet Ruffner. Patricia Marthenke, Lee Hunt, president; Thelma McCorkie, Gail Witherspoon, Christine WeUs. Back Bow: Arline Kristal, Linda Rain-water, Mary Fawcett, Connie Kreger, Judith Webster, Barbara Schoening, Irma Smith, Marjorie Nelson, Marcia Thcmas. CIRCLE SOCIETY Symbolic of the purpose of their organization is the pin worn by the girls in Circle. The pin is a Circle which represents the unity found in the society itself, as the girls work together for their mutual benefit. Tapping is the big activity for Circle, as they give recognition to the women in residence halls who have excelled in leadership, citizenship, and service at the University. After tapping, which comes in the spring, the proud girls who have been honored may be seen wearing the traditional outfis of the Society black skirts, black sweaters, and white blazers. This year, Circle sponsored and participated in an art show held in the residence halls, organized their annual tea, and gave a canoe party and weiner roast. Marian Fawcett Elaine Fink Theresa Finkler Fern Frisby Janice Greenbaum Marilyn Hannenburg Elizabeth Haughn Marilyn Hunt Carol Jenkins Constance Kreger Mary Ellen Krikorian Arline Kristal Dorothea Lorey Thelma McCorkie Elaine Madorsky Patricia Marthenke Marjorie Nelson Margaret Powers Linda Rainwater Lenore Richards Janet Ruifner Anne Saxon Barbara Schoening Mary Shields Janet Shew Iris Shinseki Carol Simpson Irma Smith Kay Delle Smith Annette Ten Elshof Marcia Thomas Judith Webster Lorraine Weier Christine Wells Sarah Jane Weston Margaret While Elinor Williams Gail Witherspoon Shirley Woodcock Margaret Woolley 221 WDMElYS LEAGUE Discipline and the rumba, service projects and bridge lessons, Junior Girls ' Play and the chance to meet President Hatcher no wonder the League means many things to woman student! It is her government and her friend. It is a place where she can go for help with her studies; to serve her class, the University, the community; and to meet new people. She can work or she can play. Whether relaxing in the snack bar after a hard day of classes with a friend and a coke, seeing a play in the Lydia Mendelsson Theater, or dancing in the ballroom, it all adds up to fun. The League is a part of every woman ' s college life, and she a part of it. From it she gains leadership, responsibility, friendship, and fun a good combination. League president, Barbara Maier, quietly and capably directed the endless planning and paper- work which lay below the smooth surface of wom- en ' s activities. League Board of Governors. Front Row: Dean Deborah Bacon, Regent Irene Murphy, Mervis, Secretary; Mrs. James Frey, Chairman; Bobbie Maier, Vice Chairman; Mrs. William Holstead, Mrs. J. H. Max- well. Back Row: Dr. Mabel E. Rugen, Mrs. Genevieve, Kay Carse, Mrs. William Walz, Penny Reynolds, Miss Wilma Steketee, Miss Lois Ives. League Executive Committee. Jackee Mervis, Gayle Burns, Kay Carse. Barbara Maier, Penny Reynolds. 222 Women ' s Senate. Front Row: Joyce Larson, Linda Adams, Louis Bernitt, Penelope Reynolds, chairman; Ann Morrison, Joyce Gcodkin, Anita Jacobs, Constance Monroe. Second Row: Janet Weaver, Diana White, Ginny Knox, Doris Howe, Jean Cooper, Trudy Monro, Marlene Rhodes, Cindy Anthony, Marilyn Zdrodowski, Mary Harper, Pat Wells. Back Row: Barbara Court, Lissa Leland, Phyllis Altman, Myra Goines, Brooke Reasoner, Carol Lanqer, Janet Johnston, Reeva Jacobson, Marcia Andrews, Gloria Brooks. WDME1VS SEMTE This is the legislative branch of the Women ' s League, and is the only representative body composed of both affiliated and independent women. Campus problems pertaining to women are discussed and resolutions concerning them may be automatically placed on the Student Government agenda. The Senate initiates rules, regulations, and policies, this year changing women ' s hours from 10:30 and 1 1:00 to 12:00 for upperclasswomen and 1 1:00 for freshmen. Each residence hall sends one senator to represent them and express their views and wishes. League Social Directors. Miss Lois J. Ives, Mrs. Nancy A. Delaney, Mrs. Margaret E. Windeknecht, Mrs. Alma R. Carlson. 223 WOMEN ' S LEAGUE Functioning as the coordinating center for all individual house judiciary councils is the main purpose of the Women ' s Judiciary Council. To fulfill this purpose, members on the council reviews all cases referred to them by the various houses and attempt to formulate a judicial policy agreeable to the co-ed population. Also, the Council sponsors meetings and workshops each year. At these gatherings, solutions and ideas about common judiciary problems are exchanged. Friendly smiles soon put everyone at ease, and the interview be- comes an opportunity to share ideas with sympathetic listeners. Maintained by the House Committee, the League Library is called by many the quietest place on campus for studying (perhaps due to the absence of males?) One of the Social Committee ' s projects was the organizing of bridge classes, where the why ' s and wherefore ' s of conventional bidding were explained by experts. 224 fit- League Council is the executive branch of the League and is composed of the League officers, administrative chairmen, the first vice-president of the Assembly Association, the secretary of the Panhellenic Association, and the president of Women ' s Athletic Association. The Council ' s job is to work very closely with the members of the faculty, the administration, and the wishes of the women to plan and coordinate the complex program of women ' s activities on campus. All policies regarding these activities come under its notice. The League frequently cooperates with other organizations to bring special events to the campus. In the fall, the Hyde Park meeting on the diag proved highly successful, drawing a Urge crowd of listeners and participants. League Council. Front Row: Sandra Halicrd, Lyn Malone, Sharon er, Eloise Eberhart. Second Row: Jackee Mends, Kay Carse, Bar- Dan Majer, Penny Reynolds, Gayle Euros. Back Row: Lynne Berts. Rosalie Rue, Dianne Gilbert, Christine Wells, Sandra Frieswyk, {Cather- ine Johnson, Margaret Powers. III! 225 League Judiciary Council. Cyra Greene, Doranne Wilson, Dot Schaffner, Shirley Larkin, Anne Verney, Secretary; Sarah Drasin, Chairman; Sandy Halford, Vice Chairman; Mary Wilcox, Carol Ference, Maria Peirce. WOMENS JUDICIARY COUNCIL This is the judicial branch of the League, which coordinates all subsidiary- House Judiciary Councils, reviews the cases which come from them, and hears cases and appeals involving major and minor disciplinary problems of women students. Given authority by the Dean of Women, the Council formulates policies concerning women ' s rules. One of the most popular spots on campus lor corlee dates, lunch, or a break between classes is the Snack Bar, situated in the basement of the League. 226 For women only, the listening room is patronized by those who enjoy music to study by but have roommates who prefer silence. BUROCATS An organization of the Women ' s League, Burocats enables girls to specialize in fields directly related to their interests. Members with artistic inclination try their talents on posters, displays, and decorations, which are projects of the Art Committee. For those who enjoy making new social contacts, the Receptionist Committee offers an excellent opportunity to greet visitors, impart information, and conduct tours. The Secretariet Committee does the office work of typing, stenciling, phoning, and corresponding. Work on a variety of projects concerns the Special Events Committee; while recording the activities of all women on campus is the immediate job of the Activities Committee. Through their work, members become well acquainted with the numerous clubs and organizations on campus, besides having fun at meetings and enjoying new friendships. Burocats Advisory Board. Jackee Mends, Advisor; Sue Deo, Marilyn Baginsky, Sue Winter, Marcia Hutchison. Front Row: .- ' ary Hybert, D Mr, Dale Louise Bryant, Faith Sarah Elizabeth Southwick, Leona Margaret Sonne, Sallie - iie Koemer, Carol Ann Halbert, Janet Hogberg. Second Row: Sus=r. Netehta. Brooke Reasoner, Rosalie Weisman, Linda D. Witiich, :-.n Deo, Marcia Hutchison, Jackee Mervis, Advisor; Marilyn Bagin- sky, Susan Moag, Judy Dean, Sharon MacFadyen. Third Row: Joan Vema Goodman, Beverly Dee Cooper, Bonnithe Jeanne Boehnke, Kath- ryn . Wegst, Penelope Antoinette Pell, Mary Torrey Qementson, Margaret W. Selvala, Penny Thewalt, Judy Wassennan, Susie Boynton, Linda Stone, Carlotta Maize, Helen Waller, Joyce Voyce. Back How: Constance L. Meach. Carol Ann Ponn, Carol Ann Bain, Carole Kouba. Anita dayman. Carol Lynn Green, Sarah A. Anderson, Barbara Ann Monteith, Barbara Condon, Arlene J. Sherman, Janice Fiorello. 227 FRDSH WEEKEND Early in the fall each year, freshman girls divide into two teams representing the " maize " and " blue. " After a central committee is chosen, interested girls join together at a mass meeting in preparation for the spring ' s performance. As a result, central themes are developed, committees are organized, and work begins as gradually the productions evolve. Throughout the semester, competition and enthusiasm increase, each team seeking victory. To win, one of the teams must accumulate a greater number of points than their opponent. All points are awarded by a group of judges who evaluate the presentations of each team in relation to expenses, originality, stunts, appropriateness, and the elements of the actual performance, which is given either Friday or Saturday night of the we ek designated as Frosh Weekend. Early in the year, freshman women attend the Frosh Weekend mass meeting and learn of the various aspects of the event that will be open to them. Maize Team. Front Row: Marcia L. Welch, Linda E. Tann, Laurianne Steinberg, Susan H. Solomon, Deanna J. Schmid. Back Row: Penny E. Thewalt, Helene I. Finberg, Carol A. Harms, Judy R. Brouwer, Linda Unrad, Ellie Finkelpearl, Pat J. Henny. Blue Team. Front Row: Anita dayman, Elsa Bilton, Carol J. Provol, Louise Abbell, Susan Stillerman, Susan Ferber. Back Row: Barbara Falk, Myrna Letchinger, Shannon MacFayden, Arlene Sherman, Gail Crow, Barb Denny, Barb Berger, Mary Thompson, Nell Rose. Frosh Weekend Co-Chairmen: Gail Crow and Judy Brouwer. Blue Team members rehearse for the in- termission show. 228 SOPH SHOW Once again this year, the sophomore men and the sophomore women united to produce " Soph Show. " Initiated just three years ago as a new sensation, this fall performance has been gaining prestige and recognition as an established and annual tradition. The show itself is sponsored by the Women ' s League, as are all class shows, and has a professional director, who work with the cast in an advisory capacity. The presentation and all activities centered about the show ' s production are organized by sophomore students. Beside a central comrnitee, which coordinates the various aspects of the show, there are a number of subordinate committees which specialize in a particular field. In addition to this basic core, there is the cast of performers who put in many long hours of rehearsal. Participation in the show or in its organizational unit -is always cordially extended to any sophomore who can dance, construct sets, dream up stunts, sing, draw posters, or sell advertising. The goal each year is to make a huge success of the event The discovery of a stowaway, who is in pursuit of his lady-lore on , ocean liner, is one of the delightful surprises of the show. An elaborate production number, featuring the entire chorous. becomes one of the high points of " Anything Goes. " this year ' s Soph Show choice. Soph Show Central Committee. Front How: Lois Jenkins, Ellen - Rose. Donna Goodman. Barbara Greenberg, Susan Hngganl Second Row: Brenda Fink. Jcne Thompson, Leanne Winick, Linda Heywood. Robert Vollen, Brenda Barrett, Susan Kennedy. Back Row: Steven Schwartz, Herbert Allen, Paul Leeds, Phyllis Kaplan, Jean Hartwig, Jane Stick, Robert Brod, Nickolas Vick, William Carmeli 22? JUNIOR GIRLS PLAY A gaily decorated bulletin board offers news about coming JGP meet- ings and beckons to junior girls to join the fun. " Petticoat Platoon, " an original musical play, was presented by the junior girls this spring. Preceded by almost a full year of planning, the production was a complete success, running for three nights. After the Central Committee was announced last spring, a general theme was decided upon. During the summer a variety of arrangements and extensive planning continued with much help from the U. S. Mail. With the advent of fall, scripts were typed and distributed among the members. Late in the first semester, committees were organized and a cast was chosen. With February and rushing over, rehearsals began in earnest, resulting in a delightful performance for the audience. Early in the second semester, lunch periods and evenings were devoted to rehearsal, as the show began to take shape. JGP Central Committee. Front Row: Constance Osmer, Peggy Bayne, Barbara Nash, Janice Rose, Judith Savage. Second Row: Joyce Weg- Sue Walker. Back Row: Marie Meyer, Sue Shilling, Patricia Vicks, Mary ner, Barbara Rosbe, Elinor Dodge, Carlene Miller, Sara Kellermann, Collins, Lois Starke, Barbara Eckert, Sylvia Plard. After the dinner in their honor, held at the League, senior ing for a happy future. women place pennies in the wishing well each hop- SEMDR NIGHT The lemon, one of the Senior Night symbols, finds its way onto the board in the League devoted to the event Senior Night committee members Ann Liu, Sally Handorf, and Pat Kreul prepare decorations and props to be used in the evening ' s festivities. 231 The first performance of Junior Girls ' Play each year is given on the Wednesday night preceeding the three-day campus presentation. This evening has become an annual presentation for senior girls only, and is designated as " Senior Night. " During the play, senior girls are encouraged to ask for a repetition of scenes or musical numbers which they most enjoy. Afterward, the play ' s cast and J. G. P.ers from the previous year meet and discuss the production. PANHELLEMC Panhellenic Association, the governing body for twenty-two sororities on the University of Michigan campus, this year laid special emphasis upon scholarship, setting up special projects to achieve this goal. Co-sponsoring Greek Week with Inter-Fraternity Council, a Christmas drive selling candy for the Ann Arbor Junior Chamber of Commerce to help the city parks and recreational program, participation through the League in International Week, and sponsorship of " Les Cartes Royales, " the annual Panhel Ball, were parts of the activities of Panhel, as well as meetings to encourage the exchange of ideas with other important groups. The Panhellenic Executive Council of Michigan State University met with the University of Michigan counterpart, out of which envolved many fine ideas and the hope that this may become an annual meeting. Also, a Panhel and Assembly meeting has helped to bring about a closer relationship between independents and affiliates, enhancing the active program of another successful Panhellenic year. Besides her specific Panhel duties, Mary Tower acts as an ex-officio member of SGC, and as the main liaison between Pa nhellenic and other organizations in the campus community. This and her contacts with national and province field secretaries and other sorority alumnae keeps her phone ringing, and requires the co-operation she cheerfully gives to each of her responsibilities. Panhellenic Executive Council. Front Row: Mc.ry Beth Wyss, Mary Tower, Phyllis Levine, Barb Sutherland. Back Row: Sheila Stampfli, Nancy Moore, Jan Van Wagnen, Mary Well- man, Dianne Gilbert, Bev Ford. 232 Panhellenic Board of Delegates. Front Row: Carol Shapiro, Karen Aldridge, Beverly Barchi, Marilyn Smith, Pam Dexter, Lynnette Beall, Joan Taylor. Back Row: Penny Reynolds, Jennie Morgan, Carolyn Brunk, Sara Daliere, Marilyn Sloan. The Panhel Ball gives sorority girls a chance to turn the tables on the male population. It ' s ladies ' choice. Only trouble is, they have to foot the bill as well. Hardly a doorstep went untrod on by a sorority girl last winter when the houses and the J-C ' s went peanut-brittle peddling to raise money ior new park equipment. 233 JUNIOR PMHELLEMC The purpose of Junior Panhel is to unify the pledge classes through service and social projects. During Help Week in the spring, all the pledges go to the University Fresh Air Camp and, with the fraternity pledges, help clean it up. Then, in the fall, they help with a bucket drive to collect money for the camp. Part of their duty entails taking pictures of all the rushees and holding a rush evaluation afterwards. At the end of the year, there is always a picnic and sport day for just pure, plain fun! Junior Panhel officers meet in the SAB to make plans for the spring and fall projects uniquely for new sorority members. Fresh Air campers will thank these sorority pledges this summer for getting those boats in shape for them. It ' s an annual project of Junior Panhellenic. on e that ' s greatly appreciated by hundreds of under- privileged kids. This " slugger " is no bonus baby. She ' s a sorority pledge having a ball at the first annual Junior Panhellenic Picnic. And she ' ll tell you this event is bound to become a tradition among the houses on campus. 234 SCROLL Scroll, the honorary for senior affiliated women, choose its members on the basis of service and leadership given to the campus community and to their houses. Officers for the year 1958-1959 were: Gretchen Webster, president; Lynn Leidy, vice-president; Sue Bonnell, secretary; Elizabeth Erskine, treasurer; and Mary Murphy, special projects chairman. Twice a year, after tapping in the spring and fall, new Scroll members can be recognized by the large gold and blue scrolls worn about their necks. Front Bow: Sue Binell, Gretchen Webster, Elizabeth Erskins. Back How: Norma Clarke, Marcia Murphy, Sue Janelzke, Barb Sutliffle, Mary Beth Wyss, Mary Tower, Marsha Woughter, Rosy Rue, Karen Aldridge, Carol Hecht, Joanne Hulbert. Karen Aldridge Sue Bonnell Kay Carse Norma Clarke Elizabeth Erskine Linda Green Carol Hecht Joanne Hulbert Suzanne Janetzke Marcia Murphy Mary Murphy Ellen Orenstein Alice Royer Rosalie Roe Barbara Sutliif Mary Tower Gretchen Webster Geraldine Wise Marsha Woughter Mary Beth Wyss 235 1004 Olivia ALPHA CHI OMEGA Alpha Chi ' s provide entertainment lor Fathers ' Weekend with a cos- tume hula dance. " Guess who I am? " is heard many times at one of the best-liked traditional dinners of Alpha Chi Omega. On Halloween each girl masquerades as one of her sisters, and many surprises come as each girl ' s identity is guessed. Our housemother, Mrs. Netting, is often the best masquerader of all. The Alpha Chi flower, the red carnation, is presented each month to a girl in the house who has gone out of her way to help her sisters and the house- doing all those little things that mean so much. On the more serious side is our altruistic project. In this, as well as in all of our activities, Alpha Chi ' s try to fulfill our open motto " Together let us seek the heights. " Front Row: Laurel Benn, Judy Dukesherer, Mary Scott, Ann Liu, Mary McGowan, Betty Jones, Sally Stockwell, Marcia Milanowski, Carol Simpson. Second Row: Helen Schultz, Ann Hegeman, Trudie Hosking, Alice Lohrman, Diane McElroy, Mrs. Netting, Katie Schiller, Bette Lynn Tomola, Barbara Hoover, Barbara Sutliff, Mary Morris, Patti Kreul. Third Row: Janet Weaver, Judy Jones, Linda O ' Conner, Judy Webster, Peggy Heiges, Carol Larson, Ardetta Bissey, Louise Mc- Quilkin, Diane Lienau, Barbara Christiansen, Amy Damm, Joan Be- dortha. Back Row: Marianne Chardoul, Chris Teppo, Kathy Rean, Arlene Miholancan, Carolyn Brunk, Leah MacNutt, Wendy Burroughs, Jean Griemel, Linda Robinson, Anne Davis, Margo Horowitz, Carole Perkins, Jeanne Dewey. 236 Front Row: Paula McConnell, Liz Streeter, Judy Delaney, Marilyn Long, Carolyn Long. Sue Holstein, Marty Farnsworth, Mary Jean Fcrefaee, Pat Raubinger. Alicia Cuen. Carol Adams. Second Bow: Judy Chapman, Judy Savage. Doranne Wilson. Joan Ports, Leonore Sarrai, Judy Adams, Mrs. Ufer. Maureen Towey, Ann Menmuir, Lois Starke. Betty Ports, Marge Rusciolcllt Cindy Blanchord. Third Bow: Diane Franjac, Judy Butzin, Lynn Schultz, Fran Picard, Jill Whisler, Moe Van Motre, Carolyn Droulard. Pauline Yeagley, Sandy Kopper, Marcia Woodard, Gerri Dennis. Aileen Gatl, Marilyn Novotny, Judy Tingley, Sandra Maring, Arleen Merkle, Joal Grundy. Back Bow: Sharon Kickey, Ann Brueggemann, Lenore Maloney, Linda Adams, Sonia Matthews, Kathy Woodward, Peg McKee, Jackie Nelson, Mary- Ann Miedler, Sandy littleJield, Judie Blake, Morcia Wiegand, Judy Snelling, Anna Svsnson, Cindy Sogard. Carol Landis, Marilyn Smith, Loretta Larmee, Toby Chapman. ALPHA DELTA PI An atmosphere of " merrie olde England " pervaded when the girls at 722 South Forest held their Christmas formal. ADPi ' s and their dates danced in " Holiday Inn, " decorated like an English lodging. Another annual social event is the ADPi-Sigma Kappa football game. Lots of laughs, not to mention aching muscles, accompany this anticipated tournament. Those sisters who can ' t cany a tune have an automatic membership in the Kappa Coca Cola Club for off-key ADPi ' s! However, nobody is excluded from the number of those proud to hold an open-house in the newly-decorated pale green living room. Little girl costumes and a " take ofi " on Lollipop brought victory in the IFC sing. 237 1958-vintage Michigras goers applauded as this AEPhi duo kicked up a little midway dust, adding a welcome touch to the bi-annual Ann Arbor traditional event. ALPHA EPSILON PHI Alpha Epsilon Phi ' s first move of the 1958-59 academic year was a good one, as we migrated from Ingalls to a completely redecorated house at 1205 Hill. Our new home made entertaining more fun than ever before, as guests were formally welcomed to three football open houses, the Annual Fall Party, and, in January, the sorority was honored to have President Hatcher participate in its house dedication ceremony. From basement to eaves, from chapter room to bedroom, the Phi ' s have succeeded in making a new house very much a home. 1205 Hill Front Row: Nan Schlonick, Ellen Weinberger, Andy Maydeck, Shir- ley Broock, Mary Day Office, Barbara Golboro, Gail Kravitz, Nancy Cohen, Jayne Kay, Marjorie Sachs, Tama Peltz, Sharon Novak, Sue Schwartz, Sandra Weiss. Second Row: Myrna Lightstone, Gail Gor- don, Carol, Carole Rose, Phyllis Levine, Sarah Weiner, Mrs. Adkisson, Jane Baum, Gerry Wise, Elian Orenstein, Roberta Fink, Anita Rudolph. Third Row: Marcia Singer, Phyllis Altman, Joan Kaatz, Ina Meibach, Elaine Keller, Susan Freud, Jane Fleishman, Joyce Koransky, Barbara Kriser, Binnie Oscherwitz, Beverly Kaplan, Rochelle Bachrach, Joan Weiss, Elaine Ash, Cynthia Britton, Shelia Starman, Evelyn Goodman, Dale Selfen, Jackee Mervis, Cyra Greene. Back Row: Marilyn Marsh, Marl,ene Tamarkin, Evelyn Podhouser, Gail Cohn, Nancy Linger, Judy Doner, Patty Heyman, Rochelle Cap- Ian, Judy Faskow, Phyllis Shapiro, Barbara Klivans, Barbara Rich, Peggy Spero, Denise Lande, Sandra Ruch, Barbara Berman, Enid Lappin. 238 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA A new year meant the beginning of many new things to the Alpha Gams. Returning in September, we found plans underway for our long-dreamed-of house. We were also pleased with the addition of Mrs. " Mac " to our group. Her interest in us gave us the boost necessary to work together and to win the only homecoming trophy presented to a sorority as well as the coveted globe, symbol of our efforts with the Chinese Club during International Week. Spirits high, we fully enjoyed rushing this year, and emerged from two weeks of making new friends with 42 wonderful pledges. We ' re all looking forward to living with them in our bigger home next fall. Alpha Gam " orphans " celebrate Mothers ' Weekend too, by helping (?) Clara and Hattie fix goodies in the kitchen. I -A First Row: WarreU PaaoJti, Joy Kersheske, Virginia Spaulding, Sally Williams. Joyce De Witt. Dsa Ruedy, Helen Murray. Susllen Keller, Sue Reik. Second Row: Sylvia Plard, Bonnie Sloan. Gay Gerber, Marilyn Beam, Mrs. Mclntosh. Barbara Moss, Dorothy Bush, Dianne Gilbert. Judy Nichols, Paula Rutili. Third How: Ritchie Nelson. Dar- tene Chapin, Grelchen Gettel. Janis KimbolL Helen Clark, Done DmmiBOn. Susan Styrlander, Si on White, Disne Dmiirok, Judy 1- _ " 4 : ! ' - - : r. A deJBOi fodhr Kurtl ' - I " " . : ' ' : .- : , Last Bow: Gi Voigi, Yoian Korvath, Msrcia Andrews, Linda Clark, Judy Filkimcn, Margaret Munro, Sussn S:ckss, Nancy palmer, Ann reierson, Lynn Brown, Judy Wilson, Sharon Snyder, Lcis Miller. A Saturday afternoon finds AOPi ' s far from the routine of study. ALPHA DMICRDIV PI Beginning in the fall, numerous activities filled the social calendar for Alpha Omicron Pi. Fathers ' Weekend and participation in Lantern Night took place early in the fall. Later, the annual Rose Ball saw the house on Oxford Road ablaze with music, mistletoe, and pine trimmings. Before Christmas vacation, a party was held enhancing the yuletide spirit. Spring semester flourished with the Rose Ceremony during pledging and the Pledge Dance following initiation of the new actives. Spring Weekend, Mothers ' Weekend, District Day, and tapping of members for the house honorary, Troll, provided more exciting activity. 800 Oxford n r f ttt tff Iff ft i Front Row: Joan Voss, Carol Handschumaker, Lissa Leland, Barbara Niehaus, Sandy Davidson, Judy Blackburn, Patti Kowalchuk, Barb Miller, Phyllis Young, Kathy Walsh, Jan Barber. Second How: Elena Ching, Altha DeCavitte, Joan Konop, Barb Bixler, Jo Ann Adams, Karen Aldridge, Mrs. Potter, Carolyn Cummiskey, Barb Ruth, Sherill Nicholls, Effie Daley, Sally Crow. Third Row: Jeanne Atkinson, Pat Bourke, Anne Kner, Joanne Albertson, Kay Krahnke, Anne Garrick, Pat Vick, Ann Weybrecht, Peg Young, Carolyn Preish, Barb McCal- lum, Marianne Phelps, Lou Monroe, Carol Osborn, Jane Boyce, Wanda Walgenbach, Janet Sokup. Back Row: Mary Eckfeld, Sue VanerWeg, Carol Armstrong, Helen Shenk, Betty Ann Hill, Mary Jo Porter, Caro- lyn Rosenbaum, Lois Mills, Marcia Dalbey, Peggy Bayne, Jena Poug- net, Mary Roach, Grace Koepcke, Joan Higgins, Sally Eckwall, Jean Woodburne. 240 Front Row: Kothy Dahl, Judy Brush. Judy MacDonald, Joan Logon, Mary Wilson, Peggy Lough, Jo Beechler, Sandy Taylor, Joy Kent, Joann Hodgman. Second Row: Judy Eldean, Cindy Buell, Karen Walker, Carolyn Osborn, Mary Luth, Georgia Rylander, Mrs. Miller, Sara Daliere, Into Bulderis, Sue Hodge, Sara Kellermann, Chris An- dreae, Carol Or, Sally Tabor. Third Row: Lobby Davis, Betty Brownell, Nancy. Clark, Judy Herrick, Sue Laansma, Sheilah James, Mary Ann Pullen, Lynn Palmquist, Linda Rakas, Sue Davis, Peggy Blaurock, Roberta Hanser, Lynn Schoonmaker, Peggy Eftinger, Shirley Sullivan, Mary Wellmon. Back How: Sue Campbell, Alex Grossman, Evie Cohler, Karen Schaller, Kay Currier, Jane Thompson, Sylvia Sordy, Karen Egly, Judy Gardhouse, Winnie Allen, Carey Charles, Judie Nelson, Nancy Murfin, Carolyn Lucas, Ann Scott, Joan Paulson, Joanne Nelson. ALPHA PHI Just as the fraternities have their sports activities, so do the Phi ' s. Although they might not appear well- coordinated, they have the brain power necessary to outsmart the opposition. The fall schedule includes a traditional football game with the Delt ' s. In the spring Frizbee takes over. Other activities which add excitement to the school year are football open-houses. Homecoming, Father ' s and Mother ' s Week-ends, Senior Night, barbeque picnics in the spring, and the much awaited un-birthday party given by our house mother, Mrs. Miller. A charity project for Cardiac Aid is also part of Alpha Phi. 1 1830 Hill But they sing like angels. 241 ALPHA XI DELTA A flashback to the good old " coonpelt coat days " in true blue Alpha Xi fashion means a good time for one and all. Construction of our new Georgian-style brick house on Hill and Tappan has captured the attention of the Alpha Xi ' s this year. A dream will be realized in September when the girls move into it. Annual functions include a Nite-Cap party, the Christmas Dessert, Senior Night, and the Founders ' Day Dessert. Charity also has an important place in the life of an Alpha Xi. The girls held a Christmas party for underprivileged children and provided Thanksgiving dinner for a needy family this year. Scholarship is encouraged by the annual presentation of a bracelet to the Alpha Xi whose grades improved most. Front How: Kathy Galay, Janet Knox, Edie Tortora, Faith Williams, Gail Biederman, Mascot Alpha Zebra, Connie Osmer, {Catherine Marbut, Marie Panchuk, Judy Stoffel, Donna Mead. Second Row: Cammy Cox, Sharon Ryan, Jeanette Fortuna, Sandra Skye, Donna Taflan, Sally Bushala, Miss Dawson, Jennie Morgan, Al Bonnell, Sally DeBolt, Virginia Neffner, Shirley Shelton, Elizabeth Hoffman. Third Row: Karen Munschauer, Karen Roeglin, Denise Lutone, Sandra Zinsmaster, Martha Cox, Mary Roley, Kay Rasmussen, Joanne Haisch, Lois Curtis, Sally Tozer, Janet Lastie, Judy Fowler, Nancy Boyd, Marilyn Wood, Pat Keegan, RoseAnn Galloway, Judy Sellevold. Back Row: Mary Jane Williams, Barbara Wilson, Shirley Miekka, Maria Krasneski, Helen Barren, Joan Herman, Claire Schwerman, Linda Rainwater, Beth Trondson, Jane Dawley, Barb Johnson, Agnes Carson, Janet Stick, Bev Grunewald, Phyllis Steele, Sue Graines, Dot Mallett, Kay Mancini. 242 Front Row: Marge Rowe. Lois Ference, Sue Burkhart. Carol Wallace, Judy Schultz, Kay James. Debbie Dexter, Pam Dicks, Sandy Williams, Judy Justice, Diane Clark. Brenda Gerds, Sue Reisig, Anne Hansteen. Second How: Gretehen Falk. Gretchen Detrick, Stessie Timcshenko, Sandy Holford. Marcy Fodell. lean Wood, Pam Dexter, Sue Reissing, Fran Roach. Sharon Brown. Claire Helferich, Jane Collister, Ann Spet- nagel. Third Row: Judy Mulder. Nancy Nuhn, Elsie Gunnersen. Joan Hollerback, Margo Colby, Annette Gray, Sherrie Moran, Judy Gruitch, Sue Pringle, Marlene Rhodes, Mikie Fonin, Till MacCarthy, Judith Peery, Jane Schmidt, True McDonald, Barbara Jurgens. Back Row: Dawn BeMent, Chris Hosack, Linda Katz, Lynn Fleming, Peggy Kras- berg, Janice Eskew, Peg Gardner. Karen Senob. Judy Johnson, Dossie Miller, Mary Lou Anteau. Jeanne Watt, Alex Atwood, Nancy Markey, Charlotte Bopp, Janet Meyer. CHI OMEGA The Chi O ' s began the fall season by a pre-semester get-together at Pine Lake near Birmingham. Swimming, bridge, and business meetings were the order of the day. As the academic year set in, likewise did the social. Highlights at the house were Christmas parties and the Chee Omunga party in which the girls and their dates dressed as natives, explorers, and other humerous elements of the jungle. Sixty or seventy shrunken heads, hung from the ceiling of the dance floor, gave a touch of realism to the party. Final exam period brought the usual scholastic frustration, but at times studying gave way to such games as Chinese bridge and Seven-Up. As exams ended talk was heard of parties and many many weddings. " Which one would you take? 243 With shrieks of joy and tears of whatever-it-is-that-makes-women-cry, the Sorosae celebrate the arrival of their new pledges. COLLEGIATE SDRDSIS As we drifted back from summer vacation, the Sorosae were greeted by many new things. Our house had been completely redecorated from the new white facade to the removal of the infamous " tulip " drapes. The year started with a literally howling success, as the Sorosae tromped Theta 1-0 in the annual homecoming Mudbowl Game. Spirit stayed high as the year followed through with a Boll Weevil Christmas party, a party given for underprivileged children with Psi Upsilon fraternity, many social events, and, perhaps the most gay and repercussive of all, the parents ' weekends. 1501 Washtenaw Front Row: Sally Boales, Christina Hatch, Barbara Barker, Anne O ' Neal, Lee Roderick, Barbara Shinnick, Inese Liepins, Bobbe Schroeder, Mary Craig. Second Row: Vivian Michel, Sue Bailey, Pam Burt, Linda Bowman, Lou Kieft, Mrs. Thompson, Penny Reynolds, Linda Hackett, Gail Webster, Sue Laurence, Margy Moore. Third Row: Elinor Dodge, Sandra Short, Sue Benson, Sally Litchfield, Claire Crawford, Sue Glossberg, Jean Bergstrom, Gretchen Gildner, Caro- line Dudley, Janet Turner. Back Row: Sally Roderick, Sue Schaberg, Mardy Coates, Sarah Aument, Mary Jo West, Judy Jensen, Natalie Ensign, Nancy Spohn, Sue McMullen, Meg Long, Frances Duffield. 244 DELTA DELTA DELTA Sorority can be a nasty word because its frame of reference sometimes includes association words like stereotype, standards, snobs, and that mobster, conformity. Tri Delta has her own idea and so she has built her house with a strong foundation, different sizes of brick, and a roof reaching tall to the heavens. Oftentimes this roof leaks, and other parts of the house are difficult to keep in tack, but isn ' t this true of a natural house? The fifty-two girls at 718 Tappan take pride in unity without conformity, activities without overindulgence, intelligence without sudo-sofistication, and spirit without ridiculousness. Tri Delta ' s hopefully cheer Brandy down the diag. II 19 718 Tappan Front Row: Diana Stafford, Selma Sadi, Betty Biship, Damons Blythe- man, Jane Cooper, Jan Eherly. Marsha Rudolph, Sue Tolkemitt, Sarah Lewellen. Barbara Baske, Linda Gallagher, Mary Morgan. Second Row: Gretel Bailey, Kay Byers, Sally Christiansen, Marilyn Mc- Nought. Linda Genthe, Phyllis Law, Mrs. F. Noel, Suzanne Janetzke, Mary Murphy, Sandra Russell, Morcia Murphy, Sue Christiansen, Antigone Theopelis. Third Row: Barbara Cope. Jane Cans, Pat Car- land, Sara Jane Borrego, Mary Linda Cook. Martha Taylor, Anne Giller, Carol Flynn, Louise Sellgren, Nancy Sherman, Carol Taylor. Beth Barry, Kit Roney, Suzanne Bisbee. Back How: Barbara Eckert, Marcia Keller, Carolyn Pamall, Nancy Maxwsll, Adelaide Eades, Denise Came. Sigrid Mayfield, Polly Wietzke. Connie Campbell. Barbara Due, Quenby Cullen, Julie Van Loon. 245 DELTA GAMMA " Coffee, anyone? " is the cry around the DG house, when the middle of the evening rolls around. Behind the brand new lavender door at 1 800 Washtenaw, a flourish of activity has continued since last September, when we moved into our new home. Keeping the D.G. ' s bustling were President Hatcher ' s officiating at our house dedication, Father ' s Weekend, and singing in Lantern Night. Carrying on many of our old traditions, we played " Secret Santas " at Christmas, held vesper services after hours, and read to a law student, supporting our national project of aid to the blind. No matter where we are or what we ' re doing, Hannah ' s girls all enjoy the happy spirit that is D.G. Front Row: Barb Bandfield, Connie Monroe, Margie Kage, Jane Bow- beer, Deedy Joy, Linda Carnohan, Molly Maxwell, Miggie Wilson, Sherry Boyce, Penny Park, Pat Hilligan, Judy Kolb, Nan Woodruff, Karin Allen. Second Row: Carlene Miller, Sheila Stampfli, Pat Thomas, Bev Bleakley, Cynthia Cross, Linda Smith, Darraqh Humph- rey, Mrs., Trudy McKewen, Cinder Kelly, Judy Coburn, Sally Klinesteker, Duffy Engle, Carol Colin, Lynn Roh. Third Row: Posie King, Madelaine Moss, Sue Brown, Sue Deo, Natalie Keinonen, Eloise Eberhart, Sue Brennen, Judy Westrate, Barb Crowell, Barb Brian, Nancy Brown, Joyce Wegner, Chico Forbes, Shirley Larkin, Mary Gale, Judy Reynolds, Nancy Huizenga, Peje Bonnett, Nancy Michel- more, Jane Killpack. Back Row: Nancy Brady, Barb Ward, Ann Verhey, Linda Heywood, Katy Crumpacker, Linda Myers, Gretchen Burgie, Nancy Drake, Lynn Belts, Kay Solger, Joyce Bushong, Mary Rutherford, Nancy Roeser, Joan Fleming, Bette Bacon, Kirsten James, Bobbie Cole, Colette Otten, Carol Dorsz, Sadie Mulholland. 246 Front Row: Marilyn Goodman, Freyda Schultz, Sandra Dorf, Patsy Willis, Shirley Berkowitz, Jackie Mirner, Andy Freund, Jan Reisner, Marcy Meyers, Merri Karpf, Karen Saeks, Rochelle Hite. Second Row: Marilyn Schmier, Barbara Klein, Terri Levitetz, Barrie Chernack, Ann Feitel, Ruth Ross, Marilyn Sloan, Mrs. Sanders, Judy Becker, Bonnie Albion, Cindy Grand, Jan Kuschinski. Third How: Kay Loikrec, Jill Libman, Lynn Brandman, Jean Ross, Joan Moyer, Karol Buckner, Jan Portnoy, Barbara Pinderon, Judy Weinberger, Jane Keller, Rhoda Ginsberg, Betty Cohen, Karen Purnell, Carol Langer, Lynn Kamler, Ellie Brown. Back Row: Hank Lepsky, Betty Zapolsky, Phyllis Stark, Bobbie Hopp, Barbara Deutsch, Joyce Libman, Sue Wallach, Paula Keizler, Judy Eigen, Jayne Schulson, Merle Becker, Terri Meyers, Linda Pearlstein. Esta Jo Branson, Carol Falk, Fanchoh Blender. DELTA PHI EPSILDN This year Delta Phi Epsilon ' s dreams have been centered around visions of the new addition which will be added to our home, presently at 1811 Washtenaw. Plans have been completed and the construction will start in the near future. In spite of all these dreams, we have still retained our very practical, realistic traditions which include participating in Hillelzapoppin ' , homecoming, and Spring Weekend, and giving a Senior Dinner, open houses, holiday dinners, and a song and paddle night. What more is there to say about a house which has so quickly become such a wonderful natural picture of happiness, except " Be careful sleigh-riding on your hill, " and " Have fun giving spring lawn parties. " It ' s Hillelzapoppin ' year, and D Phi E ' s obling- ingly turn dramatic with an original skit 247 1811 Wastenaw 1520 S. University GAMMA PHI BETA There ' s nothing like a little friendly snowball fight during exam time to release emotions and get some exercise. the modernistic white house on South University with 1520 in black numerals on the front sounds of a piano and singing coming from the living room and a bridge game in the front hall that intangible but infectious Gamma Phi enthusiasm that brought us homecoming ' s first place Mudbowl queen, the first Junior Panhel Baseball Tournament trophy, the fun of the busboy dinner, our Christmas fireside party and always the laughingly stated but seriously intended motto, " the house of gracious living " ! Front Row: Sally Query, Amy Lou Belser, Shelia Ranta, Olga Lind- fors, Joyce Oetjens, Marjorie Alford, Barbara Beuthien, Katherine Howe, Janet Clark, Judi Lakin, Sue Grandville, Sandra Hamilton, Bar- bara Weber. Second Row: Patricia Davis, Barbara Rosbe, Mary Sue Caster, Mary Wicker, Sue Walker, Jane Nulty, Janebeth Schaberg, Mrs. Sanford, Jane Myers, Carol Luse, Sue Barr, Nancy White, Diantha Lundin, Carole Goodhue. Third Row: Patricia Wells, Karen Graham, Cynthia Ginter, Shelia Haskin, Pauline Billey, Joanne Ricciardi, Judith Morrison, Dianna Bob, Jean Sweebe, Janet Bellinger, Marie Joynt, Mary Jean Herter, Cynthia Conway, Ellen Hazlett, Joanne Andersen, Donna Arduin, Barbara Barclay, Barbara Nash, Sharyl Nelson. Back Row: Joan Wagner, Sue Huggard, Estelle Ginn, Katherine Wirtz, Patricia Tobin, Julia Den Bleyker, Susan Read, Cecelia Galvin, Bar- bara Cooksey, Barbara Brown, Linda Vance, Janet Morey, Susan Kennedy, Julie Swanson, Melissa Collins, Patricia Schuett. 248 SJT1 . -! Front Row: Bev Ford, Roxanne Rhinerson, Ann Pear, Jane Lauer, Bev Negri, Bety Longmaid, Mary Jo Meads, Peggy Murphy, Karen Rueger, Michey McCoy. Second Row: Sally Stephenson, Diane Bume, Emily Zindler, Marty Ward, Cheryl Copeland, Lynette Beall, Marilyn Marks, Phyllis Bigelow, Judy Boesel, Marty Cavanagh, Sharon Anderson. Third Row: Barb Marco, Dot Miller, Ellen Elliott, Mary Ann Lentz, Ilze Cielens, Gretchen Bohlander, Vicky Kenner, Louise Gibson, Fredda Sulivan, Fern Frisby, Mary Ogden, Irene Beckwith, Sarah Baker, Betsy Schreiner, Judy Grose. Back How: Lucy Carmichael, Sally Plym, Nancy Norville, Dru Dexter, Kay Perring, Marcia Suggs, Mary Bradley, Ardra Miller, Judy Lannon, Sallie Steketee, Ann Sheaefield, Mary Ellen McCuen, Suzy Hattendorf, Ann Wear, Sally Lease, Betsy Barley. KAPPA ALPHA THETA Returning Theta ' s this fall found that the big white house on Washtenaw had become a bigger gray house. We were delighted with our new addition and the chance finally for us all to be housed under one roof. Fathers ' Weekend and a smashingly successful Ho-ri-ble party rounded out the Thetas ' fall activities. A traditional Christmas Tea set the scene for the holidays then came finals and the bi-yearly push to keep the house average up. The almost-three weeks of rushing (and no dates) were more than made up for by the squeals, smiles, and a few happy tears on Pledging Sunday. Homecoming weekend witnesses Theta support of the SAE Mudbowl game. 249 " Fourth ior bridge? " seldom goes unanswered unless there are only three KD ' s at home. KAPPA DELTA From pre-law to nursing, J-Hop to bridge, homecoming to volleyball, girls of individual qualities are held together by the sisterly bond of Kappa Delta. During the year the pink house on the hill is the scene of a sparkling spring formal, an annual bazaar given for the children ' s hospitals, and many cheery brunches and desserts with other houses on campus. More important, however, Kappa Delta is the home of warm-hearted, happy friends working together toward another winning Mudbowl queen, one of the highlights of homecoming, by composing our part in the Mudbowl Panorama. 1620 Cambridge Front Row: Donna Goodman, Mary Lou Fishbeck, Stephanie Roumell, Fran Wilcox, Carrie Ludwig, Judy Miller, Mary Kay Spadafore, Carol Winne. Second Row: Ruth Biggerstaff, Sandra Golden, Carol Ellis, Beverly Barchi, Mrs. Watson, Kitty Kilts, Donna Marsh, Betsy Clink. Third Row: Marilyn Zdrodowski, Marilyn Sawicki, Emmy Meyer, Patt Thies, Barbara Colcord, Joyce Joity, Dolores Janes, Carol Wray, Sue Balaze, Marcia Henry, Nancy Braun. Back Row: Sally Harris, Elizabeth Robertson, Joyce Bogg, Sharon Miller, Donna Gardhouse, Kathy Klein, Dean Malmstrom, Mary Collins, Sharon Wolf, Mary Ellen Bone, Ann Thomas. 250 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Autumn is traditionally a busy season at 1204 Hill Street. Football with our next door neighbors is the primary afternoon activity, but after dinner tug-o-wars with the AEPhi ' s take precedence. Carving pumpkins, entertaining alumnae on Founder ' s Day, and the faculty at a Christmas tea keep us busy right up until exam time. Senior Night, honoring the graduating seniors, a by-annual Housemother ' s Tea, and this year, Spring Weekend filled the springtime months. These activities and the fun of living together make life at KKG a memorable exeperience. " Mommy, Mommy, can I be a Kappa senior and write my name on the fireplace? " " Pipe down dear, and go fly your kite! " 1204 Hill Front Row: Mary Helen Taylor, Donna Eichenlaub, Marilyn Molone, Marilyn Wynqarden, Jean Fishack. Carolyn Thomas. Barbara Abbott, Nell Hurt, Joyce Phaneuf, Lynne Rossen. Second Row: Barbara Brandt, Carrie Duerr, Mary Worthing, Susan Skarstad, Connie Degnan. Judy Mceller, Kay Lahym, Mary Meadows, Mary Burkman. Sue Knappen- burger. Third Row: Sally Proud. Mary Tower, Ann Buehrer, Susan Evely. Marsha Woughter. Barbara Nicula. Mrs. Hansen. Betsy Palmer, Mary Wilcox, Sue Fenton, Linda Crawford, Nancy Rahn. Fourth Row: Elizabeih Erskine. Jane Holwadel. Joy Daugherty, Marjie Upp, Carol Gutowsky, Kay Bremer, Jane Sprague, Gretchen Van Dis, Linda McClellan, Barbara Field, Sophie Shambes. Susan Habib, Nina Slow- son, Margaret Hayes. Back Row: Lou Ann Brown, Jacqueline Behney, Judith Davidson, Gloria Guy, Ann Gardner, Lynn Kiester, Kaye Baker, Morcia Hutchison, Diane Duerr, Sandra Frieswyk, Doris Marangelo, Mary Jane Nissly, Carol Ference, Mary Roberts. Judy Scott, Judy Wilson. 251 PHI MU Where would the Phi Mu ' s be without their house piano? Around someone else ' s piano, no doubt, as music and song play a big role in the liie oi any sorority. Anticipating their coming move to a new home on Washtenaw next fall, Delta Xi in its third year worked energetically in scholarship, activities and house projects. " Terim " (merit spelled backwards) is the stuffed dog who each week is presented to the sister whose good deed may have been done unheralded, but never unnoticed. A scholarship dinner with filet mignon for those boasting improved averages and once-a-month birthday dinners have become traditional along with participation in Muscular Dystrophy fund-raising drives. Phi Mu also earned a Michigras show booth trophy and placed in Lantern Night. 927 S. Forest ! ' V- U W Front Row: Liz Forslund, Sharie Mosier, Ija Jurjevskis, Ellie Heinrich, Rosie Palen, Celia Griffore, Joyce Larson, Rosie Rude. Second Row: Helen Hicks, Joanne Pankow, Shirley Stieben, Jane McCune, Mrs. McAlister, Pat Kelley, Jean Chapman, Barb Jones, Gayle Burns. Third Row: Pat Gallagher, Joan Machalski, Mary Davidson, Marge Robertson, Mary Ellen Lesar, Leah Steel, Sheila MacDonald, Carol Caddell, Karen Roberts, Alice Clute, Sandy Davis, Caryl Miller. Back Row: Judi Haun, Marian Wilson, Jackie Farrell, Diane Long, June Wittich, Linda Harder, Sharon Koski, Rosie Rue, Sue Howatt, Karen Johnson, Kay Meyer, Marilyn Lowell. 252 Front Row: Adele Becker, Joan Rosenbaum. Barbara Miller. Florence Gumberts, Barbara Chafetz. Susan Freimon. Carol Weinstock, Jane Freeman. Second Row: Susan Winter, Judith Jocobson, Brenda Rycus, Mrs. Newell, Carol Shapiro. Miriam Schlesinger, Judith ScheinJeld, Wendy Grcss. Third How: Louise Nathan. Rochelle Berger, Mariem Westricb, Suzanne Covich, Lois Goldberg, Doris Crops, Fern Fishman, Suzan Weiss, Joan Dansky. Bock Row: Susan Alexander, Carol Rice, Mildred Friedman, Gilda Hurowitz, Linda Hurowitz, Lela Dulberger, Marjorie Edelberg, Beverly Richman. PHI SIGMA SIGMA Although this is Phi Sigma Sigma ' s first year back on campus, we ' ve gained the spirit of closeness and friendship by working together on numerous campus activities. Getting into the holiday spirit, the girls of Phi Sigma Sigma invited everyone on campus to help them celebrate at their big Halloween Open House. On February 6, 1959, we became actives of Eta chapter of Phi Sigma Sigma, at which time our national charter was presented to us. An additional source of pride for all of us is our newly refurnished living room. Always keeping one eye toward the future, we are already making plans for our first pledge formal to be . " .-. ::.-.--:- ' .z. :r 407 N. Ingalls Final desserts are OTer for Phi Sigma Sigma. The candles play an important part in the girls ' end- oi-rush rituaL 253 836 Tappan PI BETA PHI The Cha Cha was perfected by the Pi Phi ' s with help from the Brazilian students during International Week. In the fall of 1958, a great deal of newness came to 836 Tappan: a new addition to the house; forty-one new initiates; and a brand new chance to live together. There are " things " the Pi Phis will remember about this year: a Lantern Night trophy; a " Nebbish " Homecoming display; cheering for Major and the Lambda Chi ' s; a fabulous Christmas formal; and much more. But one thought surpasses all these " things " : that, in the Pi Beta Phi house, each girl is unique unto herself and all are bound by the sameness of knowing this . . . Front Row: Ann Gilleland, Karen Nelson, Janice Goulder, Joanne Ortwein, Arlene Glaske, Sally Jo Bacon, Emily Lutton, Janice Seippel, Anne Bennett, Elsie Voda, Karen Taylor, Sue Jackson, Cynthia Lister. Second Row: Mary Lou Dover, Rosalie Hildebrecht, Judith Van Ree, Mary Ann Nicoll, Pamela Tarrant, Llcinda Hendricks, Mrs. Willis, Alice Royer, Julie Windham, Jean Carter, Constance Crockett, Carole Hub- bard. Constance Fuller, Marsha Jo Demorest. Third How: Margaret Lepard, Monica Borkowski, Ann Morrison, Lee Ann Barnum, Cheryl Callahan, Victoria Nunneley, Sandra Sharrow, {Catherine Johnson, Carol Crampton, Karen Herndahl, Nancy Brown, Annette McDonald, Mary Jo Furth, Anne Pearson, Elizabeth Thomson, Barbara Griffing, Marilyn Glowacke, Ellen Lewis. Back Row: Suzanne Rockne, Susan Lorimer, Judith Huntwork, Jane Harris, Ellen Signaigo, Brenda Saunders, Bessie Steele, Peggy Fagen, Nancy Morrison, Patricia Hawkins, Lynn Mefort, Jo Marie Fleming, Lynnel Marg, Diana While, Elinor Dinius, Sally Hanson, Joyce Tolhurst, Janet Thomet, Ethel Dover. 254 , iif f t r ftj 9 f it f I Front Row: . ,;:re Koback. Sharon Miller. Raye Ann Loskove. Margie Bluestein, Louisa Rose, Gloria Feld, Cynthia Shore, Judy Lurie, Linda Zuckennan. Marine Apple, Donna Goodman. Second Bow: Marta Rubinstein, Miriam Lowengard, Miriam Barck, Babs Meyerson, Sandra Rubinstein, lobby Sundel, Mrs. Feder, Yvonne Alcalay, Carel Hecht, Judith Sheubert, Linda Falk, Sharon Gumbiner, Barbara Shore. Third Row: Barbara Moier, Rosalind Farris, Linda Kohn, Jane Shimmsl, Janice Roan. Marcia Bear, Susan Gcldner, Rhoda Wezler. San dra Shapiro, Joan Meyers, Norma Marcus, Judith Reinhardt, Sheila Weisberg, Marilyn Baginsky, Sherry Beth Kotzer. Back Bow: Carolyn Bouling, Froida Naftalis, Sharon Weisbach, Carol Lipscher, Rosalyn Ribyat, Susan Ecker. Judith Steinberg, Brenda Barret, Joyce Goodkin, Gail Pastor, Barbara Wilson, Nan Markel, Grecia Levin, Joonn Krantz. SIGMA DELTA TAL " A banner year " such was SDT ' s theme for ' 58- ' 59. And so it has been. Culminating weeks of rehearsals was a first prize in the Hillelzapoppin ' competition. " The Navy Goes Wavy, " after its initial success, was produced on closed circuit TV to the delight of many Sig Delt aspiring actresses. Part of the unfurling banner was the annual SDT scholarship dinner. Throngs of young men happily eating heaps of spaghetti resulted in a profit which was sent to the Pete Kartman Fund at Brandeis University. To help make Mrs. Feder ' s last year as housemother a memorable one, the SDT ' s gave a surprise gag-gift dinner. Such items as earplugs, reserved seats in front of the TV, and a headache band evoked laughter from all. We need food for the mind in those hours of study. 255 The SK ' s on an imaginary trip to the " Islands " on the Michigras midway, taking a houseload oi book patrons along ior the ride. SIGMA KAPPA Enthusiasm, friendliness, and a feeling of unity are some of the outstanding characteristics of the Sigma Kappas. The importance of good scholastic standing is stressed, yet the Sigmas find plenty of time to take part in the many campus activities. Activities within the house are also an important part of Sigma life. Sock-hops, a Halloween party where each girl dresses as her surpressed desire, and informal evenings of bridge, group singing, TV and popcorn are part of the fun enjoyed by this closely-knit group. Pledges are made to feel early that they are an integral part of the group. Besides their pledge formal, a spring picnic for pledges and their dates is sponsored by the actives, featuring baseball, frisbee, and charcoal broiled steaks. Pledge pranks are common, and more often than not, the actives reciprocate with a raid of their own. 626 Oxford Front Row: Janet Mitchell, Kathleen Martin, Pauline Mitchell, Joanna Sherman, Barbara Roffina, Carol Waldeck, Jerry Ramos, Brenda Bush. Second Row: Corinne Cornick, Judy Schoof, Emily Ray, Joan Taylor, Mrs. Coulter, Ellen, Carol McLay, Joanne Heeringa, Joan Knoertzer. Third Row: Gerri Groce, Lois Wurster, Elizabeth DeWaard, Sandi Clune, Drucy Headlee, Pat Truske, Elizabeth Fries, Barb Seigel, Tweedis Campbell, Sally Parker, Harrietjo Gell, Janet Schneider. Back Row: Lee Wellman, Carole Ravasdy, Ellen Murray, Lenore Gron- ovich, Marcia Lloyd, Sue McFatridge, Kathleen Cline, Jean Green, Charlyn Moyer, Marilyn Cooper, Kerstin Peterson, Barbara Place, Jane Wilson. 256 ZETA TAU ALPHA The buzzing of saws and busy banging of workmen ' s hammers have b ecome a familiar sound at 826 Tappan this year. Along with the building of an addition on the rear and inside rennovations, Zetas earnestly contributed to the matamorpheses of the Alpha Gamma chapter house. Letters to alums services to one another; shoe-polishing, haircutting a pool of Green Stamps, a Dad ' s Weekend Casino Party, brought complete new carpeting for the halls and stairways, new lamps, new furniture. There are even more plans on the fire for the " new look " at ZTA. Truly, this has been a year of hard work and generous reward for every Zeta member. Zeta ' s call time out from the whirl of campus and classroom activity to sit in the living room and relax. ttlSI ' - ' 826 Tappan : n on Front Row: Sylv;3 Mayers, Sue Freedstrom, Ann Ricamore, Pal Evans, Jean Black, Feggy Zulack, Shaicn Bloum, Judy Volkert, Terre FirJder. Nonna Lee Braid, Sally Young, Linda Lewis. Second Row: Nancy Warren, Trudy Taylor, Linda Kiplinger , Marilyn Clark, Sandy Ogden. Joanne Gieenwald, Martha Thompson, Jane Davis, Mrs. Mauzy, Mary Fran Gavolio, Marie Pongracz, Rose De Meis, Pat Wedler, Barbara Hoddy. Third Row: Maiga Buss, Helen Bicum, Meg Yeomans, Nonna Clarke, Joan Hulbert. Jane Maslen, Ginny Buuchanan, Nelvie Meerman, Liz Henderson, Carol Holland, Marianna Frew, Nancy Adams, Linda Mayer, Betty Knollmueller, Betsy Slagle, Jan Janicke, Jennie Carlton, Lorraine Olsen, Nancy Sitterly, Marie Hoy. Back Row: Jean Anderson, Nancy Henry, Sue House, Nancy Harris, Arlene Sluckey, Mary Mur- phy, Gail Bassett, Adair Miller, Carol Gilmartin, Pat Burakowski, Mary Kelly, Jean Mathie, Toni Irfland, Lee Reese, Penny Brennan, Eleanor Baker, Carol Hoy, Nancy Nicholson, Judy Smith, Ellie Conn. 257 GREEK WEEK Greek Week, held late in the spring, offered a full schedule of events to affiliated men and women. Monday evening saw the opening of the festivities with the annual IFC Sing, held in Hill Auditorium. Tuesday night, fraternity and sorority presidents attended a banquet, with Dean Bingley as guest speaker. On Wedesday, sorority members attended exchange dinners at the fraternity houses. After dinner, the groups attended the Pick-Up Jazz Concert, held on the Clements Library steps. The show was MC ' d by M.C. Burton and featured student talent. Housemothers were feted at a dessert on Thursday, which was followed by the bridge tournament final. Participants in the bridge tournament included one team from each house. The last evening activity of the week was a jazz concert held in Hill Auditorium Friday night. As the grand finale of Greek Week, everyone moved to the Island on Saturday for a day of games and informal picnicing, lasting into the late afternoon. Many houses topped off the day with their spring pledge formals. Joyce Bushong and Mike Sklar. co-chairman of Greek Week, make a final check on pictures to be released for publicity. Greek Week Central Committee. Kerry Kilpatrick, Robert A. Brod, Gerri Dennis, Larry May, Mike Magee, Marcia Woodard, Joyce Bushong, Mike Sklar, Barb Deutsch, Judy Grose, Martin Goodman, Alice Lohrman, Reed Jenney, Linda Rainwater. 258 Practicing for the three-legged race, a feature of the all-day picnic, fraternity and sorority members put their best leet forward. Also in preparation for a Greek Week event, a combo rehearses for the jazz concert, made up of student talent, held on the Clements Library One of the most enjoyable evenings of the week were exchange dinners. Often beginning on the strained note typical oi the meeting of two groups of strangers, they proceeded to more informal activities after dinner. 1FS Sing was the scene of merriment, as costumed sorority girls cheered in behalf of their favorite fraternity. 259 Tobogganing, pipe-smoking and mug-lugging there ' s a time and place for each of these traditionally collegiate activities that every Acacian knows well. ACACIA " To strengthen the ties of friendship . . . ; to prepare ourselves as educated men . . . ; and above all to seek the truth. ... " The men of Acacia are guided throughout their lives by this statement of purpose from the fraternity ' s creed. Pearched atop Geddes Hill, overlooking the University Arboretum (the garden spot of southern Michigan), Acacians have found the house admirably located for many of their activities. Acacia has been " home " to some of Michigan ' s most outstanding fraternity men, who, for three generations, have believed it the perfect place to enjoy the good times of college life. 1923 Geddes Front Row: Dan Chapel, Phil Gehring, John Ohlson, Bruce Gehman, Pete Bailey, Jim O ' Brien, Bob Speers. Second Row: Ty Hartwell, Kurt Pahl, Ken Burgess, Keith Kussmaul, Dan Barr, Dave Partridge, Martin Amundson, Steve Losh, Joel Baum, Chuck Buchanan. Back Row: Mike Schneider, Dan Arnold, John Waldner, Bill Maves, Stu Porter, John Fitzjohns, Mike Simpson. 260 Front Bow: David Wentworth, Fred Baker. Jeff Hogan, William Phelps, rer, John Ledyard, Toby Stamir.. Second Row: Francis Fay. Jere Sweeney, James Yates, William Krebs. John Aie, John Walper, David Bridigan. Third How: Floyd Williams, Roy Sjoberg, Perry Ryan, Robert Seeley, Richard Majacher, Dan Dyer, William Davis, Tim Moore, Walter Flood. Keith Cowan. Back How: John Schneider, Boyd Moilanen, Stephen Trudg, James Bow, Tenny Stan- nard, Edward Germain, Jack Hunter. ALPHA DELTA PHI Six score and three years ago our founders brought forth upon this campus a new fraternity, conceived in liberty and dedicated to the proposition. Now we are engaged in a great scholastic struggle, testing whether this outfit, or any so conceived and so dedicated, can long endure without a 2.0. We are met on the corner of State and Madison, bound together with peanut butler and chop suey in the conviction that those who have flunked before us shall not have done so in vain. The University will little note nor long remember what we studied here and the chances are we won ' t either. But, in a larger sense, we cannot excavate, evaculate, or hollow this ground. We tried at homecoming, but we were flooded out. It seems there ' s a music lover in every group but when there are two or more . . . There ' s always the library for studying. 261 556 S. State 2101 Hill ALPHA EPSILOiV PI There are other things beside study Sounds of jubilant victory echo and re-echo through the AEPi chapter house as the brotherhood recall their conquest in Michigras. Who can forget the squealing children running after the heads thrown for the float, " La Fille du Docteur Guillotine, " which took second place? Who can forget the sharpshooters on their safari through the jungle, which took third place in the booth contest, making us the only housing unit to place in both competitions. One of the unique features inaugurated in AEPi was the formation of a woman ' s auxiliary consisting of 19 coeds engaged, pinned, or lavaliered to brothers. The association holds regular weekly luncheons and several social affairs throughout the year. Front Row: Stefan Tucker, David Liebenthal, Frederic R. Rothman, Jeffrey Jarrett, Robert Spiegel, Michael Becker, Lewis Cogen, Ira Yohalem, Steven Kleiner, Robin Klein, Harold Chizewer, Howard Coleman. Second Row: David Kahrnoff, Lawrence Krugel, Joel Adel- man, Ascher Eckerling, Michael Thoyer, Martin D. Newman, presi- dent; James Gold, Samuel Goldman, Arthur Newman, Richard Oringer, Steven Winn. Third Row: Richard Asch, Robert Green, Jerome Katz, Kenneth Modell, Lawrence Kahn, Monte Nagler, Morton Meltzer, David Stern, David Barnett, Mark Lutvak, David Schwartz, John Gordon, Jerome Salle, Stewart Teal, Leonard Bloomfield, Bruce Serwin. Back Row: Alan Rosenbluth, Michael Rosen, Morley Gwirtzman, Robert Kanner, Samuel Rotenberg, Gary Plotkin, Marti n Yonas, Howard Schulman, Bennet Abramson, John Fried, Harold Hutensky, William Carmell, David Schechter, Harold Rosenson, Arturo Crenovich, Michael Kroll. 262 i I II Front Row: Kenn Clark, Doug Wood, Honk LaBrun, Bob Duff, Bob Dinges. Ed Hess. Second Row: Al Beam, Rip Taylor, Walt Allan, John . :ge Evans, Elmer Prueske. Jon Ramsey, Bud Schram. John :. ' : . sr.. Third Row: Gil Font. Ray Fischer, Granl Bowbeer, Don Dierkes, 3on Mertz, Jim Damm, Teague Jackson, Frank Duncan, Al Port, Dave Honsen, Ken Calkin. Back How: Dick Hammer, Dick Lamley, Bob Scott, Pat McGlaughlin, Lorry Feherenbaksr, Joel Shilling, Bill Stewart, George Powell, Del Pryzby, Bob Beckman, Dick Odgers, Don LaValley. LPHA SIGMA PHI As the Alpha Sigs start a second fifty years on the Michigan campus, we can look back with pleasure on the first fifty years of well-known traditions and accomplishments. Among the latter is a beautiful cup won as second prize in this year ' s homecoming display contest. We also like to remember the first-place Michigras cup won in the spring of ' 58. If you should see an Alpha Sig active cleaning a spot off a good suit or sport coat, you can be sure that he fell victim to the " pie flip. " This is an old tradition where each active must, before eating his pie, flip it in the air and catch it, right side up, on his plate. HI IB 920 Baldwin Artistically-inclined Alpha Sig ' s try their hands at turning out something new in Homecoming displays. 263 ATO officers put their heads together, and who knows what the outcome may be. ALPHA TAU OMEGA Alpha Tau Omega kicked off the 58-59 season with one of its largest and finest pledge classes in recent years. As the football spirit fired up the men of 1415 Cambridge, the social season reached a peak with the " roaring twenties " party. The brothers are extremely proud of this year ' s house-improvement program which included a remodeled kitchen, a new parking lot, an improved telephone system, and a complete rewiring of the chapter house. The men of ATO once again look forward to spring Paddy Murphy, TC picnic, softball, Silver Lake, Blackfoot Ball, and final exams. 1415 Cambridge Front Row: Hartley Burroughs, William Skinner, Ronald Hanland, Frank Bauss, Ronald Spooner, Pete Gasnier, Herber Deromedi, John Swanberg, Charles Barnett, Grant Walls. Second Row: Roland Douma, Peter Steketee, Ron Brander, James Hayslett, Bernard Bogdon, Murray Milne, Jack Galagher, James Huddle, Joan Look, Robert Vincent, Frank Randak, Bob Schwartz. Third Row: Dick Youngberg, Bill Leibengood, Chuck Johnston, Bill Fredrick, Ed Baldwin, Bill Lozelle, Fred Horn- bacher, Dave Boddy, Harvey Bauss, Dick Guttman, Dick Clark, Don Callison, Don Lull, Bill Vose, Sam Thomas. Fourth Row: Buzz Deardorff, Joe Lockwood, Rick Hill, Dick Siemon, Fred Stedman, Ron Fine, Al Frew, Leo Angelos, James Pretzer, George Robson, Pete Theut, Bob Gunn, Rcger Simpson, Barry Ludwig, James Rooke, David Jarrett, Terry Gallagher, Richard Wilhelmi. Back Row: John Twomey, James Copeland, Ron Zimmer, Ollie Marcotte, Lou Shelburg, Wayne Wood- ard, Robert Brown, Edward R. Sillion, William Krips, Tom Peterson, Clarence Novotony. 264 BETA THETA PI " Let ' s have a House Wrecking Party! " With this gleeful cry, the men of Beta ' s Lambda Chapter prepare to vacate for good their antio iated house at 604 South State Street. For in its place will be built Michigan ' s first new fraternity house in thirty years. The spacious and modern new home will be ready for occupancy in September, 1960. Replaced is a time- worn building steeped in 56 years of Wooglin lore. With humble pride and heartfelt thankfulness, we add this advance to the list that includes our 2.2 initiation recfuirement. Paul Songster, Jim WiswelL and Ion Hall can ' t decide which rooms in the new house they want to live in. 604 S. State Front Row: H=rry Cummins, Bruce Beda, Rex Amey, Joe Anthony, John Applin, Skip Mulder, Bob Hefieran, Earl Badger, Jim Yost, John Archongeli. John Banie. Second Row: Jim Carter, Rick Schaeier, Gordon Boydston, Tom McCain, John Gerber. Bob Winters, Fred Wright, Roger Smith, Mike Brown, John Feledy, Tom Chapell, Bob McDwain. Third How: Bob Ouamstrom, Bill Gomez, Chuck Cummins, Reed Jenney, Bob Morse, Dave Torok, Gordie Flicker, Jack Glasenapp, John Bloodgood, Jim Mosby, Stubby Mueller, Ric Balgooyen, Karl Gottin. Back Row: Al Thompson, Spence LeMenager, Dave Taylor, Clif Galen, John Tuohy, Jim Wyman, Dave Borbour, Ron Piasecki, Dick Anthony, Wally Herrala, Vic Mix, Kern Hogan, John Tansey, Bob Greene, Tom Patterson. 265 Governor, in true Chi Phi style, never forgets that nightly phone call, and Gypsy appreciates the thoughtfulness. CHI PHI A year of progress reported by the Chi Phis who, staying loose in athletics and scholastics, annexed the " A " football championship while bringing the house average up around a figure pleasing to sour-faced alums. Flaunting tradition, the brothers erected a homecoming display that got high honors for crowd appeal but no recognition from moral-minded judges. When not engaged in giving Sorosis women unneeded showers, Alpha Taus were congratulating house mascot " Gov " on a growing collection of blue ribbons won at out-of-the-way dog shows. Took gas went on pro hilarious year. 1530 Washtenaw Front Row: Philip Idema, Reg Mitchell, John Decker, Richard Ford, William Anderson, Thomas Gaffield, David Bush, Thomas Lyons. Second Row: John Flintosh, James Savsll, David Beste, Larry Peters, David Pippel, Samuel Hall, Hube Smith, Theodore Kotila, James Freeman, Bruce Conybeare. Third Row: John Kemp, Kurt Eckrich, Jack Garvase, Richard Janke, Dean Savell, Steve Findley, James Bardon, Carl Borders, Bruce Prabel, Robert Dunlap, Karl Frankena, Thomas Nell, John Dewane. Back Row: Gerry Spinazze, Thomas Stone, Dale Peterson, Bruce Mitchell, Jerry Christman, Raymond Howard, Carroll Gerbel, Donald Conner, Rodney Schroyer, Peter Burrows, James Baer, Peter Eckrich, Chuck Maine, Albert Butzbaugh. 266 Front How: Robert Marcereau, Richard Condon, Robert Petersen, David Randolph. Daniel Dayton, David Goodman, Thomas Watson. James Ludwig. Howard Jackson. Second Row: Peler Brown, Fred Holt, Robert Webster. Bruce MacDonald. Richard Bcuicn, Franklin Geisl, Thomas Martinek. Price Watts, James Weber, Robert Wailing. Third How: Sam- uel Wilson. William Roisch, Robert Peinberton, George Perrett, Michael Crcskery, Paul Babas. Fourth Row: David Martin, Philip Herschslmon, John Bromley, Lawrence White, William Lee, Hoke Martin, Roger Kal- lock, John Halstead, Richard Mertz, John Bird. Franklin Fulton. Back Row: Peter Sorenson, John Loey, Franklin Westover, Richard Loyer, Robert Nissly, Joseph Bayliss, Richard Degner, Dwight Davis, Kenneth MacDonald. CHI PSI " Once a Chi Psi, always a Chi Psi. " We believe the true character of a Chi Psi is that of a gentleman. Along with this, spirit, brotherhood, and fellowship are tantamount marks of the group. Though a small group, many have been surprised by our overall participation in campus activities. In Chi Psi we find an ever-ending stream of spirit that enters into every phase of campus activity. It is one of those intangibles that we hear so much of, the binding force which holds forty-one men tightly knit within itself, all dedicated to a better life for themselves and their brothers. At the Chi Psi lodge, brothers greet rushees, ready to play the always popular Greek game of " What ' s your major? " 267 620 S. State 1705 Hill D Chi ' s and their dates enjoy an informal party sanctioned by the Dean of Women, honest! DELTA CHI Instrumental in the functioning of the D Chi house is a brown dachschund name Henry. The dog ' s passion for chasing and chewing bricks, along with other crazy antics, always gives the brothers something to ponder or discuss. Besides showing Hank off to their dates on social occasions, the brothers also manage to point out the first place trophy for their prizewinning float in last year ' s Michigras Parade. The trophy and the movies of the giant antique auto built on the back of a truck are things of which every Delta Chi is proud. Front Row: Donald Trim, Robert Miller, Gordon Cox. Second Row: George Robertson, William Fors, Robert Ogburn, John Broad, presi- dent; John Argood, Michael McGuire, Barry Fasbender, John Dwyer. Third Row: Daniel French, Richard Almy, W. William Ament, James McComb, John Bostater, Howard Wiarda, Herbert Koenig, Charles Smithberger, David Minikel. Back Row: James Draschil, Frank Spies, Allen Rieman, Barry Wood, Robert Cole, Thomas LeFevre, H. Keith Hellems, Gerald MacDonald. 268 Front Row: Frederick Walls, David Busch, Kenelm Winslow, James Grady, Kenneth Stuart, Alexander Dufiield, James Martens, David Palm, Richard Clark, John De St. Nicolas. Second Bow: Per Hanson, Lin Hanson, Charles Kune, Kirk Wuepper, John Hughes, Louis Byron, Douglas Brown, John Robb, Brooks Hoghes, James Wessinger. Back Row: Michael Todd, Robert Kasameyer, Robert Neff, William Herrick, James Howbert, Richard Rogers, Robert Herrick, Roy Erikson. DELTA KAPPA EPSIL01V High atop Geddes hill, looking down on the Michigan campus, stands Delta Kappa Epsilon. The DKE traditions, established over 1 04 years on campus, are still adhered to with great enthusiasm. The house location, directly across from Nichols Arboretum, leads to a varied social program. The high point of the DKE social season occurred when " Methusalah " Metzger was unanimously selected to be the recipient of the " Guy Schmidt AA Award. " Looking to the future, we are sure that DKE will continue to be a leader in the important phase of college life. 1912 Geddes A mysterious landmark on the Michi- gan campus is the time-worn Deks Temple. 269 At their annual " Sailors ' Ball, " Delt Sigs present a scene from " Boy Friend. " DELTA SIGMA PHI Belt Bigs are a happy group. Our athletic standing isn ' t the best and our scholastic average well, that ' s a long story. But we ' re happy. Happy because all 34 of us have shared in the togetherness, the good and bad times, that make brotherhood a breathing reality. Our home at 2009 Washtenaw has been the scene of many a bull session (where nonconformity rages), many theme parties, dances and all the rest. And from these events has sprung a feeling of doing things together, and, of paramount importance, the priceless realization of true friendship. We like it. And we ' re happy. 2009 Washtenaw Front Row: Kenneth McWatters, Charles Thurber, Joseph Oliver, Gary Yeomans, Wendell Power, Bardie, Ted Smith, Peter Mikas, John Goodwin. Second Row: Harvey Johnson, David Thompson, Donald Swartz, Jack Glezen, John Halloran, Walter Brown, John Kirkendall, John DeMott, Richard VanDevier.e, William Moore. Third Row: Robert Johnson, Alan Kock, Richard Grimes, James Dahl, Laurie Passmore, John Miller, Kenneth Waterman, Douglas Swanston, Dickson Flohe, Walter Holdampf, William Richardson, Dennis Kloko, Donald Strobel, Roger Rathbun. Back Row: David Zeerip, Roger Imus, Fred Christo- phersen, Michael Smelt, Wayne Moon, Richard Malow, Dale Sharpe, John Hubbard, Fred Woodhams, Michael Magee, Wayne Jones. 270 1 DEITA TAU DEITA Delta Tau Delta ' s Home for Delinquent Men issued forth the fall challenge " Give me your tired, your poor, your hungry masses ... " and they did. Kicking the sand out of their shoes and picking the cockleburs from their blue-cord coats, the brothers returned from Mothers ' . It was the best of times, not the worst of times, as the names of the fall pledges were quickly knit into the gray yarn of Deltism. As usual, the brothers dropped in on final exams for a few laughs. And Laughed. And laughed. The old order changeth, and yielded place to the new, as Major III yielded to Major IV, who obligingly spread his personality from one end of the Shelter to the other. What kind of a year was it? Who cares? The Delts take time out to get acquainted with their new mascot 1928 Geddes Front How: Jack O ' Brien, Jack Hemar.; : Richard 3=-.-::;. Braes Green- mas Beech, Patric Ludwig, Todd Grant, Robert Kohman. E. Noel Mclnlosh. Second How: Sieve Williams, George Kelly, Jerry Peters, Robert Irwin, David Brownlie, Raymond Heald, Larry Lantz, Richard Knab. Dennis King, Frederick KeUerman, Jack W. Ross III. Richard Kirschmann, Alex Johns. Third How: Richard Johnson, Thomas Sweeney, James Knisier, Boyd Henderson, Joseph Leich, David Barnes, William Beck, Daniel Jackson. Emil Diester, James Ryan, Robert Stahl, David Gilbert. Fourth Row: Walter Secosky, Boo Litzenburger, T=vid Hull, John Markle, David Schuliz, Thomas Woodward, John McCracken, Paul Jacobson, Pete Schott, Daniel McAuliffe, Gerald Smith, Victor Calcaterra, William Yales, Thomas Wild Robert Heiberger, George Ehrnstrom, James Wiegley. Back How: Raymond Ross, Richard Pryce, Earl Duryea, Richard Weber, William Jerome, Thomas Hudak, ?. Scott Herrick, John Emmerling, Joel Boyden, Thomas Princing, Paul Murphy, Jerome LaFouniain, Robert Carlson, John Krause, Fred Eilber, Gordon Murray, Rod Spence. 271 DELTA UPSILON Brandy, the D.U. mascot, receives a word of encouragement from her two male escorts just before the St. Bernard Chariot Race. Founded at Williams College in 1834, Delta Upsilon has grown to its present national strength of over seventy-five chapters. On the local scene, for eighty-three years the chapter has remained dedicated to the unique principle of non-secrecy. This year saw the chapter active both in fraternity and campus aff airs, with brothers representing the house in virtually every major campus event. A full social program included a " Welcome to Hill Street " lawn party for the AEPhi ' s early in the fall, sponsored jointly with the Kappa ' s. In March the Michigan chapter acted as host to the Provincial Conference, attended by delegates from Indiana, Illinois, Purdue, DePauw, and Western Ontario. Brandy von Schwartzwold-hof II, a lady of talent commensurate with title, raised high hopes in the annual St. Bernard Chariot Race on Homecoming morning, but ended up repeating her " perennial Diag performance. " A closely-knit brotherhood, Delta Upsilon exemplifies the fraternity motto: " Justice our foundation. " 1331 Hill Front Row: Charles Eldridge, Steve Howard, Gayle King, Ron Kilgren, Brandy, Tony Cosimano, Ken Dec, Howard Patch, John Goldsmith. Second Row: Wolf Schunter, Nelson Sherburne, Bill Fay, Art Wible, John Feldkamp, Don Post, Ed Hayman, Ted Fletcher, Don Reeves, Bill Bolle. Third Row: Jerry Helmke, Al Leibee, Arnie Morawa, John Galarneault, John Grettenberger, Dick Meyer, Kevin Sullivan, Dave Hetrick, Wally Sagendorph, Bob Waddell, Mai MacDonald, Carl Prufer. Back Row: Larry Leach, Tom McDaniel, Bob Welke, Lee Johnson, Bob Trepp, Satsuma Gombroon, Tom Grgurich, Nick Spewock, Don Dame, Glen Reavis, Dave Jencks, Dave Martenson, Bob Dietz. 272 Front Bow: Douglas Wright, Douglas D. Strong, Milton Torvei, Quinton M. C. Burton, Jr., Rollin P. Greene, Roy LaMar, Richard A. English, .r.g, Lovell Farris. Back Bow: Willerired D. Wilson, Harold Kelley, ALPHA PHI ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA PSI Front Row: Laurence Jones, Frederick Smith, Patrick Patin, Nesbit Crutehneld. Second Bow: John Cothom. Jerry Crosby, Den Coleman, Charles Billings, Donald Porter, Howard Sims. Third Bow: Benjamin Gaudy, Wilhsrt Franklin, Benjamin McRae, Freeman Wilkins, Arthur Grist. Richard Cephas. Ronald Perry. William Brown. 273 806 Hill KAPPA SIGMA The Kappa Sig gambling party ottered vice for everyone present. Realizing that cultural and intellectual exchanges should claim the greatest effort of the student, the Kappa Sigs celebrated their return to social life by inviting girls to sleep in the house for a weekend. Prior to our fund raising party, we had decided to cut down on Watson ' s dog food rations so that the brothers could have second helpings. The party was a success and the Humane Society has given us back our dog. To round out our dismal semester, the campaign to elect our porter as mayor of Ann Arbor proved unsuccessful. This was followed by the rejection of our preference list for 68-70 sorority pledges. Front Row: Keith Miller, Roland Lambert, Art Daniels, Dave Terrell, Watson von Swartzwald-Hof, Ralph Kleinedler, Al Steger, Bill Hoag- land. Second Row: Pete Cook, John Wilhelm, Wayne Muller, Walter Eichhorn, Neil Gray, Larry Mattice, Ray Bernreuter, Rick Maslyn, Chuck Broecker, Colin Eraser. Third Row: Ellis ' .Davis, Howard Russell, Chuck Cnudde, Bob Blackburn, Tony Kasiborski, Buzz Ely, Ron Morgan, Grant Born, Bob Davidson, Jim Judd, Bruce McRitchie, Dale Moon. Back Row: Jim Brickley, Fred De Haven, Bob Wilson, Gordie Clark, Lou Seniunas, Larry Howard, Andy Bial, Bruce Budde, Bryant Hilliard, Rick Marsh, Jack Hcuck. 274 Front Row: William Warnock, William Hockenberger, Jim Farina. Wil- liam Watson, Amherst Turner, Frank Granito, Edward Wahlera, Robert s, Jim Wells, Jim Smith. Second Row: Jim Miller, David Car- Dan Terry, Raymond Margherio, William Schepers, William V.i-.-r.ell, Harold Bay, Gerald Moniry, John Broidwood, Leonard Cala- 1. Bruce Johnson, Fred Mowrey, Arnold Straka. Third Bow: Charles Schrader, Richard Bentley, Michael Foy, David Koto, Jim Taner, C. Judson Treat, John Everhardus, Brian Hoichkiss, Richard Hansen, Donald Truex, William Guiness, John Winter, Howard Leav- enworih, Gory Sprague, Robert Merzger. Back Row: Richard Thompson, Richard Swager, Tom Nicholls, Tom Kress, Dean Hartwig, David Matzen, Neil Taylor, Douglas Gadowski, Clyde Beck, Joseph Vojir, Richard Johnson, John Gregg, Fred Merrill, Stanley Fuller. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA A word from Major: This past year has certainly left me with many fond memories. The brothers of Lambda Chi welcomed the fall semester with a King Arthur Party, complete with jousting contests held on the front lawn that proved to be loads of fun for all. And then there was homecoming and the annual St. Bernard chariot race on the Diag, which I again won from the D. U. ' s Brandy. It was also a big year in intra-mural sports, in which the Lambda Chi ' s finished second. Many wonderful things happened at 1601 Washtenaw, but the most treasured memory is the feeling of brotherhood shared by all. Undoubtedly aware ol his obligation to uphold the good name of the house. Major forges ahead. 275 Everyone living in the Phi Delt house is encouraged to develop the social graces. PHI DELTA THETA A fraternity is composed of a variety of men administrators, athletes, and simply those who think and act according to their individual standards. A fraternity is more than this though, for there is an additional element which somehow weaves the brothers into a close and harmonious fellowship. Perhaps this is found on the football field, the basketball court, the IFC Sing, or simply by living under the same fifty-year-old roof and forever pondering Red ' s retirement. We ' re not sure exactly how or why the feeling occurs, but we know that because of a combination of this close friendship and individuality, Phi Delta Theta stands as we believe it should. 1437 Washtenaw Front Row: John Wiley, Harold Busch, Charles Clarkson, James Pryce, Edward Gallagher, John Ley, Barry Marshall, Bruce Boardman, David Derleth. Second Row: Thomas Shearer, Bert Sheffield, Arvin Philippart, Terry Miller, Hugh Hoke, James Asbeck, Robert Dunlap, Howard O ' Leary, Anthony Weiler, Basil Dandiso n, Thomas Wilson, Robert Whitworth, Edward Allen. Third Row: Scott Maentz, John Mans, David Morrill, John MacFarlan, Patrick Gushing, Gary Mattson, Thomas Francis, Harry Martre, Robert Brown, Duane Wasmuth, Richard Zuelke, John Walter, Gary Kane, Willard Hildebrand, Philip Leech. Back Row: Robert James, John Zanglin, Michael Svegliato, Richard Staehlin, David Blanche!, David Harbert, Richard Morford, David Sout- ar, William Dove, Lee Jackson, Wallid Houry, William Thurber, James Benagh, John Strable. 276 PHI EPSILON PI Phi Epsilon Pi has had a very successful year. This spring, the Phi Epsilon Pi scholarship trophy was awarded, for the Phi Eps retired the old scholarship award last spring. The highlight of the year is the annual Phi Ep Senior Night banquet in honor of house fraters going on to greater heights. This is a time of great joy and nostalgia for seniors and underclassmen alike. Phi Epsilon Pi is famous for fine dinner parties. The pledge formals and annual dinner also highlight the social season. The pledge trainer enjoys the attention and trust oi newly-chosen bothers, serving as the link between them and active members. 1805 Washtenaw Front Row: Eugene DuBoff, Robert Fisher, Gary Kline, Stanley Rod- bell, Jay Richmond. William Friedeberg, Robert Wise, Thomas Stutz. Second Row: William Friedman, Jerry Salzman, Irwin Gage, Lester Janoff, Alvan Kravets, Alfred E. Neuman. Howard I_ Nack, president; John F. Bsberg, Michael B. Woolf, Eugene Davidson, Paul Berman, Sieve Smith, Robert KarbeL Third Row: Daniel Schlozman, Erwin Madorsky, A. Harold Lubin, Robert Seidemann, Thomas M. Kirsh- baum, Richard P. Atlas, Glenn A. Rosin, Lawrence Freedman, Alan Ades, Michael Camras, Jeffrey S. Karzen, Michael J. Goode, David M. Wishnick, Daniel J. Jaffe, Daniel Buchalter, David Wax. Back Row: Irwin Dinn, Herbert Karp, Donald Cutler, Maurice Zilber. William Shellow, Garry Roggin, Paul Leeds, Darryl Fohrman, Allen E. Abrams, Lawrence Bienowitz, Richard Rubin, Irwin Noparstak. Michael M. Goode, Morton Haaz, Murray Freedman, Loren M. Fishman. 277 ,, " Is a puzzlement! ' PHI GAMMA DELTA What is it that makes us live in this house? Could it have something to do with the absent-minded Phi ' s next door? Surely it is not the cold dorm, visited by an occasional bat. Even less could it be decorating for pledge formals, or the Friday night stew. Certainly, it is not the below-the-belt banter, always served with a smile. Perhaps it has something to do with friendship, and a nebulous thing called " brotherhood. " Most likely, it is a mixture of all these things, good and bad, that makes us fond of Fijiland. 707 Oxford Front Row: Paul Carder, Jim Bolt, Neil Bierbower, Ron Sistrunk, Ian Hunter, Ken Weaver, Gary McGraw, John Mertus, Dave Pohlod, Dick Meacham, Dick Strickland, Dick Denise. Second Row: Don Hannah, Marshall Smith, Frank Mabley, Jack Deniston, Robert Proudfit, John Pollins, David Baron, Bob Duke, Howard Mueller, Alexander Bennett, Robert Petrie. Third Row: Todd Fay, Dav.e Haller, Chuck Steiner, Walt Scherer, Jerry Lawrence, Perry Cohen, Charles Proudfit, Frank Tranzow, Ron Allan, Jim Stephen, Don McNeal, Bud Straffon. Fourth Row: Jim Brickley, Dave McCean, Ralph Frederick, Gerry Goldberg, Fred Swinehart, Tom Owen, Dave Griffith, Dick Peterson, Buzz Palmer, Dave Bray, Dave Karr, Jon Melkerson, Dick Miller, Jim Burns, Rich Rossman, Ron Jernigan. Back Row: Joe Winder, Dave Wood, Bill Ransom, Dick Boyd, Ed Langs, Chuck Andrews, Gary Crawford, Steve Hunter, Phil Matthews, Bart Wilson, Jim Hadley, Kerry Kil- patrick, Gregg Stover, Jim Kay, John Goodrich. 278 Front Row: r.::r. :d Small. David Kibler, Karl Weihman, Art Smith. Perry Morton. Henry Stine. David Lucas, Fred Meyer, Robert Stefan. Second How: Al Nichols, John Parrish, Rex Steele, Larry Evans, Terry Cooper, Jack States, Larry Luoma, Peter Kelly, Brent Smith, James Book. Third Row: Kenneth Strohmeyer, William Fritts, Richard Cham- berlin, Kohler Champion. William Cox, Richard Cabot, Richard Schaur, James Ballard, Al Grossman, Jim Jones, Chuck Matthews. Back Row: Wally Newcomb, Dan Hegg, William Rau, John Kendall, Phil Johnson, Kurt Keydel, Steve Sherei, Tom Thomas, John Risk, Todd Powers, Kenneth Erickson, Mick Tenzotti, John Parker. PHI KAPPA PSI Recent Phi Psi happenings range from the winning of a trophy with Delta Gamma Sorority in the Michigras float last spring to the hosting of their national District Convention this spring. In the realm of " Men Only " activities, frecruent stag pizza parties round out a week of studies. A tradition enforced by pledges is a thorough shower dousing for any active who becomes pinned or turns twenty-one. The annual return to the " roaring twenties " via a costume party is always popular as is the annual Christmas Tea for faculty and friends. Improvements this year range from paint and draperies ilse ceilings and pine paneling, making 1 550 Washtenaw one of the most fashionable addresses on Fraternity Row. 1550 Washtenaw The Phi Psi bouse talces on an elegant air. as brothers and their dates get together for a before- the-pledge-ionnal dinner. 279 907 Lincoln PHI KAPPA SIGMA Once in a while, house trophies come down from their shelf to be lovingly cleaned and admired. Phi Kappa Sigma spent its school year combining business with pleasure. Proving they attended to business, the members again were awarded the Interfraternity Council trophy for the most improved fraternity scholarship. Turning to pleasure, Phi Kaps enjoyed many parties at their 907 Lincoln Avenue residence throughout the year, each semester being highlighted by its pledge formal. A basketball game and party is held during the spring semester each year with the Michigan State chapter while an annual picnic at Kensington Part culminates the social schedule of Michigan ' s " biggest little house " at the end of each year. Front Row: Dick Holzhausen, Ray Jacques, Bert Korhonin, Doug Brunell, Dave Boros, Dave Pettijohn, Dough Talley. Second Row: Bob Mcrcell, Bill Smith, Dave Ross, Claude Colantoni, George Paraskevas, Gene Gorley, Phil Harris, Art Schermerhorn, Charles Wright, Richard Bronzcvich. Back Row: Curt Smith, Jack Locker, George Genyk, Fred Julian, George Schaub, Don Kolcheff, John Petrie, Bill Madison, Tom Jobson, Gary Ushman. 280 Front Row: Fred Kinton, Noim Marschke, Charles Morumore, Paul - r, Larry Wright. Second Row: John Lovallo, Richard Thombs, Ed Kuralh, David Reinke, Charles Smith, Barry Powell, Ron Freezor, Jerry Williams, Don Ellis. Third Howl George Williams, Jim Lange, Bob Currie. Bill Morton, William Moloney, Paul Brabenec, Robert James, Robert Scott, John Huyett, Gary Starr Kocher, Dennis Starves. Back Bow: Norm Beauchamp, Robert Piazza, Harry Jotsis, Ted Hartz, Thomas Howden, James Thurlow, John York, A. Elaine Dangremond, John Ipson, Robert Hyslop. PHI KAPPA TAt Located strategi cally near the Tri-Delts, Alpha Xi ' s, Zeta ' s, and Pi Phi ' s, the Phi Taus plan another year of observations from the front porch as the women march to and from classes and the P-Bell. Ah, U. of M., research center of the Midwest! Of course, Phi Taus have more serious avocations: playing bridge, feeding squirrels, chasing beer trucks, and tossing yo-yos Oh yes, studying too. With the above attributes, how can anyone but say, " Phi Kappa Tau, a really top drawer fraternity! " 808 Tappan The turnout for a Saturday basketball game on TV has been known to beat chapter meetings. 281 Pledges and actives combine their efforts as " Dad ' s " Weekend ap- proaches. PHI SIGMA DELTA Phi Sigma Delta three words which to most people mean just another fraternity on campus. But what does Phi Sigma Delta mean to its members? It means a new way of life. A life free from the restraint of home, and yet it is home. A home where sixty men can live and work in the camaraderie of true friendship. Friendship and sincerity are the keys that open the doors of Phi Sigma Delta, and can usher you into a new sphere of complete enjoyment and true fraternalism. 1808 Hermitage Front Row: Jeff Stress, Richard Sokel, Michael Rosenthal, Carter Ross, Caesar, Samuel Nover, Alan Miller, Kark Pick, Stephen Neumer. Second Row: David Bloomgarten, Jeff Friedman, Stephen Feldstein, Henry Ekker, John Brodson, Richard Levine, Allan Packman, William Ash, Irwin Deutch, Edward Sosnick. Third Row: Arnold Abrams, Burt Lipsky, Alan Bresnick, Stanley Kostman, Nathaniel Friedman, Gerald Weber, Charles Hurwitz, president; Edward Spilkin, Marc Silber, Richard Prince, Richrad Schwartz, Gerald Poticha, Sheldon Glass, Ethan Reusin. Fourth Row: Ronald Silverman, Stephen Solo- mon, Joseph Pick, Gilbert Asher, Stephen Natonson, David Katz, Richard Eppy, Harvey Kulber, Harold Gassenheimer, Sanford Adams, Richard Vane, Michael Guralnick, Michael Friedman, Robert Reiter, Robert Land, Robert Berkoff, Jordan Waldman, Stanton Noskin. Back Row: Jerrold Winski, Michael Gordon, Walter Dishell, Dennis Dubrow, Gerald Penner, Norman Hubert, Lawrence Klein, George Fink, Thomas Bittker, Richard Robbins, Kenneth Kipen, Sanford Hoffman, Charles Stupsker, Harold Steinberg, Herbert Newburger, Stephen Ziff, John Jacobowitz, Arnold Ager, Donald Kohnsiamm, Donald Drescher, Mace Pearlman. 282 PHI SIGMA KAPPA Phi Sigma Kappa boasts the longest dorm and shortest president on campus. Beyond that, it has no particular distinctions. The only house tradition is rapid change, resulting in amiable dissension and a pompous honorary, Rho Rho Rho. A recent institution in the chapter is the pin pact among brothers. This custom has often resulted in quaking dates being borne down upon by reluctant fraternal kamikazes with pins extended. The house moscot (replacing a pair of alligators) is an organic nightshirt which regularly carries off its favorite brother and is rumored to have handled parley tickets on the side. A weekend trip to Florida in midwinter just to see a sportscar race? Phi Sig ' s nerer say die. 1043 Baldwin Front Row: Thomas Moor, Bernard Migas, Robert Motsinger, George Dunn, Robert Niederstadt, Richard Siefert, David Wilcox, Bryan Betz, Harold Humphrey. Second Bow: Richard Wentzel, Lawrence Lament, Richard Harding, Keith White, Robert Tanner, Nathan Simmons, Robert Jachim, Allan Poellet, Charles Casper, John Simcox, Phillip Noggle. Back Row: Ronald Zeilinger, Kenneth Wilson, James Lovett, Kerry Eckinger, John Lutz, Chase Klinesteker, Colton Park, George Stewart, Richard Schwartz, Robert Tucker, Norman Anderson, Dale Geiger, David Kams, Ward Spaulding. Frederick McCain. 283 PI LAMBDA PHI The spirit of true brotherhood meets the test in a friendly poker game. In these times when all sorts of Michigan traditions are being challenged, the Pi Lams are fighting to maintain their special ties with the " old days. " You find the men still " High Upon A Hill " wistfully looking at the " Clock " , and harboring hopes for a return to the real " Animal Party " days. Meanwhile, practice sessions are being held at the P-Bell for the older elite, while back at the house, sports car races, Spanish guitar lessons, and poetry read to jazz fill an academic void. 715 Hill Front Row: Larry Kushkin, Louis Weisz, Allan Fine, Les Lipson, Michael Wigler, Robert Lane, Paul Grant, Kenneth Montlack, Lloyd Polinsky. Second Row: Ted Makler, Paul Cohen, Steve Flagg, Michael Schlanger, Richard Taub, Stuart Jaffe, R. Paul Whitehall, Joel Jacob- son, Mervyn Klein. Third Row: Howard Abroms, Howard Shapiro, Sheldon Epstein, Barry Harris, Richard Chosid, Irvin Schatz, Robert Pincus, Melvyn Leyitsky, Lawrence Snider, Robert Goldberg, Philip Foster. Back Row: Michael Rutenberg, Norman Roth, Richard Rosin, Stuart Frankel, Richard Sims, Arthur Lazere, Jeffrey Weiss, Lawrence Colton, Kenneth Zegart, Jeffrey Jenks, Steve Levinson. 284 Front Row: _ .-.: = = H. . " errs II. John Leigh Melvin, Richard Henderson, W. Bennett Yort, John Thomas Campbell, Robert Neil Hensiwger, V.rhael Joseph Callahan, Charles Stuart Buchanan, David Marvin Probst. Lawrence W. Littig. Second How: Harold Schafer, William C. Melvin, Robert Van Peenan, John Milton, J. Michael Shaw, Richard H. Labotz, Jr., John Fairboim. James Russell, Don Moe. Back Bow: George Monro. Fred Ortennann. James Jerome, Douglas Spence, Bob Balfrey, Edward Evans, Tony Ridder, Charles F. Warren Jr.. Tony Barnard.. PSI UPSILU The past year has been marked by many notable achievements in the Psi U house. The rock and roll spirit entered with the arrival of several guitar-strumming brothers whose nightly activities caused a wholesale migration to the libraries. In the field of social endeavor, Psi U came out in front with the addition of stereophonic sound to several of their weekly parties. The completion of a new party room this year has also contributed much to congenial relations between brothers and sisters on big weekends. The hocky rink in their back yard has provided the brothers with an opportunity for a lot of good clean fun, while a Christmas party held for crippled children served to cement their fraternal relationships even further. The year has been a memorable one for Psi U. 1000 Hill Psi U ' s don their best bibs and tuckers (and table manners) to " snow those rushees. " 285 1408 Washtenaw Maybe winning the Mudbowl Game isn ' t one of the by-laws, but it ' s one of the major goals of each year for every loyal SAE. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON When SAE is mentioned, everyone thinks of the " Red Castle " on the hill overlooking the famous Mud Bowl, where the SAE ' s battle the Phi Delts in touch football annually on Homecoming morning. The cold winter evenings set the scene for many " Traying Parties " on the unique ice slide which extends the length of the " Bowl " . With the coming of spring, every sorority woman, knowing well the penalty for setting foot in the traditional playground, avoids the ominous Bowl. Jerry Levandowski. Second Row: Jim Sytek, Dick Westwood, Pete Jim Tenney, Gene Dietle, Mike Batterman, John Tipp, Mike Hiniker, Jerry Levandowski. Second Row: Jim Sytek, Dick Westwood, Pete Wooding, Mike Fesler, Bob Gantzos, Bart Burkhalter, Ed Funk, Dave Cargill, Tom Patterson, Dan Conway, Bill McGregor, Norm Coll. Third Row: Bill O ' Brien, Mike Fillichio, Phil Warren, Jim Stanley, Larry Burks, Scotty Florence, Jack Knauer, Jack Mogk, Bill Herndon, Dick Alexander, Howdy Willett. Fourth Row: Chuck McKenna, Bob Wojick, John Wade, Dan Snow, Dick Peske, Mike Foley, Tony Hoffman, Mike Burke, Randy Monroe, Mike Martin, Hap Lindell, Harley Hagen, Stan Pincura, Tom Languis. Fifth Row: Dave Nelson, Don Campbell, John LaSage, Bob Kucher, George Emme, Jack Zachery, Ron Gregg, John Robson, Chuck Nuechterlein, Gary Slaughter, Tom Shilling, Fred Brubaker, Stan Smith, Jim Boylan, Jim Allen. Back Row: Bob Bamford, John Harding, Fred Roeser, Ted Wachowski, Ron Munn, Bob Powers. 286 Front Row: Irv:r. Sh=piro. Dave Baru, Paul Lurie, Ralph Ryback, e Vile, Dave Bersnt. Richard RosenthaL, Larry Danto, Roger il. Gene Silverslein, Dave Jacobson. Gary Shapira, Harvey Lich- lerman. Jeff Engel. Second Row: Stu Nathan. Larry Solomon. Bob Vollen. Sieve Wittenberg. Mikd Schifi, Murray Feiwell. Paul Ljchter, Alan Greenberg. Herb Kohn, Alan Rothenberg, Dan Goldsmith, Mori Efron. Larry Levy, Mickey Kurzman, Ron Siegel, Ira Briskman. Third How: Scott Shore, Fred Margolin, Mickey Maddin, Bill Schwartz. Sieve Leightcn, Jerry Pick, Steve Levine, Julian Plaut, Chuck Rubin, Tom Pliner, Mike Hermanorl, Jack Rotherberg, Bill Pearlman, Joe Golden, Merle Berger. Fourth Row: Elliot Pearlman, Larry Bold, Joe Nieder, Jim Lanard, Sandy Levinson, Mike Roth, Dick Vgoretz, Terry Diamond, Bemie Feldman, Mark Owens, Harvey Yates, Dick Binetsky, Bruce Berritt, Bob Radway, Larry Velvel, Alex Fisher, Larry Silver, Roger Seasonwein, Arnie Frumin, Steve Schwartz. SIGMA ALPHA MU Although TV was of prime importance in the lives of the Sammies this year, the boys sometimes found the time to tear themselves away for more important things. Many hours were spent at the IM Building in pursuit of higher athletic achievements. When the IM Building was not open, cultural pursuits were satisfied by the three campus movie theaters. But all was not work! Many parties were held, the highlights of which were the Three-Yard Party and the Sammacabana. The above program, interspersed with a sufficient academic effort, made for a well-rounded year. 800 Lincoln The culture hour is a soothing break in the hectic academic and social life oi the Sammies. 287 K9R They call it " rush " though no one really seems to be in a hurrry. SIGMA CHI The men of Theta Theta claim to be a heterogeneous group with its members allocating their time to athletics, social functions, and campus activities. Not a year goes by that Sigma Chi is not among the top leaders in I-M sports. This year they won championships in Class B football, cross country and volleyball, and runner-up positions in handball and outdoor track. Socially speaking, the Sigs keep a rapid pace with cider-and-doughnuts parties after football games and T.G.I.F. parties throughout the spring. The Sweetheart Ball is the most popular dance of the year, when the new " Sweetheart of Sigma Chi " is honored. 548 S. State Front Row: Mike Williams, John Roberts, Butch Fick, Tom Wilson, John Quinn, Jon Schoph, Robert Marvin, Al Pierrot, John Hallenbeck, Loren Sauderlind, Ricard Dalstrom, Steve Graves, William Reed. Second Row: Frank Legacki, Robert McCollum, John Lance, Nick Mitea, David Smith, James Stevenson, Scott Chrysler, Glen Young, James Gray, Terry Mcllhargey, John Spidel, Janxes Roberts, Joseph Schwarz, Chester Skinner, James McColl. Third Row: Karl Fink, James Kissam, Lee Sietz, James Fry, James Bain, James Agnew, Steve Stieler, Michael Rollins, Thomas Kaser, Bart Hazslton, David Kristen, David Brown, James Bullock, Joe Brisson. Back Row: Paul Weyand, Robert Hoh- meyer, Paul Schmidt, Joe Seager, Dick Fronzak, Clark Keller, Brad Myers, Guy Briggs, John Drammis, Fred Schmeling, Tim Hienle, Bill Ganter, Jon Trost, John McGuire, Mike Dodgson, Bill Swenfurth. 288 SIGMA WU For the Sigma Nu ' s it was another successful year on all fronts. On the scholastic side, the house, which had many of the brothers tapped for honoraries, did quite well. The IM field and court saw the house jocks amass enough points to achieve a respectable standing in the fraternity sports circuit. The social season, which was highlighted by our annual White Rose Ball in honor of the Blackfeet of ATO, was one of the most outstanding in recent years. The attendance at this event was so large that it was necessary to open the entire house. And in the course of the year, many of the brothers were pinned. The penalty for this forsaking of the brotherhood was the traditional dunking in our backyard pool. Then there was a very wet visit by a neighboring sorority to our showers. Gammahl Adsun speaks to snakes on situations in the Far East 700 Oxford Front Row: Sigfried, Maximillian. Second Row: Doug Meyer, Tom Donigan, Nick Sekles, Blair McCrae, John Sludebaker, Al Sekles, Tom Latta. Don Lucas, Stewart Loud, Jim Robinson. Third Row: George Goodis, Greg Schwalbert, Jon Staiger, Hubert L ' Fubar, David Val- entine, Roger Dennis, James Allen, John Webster, Stuart Patch. Fourth Row: Lawrence Legros, William Sikkenga, Allen C. Walters, Richard Bremer, William Brown, Lewis George, Phillip Sotiroff, Doug Read, Roger Meyer, Theodore Hamady, Richard Brosio, Hugh Montgomery, Lynn Hoghaug. Fifth Row: Owen Sutherland, Robert J. Ford, Colin Campbell, Fred Miller, Gerald Roosa, John Bosma, Doug Madely, Frank Walczak. Jerry Head, Hans Wagner, William Studebaker, Ray Van Voss, Tom Barber, Hugh J. Crossland. Back Row: Art Apkarian, Bryant Ewing, James Baxter, Lou Piotrowski, Ken Vanderhyde, Michael Ryan, Roger Frock, Donald Laird. 289 For every morning alter, there ' s a night before. SIGMA PHI Like most fraternities on campus, Sigma Phi has for its basis a rich heritage of traditions. Many of these traditions weather the changing attitudes of the actives and still persist as a sort of unquestioned " law " . Traditions involving privileges of seniors seem to prevail: seniors sit at the head of the dinner table and rule on the decorum there; only a senior may wind the grandfather clock and, on the Epicurean side, seniors get first choice of the second helpings at meals. Some of these traditions may seem ludicrous, but many are meaningful. Without them, Sigma Phi could not as easily attain the cohesiveness and stability so necessary to people living together. 426 N. Ingalls Front Row: Gary Adams, David Cristy, Russ Charter, Phil Giesen, Barry McGregor, Roger Kolvoord. Second Row: Dick Barton, Ed Lowrie, Tom Holbrook, Peter Cartwright, Art Farley, Dick Osius. Third Row: Loren Swanson, Lou Munchmeyer, Buckley Robbins, Ted Merriman, Mike Townsend, Buck Robbins, George Mack, Bruce Msdberry, Hugo DiGiulio. Back How: Dave Ohlgren, Chuck Mizgala, Dick Dedic, Charles Fines, Stuart Bradley, John Richards, Doug Morgan. 290 Front Row: Ted Grigg. Jim Fuller, Jim Plastow, Andy Woofter, Tom Young, Jim Budd, Chris Stockmeyer, Jcry Windish. Bill Heaphy, Lany Donaldson. Second Row: Roger Burou, Dave Van Every, Clive Gem- mill, Dave Drury, Dave Eiair, Charlie McCormick. John Ursu, Lou Grimaldi. Bot Emde, Bill Knapp, Mel White, Tony Trodden, Doug Lewis. Third Row: Wally Vissotski, Ted Forbes, Len Brunette, Chris Smith, Jim Park, Jack Smith, Tom Allen, Thorn Hodgson, Bill Roman, Frank Wilson, Jim Bradshaw, George Fead, Jack Heck. Back How: Joe Wooiier, Pcrul Raeder, Bob Swaney, Fred Kolflat, Bob Harmon, John Daniels, John Couch, Al Bowland, Earl Baxter, Doug Hindman, Bob Brennon, Monty Courier, Tom Smith, Jerry Flower, Bill Hoffa. SIGMA PHI EPSILDN The year 1958 once again saw Sig Ep walk off with the Intramural All-Sports Trophy, amassing the largest total number of points of any fraternity in the forty-six year history of the award. Presently the men of SPE are diverting their talents toward clinching the coveted trophy for the ninth time in eleven years. Aside from athletics, the men of Sigma Phi Epsilon were richly rewarded for their endeavors at the I.F.C. Sing. First place was theirs for a superb rendition of " Blessed Is the Man. " The usual atmosphere of gaiety and merriment prevailed at the Sig Ep parties, undaunted by a wretched rumor that " Schwantz " , the mascot, is becoming a bookworm. The brothers will attest to his conscientious attendance at the Mason Hall " ledge " . m. 733 S. State The brothers put their fine singing voices to work and provide a little entertainment at State Day. 291 2015 Washlenaw TAU DELTA PHI A short after-dinner ping-pong game generally manages to stretch long into the evening. One cannot help but wonder if the Tau Delta Phi fraternity house is haunted after looking at it from Washtenaw on a foggy day. The house stands almost completely hidden by mist, surrounded by a spacious and beautiful grounds, while looking as foreboding as a castle in the days of King Arthur. Whether or not the house is haunted, no one knows. At least, the men of Nu have yet to find any white sheets floating around, although they have found numerous secret passages throughout the house. Front Row: Ronald Onkin, Larry Fried, Michael Kratchman. Second Row: Hank Newman, Paul Kissner, Joel Lautenb.erg, Richard Fried- land, Larry Ro bbins, Jerry Grumet, Michael Flyer. Third Row: David Seigel, Larry Hack, Barry Bronson, Elsie Gerace, Al Sinai, president; Ronald Bassey, Harvey Tack, Harvey Katz. Fourth Row: Allan Nach- man, Carl Riseman, Cecil Raitt, Robert Heller, Mel Rosen, Hank Gusky, Jay Goldberg, David Lippman, Sy Surnow, Michael Friedman. Back Row: Michael Bernstein, Howard Caplan, Coleman Hochman, Charles Blotner, Howard Blechman, Robert Ross, Arnold Serlin, Hal Randalman, Larry Wexler, Leonard Shulman, Richard Levy. 292 Front Row: Gerry Ross, Curl Hudelson. Keith Peyton, Jeff Berno, Paul y. Second Row: Bob Homer, Ralph Rudder, Bob Tap. John Doug Lowery, Rog Pietras, Jim Love, Bruce Bowers. Third Row: Roq Moorhus, Ed Grimaldi. John Rasmussen, John Besancon, Lee Fitzhugh, Jack Rogers, Ernie Rysso, Bob Krohn, Jim Passage, Chips Tappan. Bock How: Gene Moore, Bill Fuerslenau, Dave Smith, Steve Taub, Rolie Worden, Ed Sibley, Armin Jocz, Bill Sutar, Dick Swanson. TAl KAPPA EPSIUI.X The men of Tau Kappa Epsilon, with the 1958 IM softball trophy on their mantle, were filled with spirit on their return to Ann Arbor in September. It was only momentarily daunted when a well-soaked, thirty-foot gopher tumbled to the ground at eight o ' clock the morning of Homecoming. House spirit continued to be displayed throughout the year, with active participation in Spring Weekend, Greek Week, and inra-mural athletics. The Tekes also worked hard on their spring formal, the Red Carnation Ball, holding it on their spacious back lawn. 80S Oxford " It ' s such a comfort to take an old Cadillac. " the TKE ' s well know, but by golly, don ' t ever forget that old white goblet when you do! 293 Fellows! Why can ' t we concentrate like this on studies?? THETA CHI Last fall Theta Chi celebrated its 1 02nd anniversary at its biennial convention in East Lansing. Founded in 1856, Theta Chi now numbers 123 chapters and is still expanding its national organization. At the convention arrangements were made for our annual football game at Kensington Park with the Michigan State chapter. This game and a spring softball game supplement a social schedule which reaches its height each semester at Pledge Formal. We look forward to another successful semester both scholastically and athletically, and are preparing to redecorate the Theta Chi Lodge. 1351 Washlenaw Front Row: Kenneth Sulek, John Hyde, William Jackson, Paul Goerke, Richard Hays, John Ferguson, Charles Kleinschmidt, David Beck, Peter Smith. Second Row: Klaus Haas, Joseph Zawadski, Rodger Sjolund, Richard Montgomery, Charles Kass, Jack Holbrook, John Warg.elin, Marvin Deising, Kenneth Baker. Back Row: David Yonkers, William Rude, Philip Wargelin, John Lesniak, Ted Elmer, Clark De Jonge, William Ortengren, Charles Wilmot, Terry Tollefson, Norman Duerks, John Eppel. 294 THETA DELTA EHI Theta Delt experienced a year of growth that was filled with many pleasant memories . . . The Thumpty Dumps remember their 26 pledges who fell off the radiator during the after-dinner songfest in the fall . . . their wild and lively social season topped off by the annual South Seas and Roman Toga parties . . . the adjustment to life without Minerva . . . the " skull gang, " a fierce group of brothers who started to shower members of the house in campus honoraries not counting " Narcissus " . . . their mythical football coach, Melvin " Mel " Cofnowski, who sent instructions to the victorious Thete football squad from the beaches of Miami . . . and a year when the pledges surprisingly beat the actives in scholastic averages. " And who are you, young man? " 700 S. State Front Row: Ronald Bauer, Robert Poulgren. Richard Allen. William Krellow. Richard Lloyd, Richard Bond. David Tulos, Ronald Reinsch, William Vocksl, Charles Barr. Second Row: Kenneth Dale Ware. James Cardell. Jacob Frego, Wally Green. Gordon Sheill, Frederick Parker, Ernest LeMasler, Douglas Vielmetti, Jack Seeley, Norb Wegerzyn. Third Row: Richard Benson. Edward Neumann. Lawrence J. Kramer. Robert Heichelbech, Wallace Scotten. Earl Gottschalk, Emory Griffin, nis McGinn. Clark E. Brooks William J. Harris, Larry Hidebrandt, Kent Olsen, Edward Kerwell, James V. Urban, William M. Kelly. Back Row: Harry Bardsley, Robert N. Jensen, Judd C. Zandstra, Michael J. Balgley, Gerald W. Bergler, John G. Heal. Michael V. Marston, Stanley R. Bliss, Roger N. Sergeant, Peter D. Faber, George J. Schuur. Blake Arnold, Miles F. Southworth. Gerry B. Andeen, Dallas G. Denery. 295 Businesslike conduct is encouraged in pledge meetings, and it usual- ly prevails . . . especially ii a pledge raid is under discussion. THETA XI Spirits haunt the halls of Theta Xi. In the dark of night, no brother knows when he will be aroused from his peaceful repose, thrust under a cold shower, and initiated into the ranks of Michimouse. After being subjected to the secret rites, he is ready to participate in the further enlargement of the Michimouse hordes. Michimouse is Theta Xi ' s way of satisfying the neuroses that result from an overabundance of academic concentration. This spirit of adventure was exemplified when the chapter voted unanimously to make " Maverick " a weekly house function. Theta Xi has recently pledged a lifetime member and house mascot, Gaites, a harlequin great dane. At the moment his main diversions are eating, sleeping, and mistaking the piano legs for fire hydrants. Plans are now underway to initiate Gaites with the next pledge class, but because of financial difficulties he will probably be assigned alumnus status immediately. 1345 Washtenaw Front How: Richard Black, Richard Stoesser, William Lindeman, Thomas Hill Gaites, Brian Higgins, Michael Moore, James Bronson. Second Row: Kenneth Burkhalter, Dwight Hecht, Richard DeVries, James Maurer, Vernon Weldon, Roger Levy, Thomas Callaghan, James Max- well, Ramon Strauch, David Pelton, John Case, James Spensley. Third Row: Clark Fulton, Kenneth Schimmelpfenneg, Andrew Hasley, Charles Hescheles, Warren Wickland, Donald Easley, Jack Busselle, Lawrence Priestman, Dale Simons, Robert Giles, David McCrory, Peter Gilbert, Edward Preston, Roger Cason, Robert Costello. Back Row: Leland Coulter, Joseph Drasler, James Brown, Frederick Cassity, Thomas Bloom, James Bennington, James Lieske, John Fick, Thomas Berkey, James Moss, Gene Stteger, Warren Fahner, John Lynch, Max Legatski. 296 Front How: Don Withers, Ray Green, Dave Smith. Second How: Paul Brenton, Ed Dickinson, Jim Shedlowsky, Phil Mulvihill. Lee Frame, George Bedross, John Pattison. Third Row: Arlan Conrad, Tom Tullsen, Brad Barr. Jim Sickles, Ken Beerthuis, Jim Burnett, Vance Johnson, Ray Sund, Dick VanderKolk, Al Gorman, Paul Wiers. Back Row: Ken Ensor, Karl Engquist, Murray Patterson, John Noerr, John Keen, Kent Ugoretz, Kingsley Graham, Paul Anderson. TRIANGLE Last fall the engineers of Triangle pulled themselves away from the TV set long enough to retaliate against the MSU scoundrels (brothers) who absconded with our prized trophies. In a daring afternoon raid which included tieing up the house mother and " seducing the downstairs maid " we managed to regain the trophies. The din of battle had hardly subsided when the actives awoke one morning to find their cowboy boots, for watching westerns, were now in the possession of the Michigan State rivals thanks to the tireless efiorts of our fearless pledge class. The pledge class ' s last words were I.H.T.F.P. " Drink to me only with thine eyes . . . " 1000 Oakland 297 1617 Washtenaw TRIGON " A little order, please " for an hour or so a week is necessary to keep things running smoothly. Mascot Schatzie ' s five pups (of questionable origin) didn ' s pay off, but the bull sessions did. Once again the actives and pledges who gravitate toward 1617 Washtenaw upheld the Trigon ideal of religious concern, which expressed itself individually and throughout the fraternity in a spirited, yet serious year of high academic success, and in all the usual gregarious fraternal activities, social and athletic. Maintaining the individuals and not the actives as the basis of brotherhood, Trigons upheld the ongoing independent spirit of Michigan ' s only local fraternity. Front Row: Robert Reeves, John Moulds, Charles Fox, Bryant Pillion, Gale Reynolds, Ted Broad, Lynn Whybrew, Marv Gertz, Richard Willis. Second How: Ronald Keller, Lee Marriott, James Osborn, David Gillanders, Richard Hazzard, Dwight Flowers, Robert Buss, Thomas Lynch, Robert Fedchenko, David Blood, David Sims, Fred Webb. Back Row: Joel Prescott, Norman Dane, Edward Hammer, Stephen Parrott, Richard Granse, Otto Reyes. Robert Murphy, Robert Fuller, James Fitzsimmons, Robert Copeland. 298 I - Front Row: rud Herzog, Dick Fain, Mark Gladstein. Mike Landwirth. Mike Leff. Sanford Lewy. Osman Jacobson, William Hart, Richard Rosenbaum. Clifford Marks, Mike Mellel. Don Gellman, David Granick, David Kahn. Second How: Robert Rossman. John Larry May, Bradly Schwartz. Martin Goodman, Alan Shapiro, Larry Markman, Waller Green. Larry Sherman, Jeff Kane, Donald Linker, David Moscow, Richardson Hekbery, Jules Isaacson. Third Bow: Gilbert Berger, Louis Rosenbaum. Leslie Benet, Louis Susman. Joel Levine. Robert Schecter. Mike Rolls, Steve Davis, Stanly Bilsky, Mike Rubin, David Frieberg, Bob Cohodes, Bob Hillman, Larry Mindel. Fourth Bow: Bob Baer, Mike Fishman, James Shapiro. Raymond Gollieb, Steve Haas, Bob Silverstein, Harvy Lapides. Bob Aland, Barry Shapiro, David Ruskin, Ronald Finkleman, Nick Vick, Bruce Polenger, James Hillman, Robert Brod, Nick Sack. Back Row: Richard Kusan, Art Baum, Harly Kripke, Richard Friedmar, Arnold Rubenstein. Mark Fetrocorf, Sandiord Holo. John Ross, James Schecter, Richard Sideman, Karl Ecker, Robert Kofi. ZETA BETA TAl We, the men of Zeta Bata Tau, have always felt that the primary function of a fraternity is to provide an environment of brotherhood, cooperation, and high standards in which the brothers can live, work, play, and gain from their association with these ideals. It is by always striving to perpetuate these standards that a fraternity preserves itself; and if it does not have a spirit of honor, pride, and respect, for the past as well as the future, then its preservation has no purpose. We are proud and happy to have been recognized as the second finest chapter in our national association, and we are pleased that we have been able to work together successfully in being honored with the most coveted prize of Michigras, during the past year. 3ft 2006 Washtenaw The morning ritual at the ZBT house includes finding something to eat while awaiting a turn with the Daily. If? ZETA PSI " And what will you have? " After being hosts at the 1 1 1th International Zeta Psi Convention at Mackinac Island in September, Michigan Zetes returned to Ann Arbor to begin their 100th year on this campus. The Xi Chapter social calendar has been replete with band dances, costume parties, and hayrides highlighted by a rollicksome and exhilerating homecoming weekend and a festive " Manhatten Tower " pledge formal. The Zetes look forward to the outdoor barbecues and beach parties that accent the spring semester. Many parents and alumni visiting the chapter house throughout the year have been pleasantly surprised at the numerous house improvements including a newly furnished card room and a redecorated living room. 1443 Washtenaw Front How: James Mitchell, Donald Stammer, Thomas Marcin, Michael Gillman, Lee Brunner, Richard Romano, " Pixie, " Stephan Oldstrom, Ted Wilson, George Brusky, Tom Dejonge, Roger Barnes, John Daume. Second Row: Thomas Fetters, Denton Hanford, Richard Moore, John Kleis, Douglas VanAntwerp, William Eschmeyer, Robert Caroll, John Palmer, John Lightfoot, Stewart Randall, William Stewart, John Assimos, Joseph Yaney. Third Row: Wallace Harper, Richard Silbar, Daniel Murphy, James Dudgeon, Francis Newton, John Pod- gorski, William Blanton, Gerald Urquhart, Terry Blaney, Stephen Detrich, Harry Sohnlein, Gerald Klein, Derr Moser, Dale Olbrich. Back Row: Thomas Ridgway, Donald Mast, Charles Urquhart, David Beach, William Fulton, Rod Layton, Thomas Mastick, Jack Landin, Michael Meade, James Curtis, Arthur DeVaux. 300 STMDISH-EVANS SCHOLARS Throughout the year, there is never a lack of activities in the house to draw the Scholars away from their studies. The more interesting of these are the pledge-active battles. One of the most spirited is the Christmas tree rush. In this traditional event, the pledges have four hours to get a tree, by almost any means whatsoever, within the house. Socially, a pajama party, held in the fall proved to be one of our most popular events. The calendar is highlighted by the pledge formal and golf tournament held each spring. Harmony prevails in more than one iorm at the Evans Scholars house. 1026 Oakland Front Row: Ralph Butz, Charles Hildebrandl, Patrick Kennedy, John Francis, Joseph McGrath, James Marsh, Gerald Riddle, Robert Most, Stephen Ruebelman. Second Row: John Szurpicki, Bart Huthwaite, Ray Homicz. Walt Ickes, Nar Cissus, Robert Cermak, Bud Mote, president; William Klink. Joseph Klingensmith, Thomas Hrynik, Stan Joosse, David Lamkin. Third Row: Vincent Weldon. Ron Jackson, Dick Selvala, Dan ZaroH, Steve Augustyn, Craig Smith, Ron Peters, Robert Rusnak, Thomas Kemp, Mike Malinowski, Chuck Woods, Mar- vin Roberts, Renato Gonzalez, Joseph Tatham. Back Row: James Beebe, David Crook, Dave Havirxen, Tom Kawsny, Craig Chester, Rudy Macander, Gary Konow, Larry Wessebky, Richard Martens, Irvin Hendrikson, Leonard Cyr, Jack Pyle, Loren Pfeiffer, Art Plaxton, Bill Dupree, Jim Stevens, Tom Davis. 301 In a firm and capable fashion, John Gerbor presided over IFC meetings and followed through on plans. IIVTERFRATERIVITY COUNCIL Today Michigan ' s Interfraternity Council serves over 2,300 men in social fraternities, acting in three concise areas. First is their service to member fraternities, whether rendered tangibly or intangibly. Scond is the IFC ' s efforts to render service to the community, as exemplified by the work fraternity and sorority pledges do each year in renovating the University Fresh Air Camp. Last is service to fraternity ideals. The success of the functions is well evidenced by the fact that the National Interfraternity Council has twice, in the past four years, acclaimed Michigan ' s IFC the outstanding system in North America. IFC Executive Committee. Henry Kerr, Art Wible, Mr. Ralph Wenrich, Mr. Bob Ingels, Mr. Bill Cross, Thad Ketchum, John Gerber, Nick Christopher, Dick Guttman, David Wishnick, John Angood, Peter Theut. IFC Officers: Kneeling: Hank Kerr, treas- urer. Seated: Nicholas Christopher, ad- ministrative vice-president; John Gerber, president. Standing: Dick Guttman, sec- retary. 302 One of the five geographical districts into which IFC is divided holds a meet- ing. The district system enables mem- bers to meet informally and carry on business more efficiently. Fraternity Presidents ' Assembly. Front Row: Stephen Davis, Arthur E. Wjble. Thomas M. Hudak, Neil Gray, Scott Florence, Robert Pem- berton, J. James Asbeck, Fred S. Wright. Second Row: Bruce Geh- man. Gale Reynolds, Philip Johnson, George Bedross, George Evans, Armin Jocz, Robert Caroll, Charles Hurwitz, Howard Schulman, Peter Carrwrighl. Back Row: Michael Flyer, Herbert Kohn, Fred Cassity, John Walper, Kent Vana, Cy Hopkins, Douglas Brunell, Ted Kotila, David Wishnick, Don Coleman, Harry Kotsis, Lou Grimaldi. Fraternity rush in the fall included dinners at the houses. Rushees were treated to the best in food and service, as actives heaped praise upon their cooks. Many IFC members join in on altruistic projects such as Christmas parties lot Ann Arbor chil- dren. Often, fun is combined with charity, as the boys invite a neighboring sorority to help. 303 I1VTERFRATEMITY COUNCIL Within its own realm Michigan ' s fraternity system the IFC is an extremely complex organization. It serves in legislative, executive, and judicial capacities, and is the overall governing body for the campus ' s 42 fraternities. The officers of IFC are chosen by the fraternity presidents, and there is an opportunity for every affiliated man to work on the staff. An innovation for men ' s rush this year was the presence of represen- tatives from each fraternity at the IFC mass rush meeting. These men answered questions and generally tried to put rushees at their ease. The main body of IFC work is distributed among nine committees. The first, the Alumni Committee is to assist the member fraternities in their alumni relations. The Office Committee is concerned with the operation of the physical facilities of the IFC. The other committees work in the self explanatory areas of personnel, publications, rushing, fraternity relations, scholarship, social, and fraternity services. IFC Committee Chairmen: Front Row: Howard Nack, rushing; James A. Martens, publications; Paul A. Becker, fraternity relations; Sam Wilson, scholarship. Back Row: Glen Reavis, fraternity services; Michael Sklar, social; Leonard Calabrese, alumni relations; James Moss, personnel. At the Greek Week mass meeting, those interested in working on the event as- semble to hear the plans of the central committee thus far. 304 JUNIOR UVTEHFRATERMTY COUNCIL The Junior Interfraternity Council provides an opportunity for the pledges of the various houses to conduct their own fraternity affairs. Its intent is to represent the pledges of Michigan fraternities in matters of pledge interests and to coordinate activities of the pledges of various houses. The administrative structure of the JIFC is similar to that of the Interfraternity Council. The president of the JIFC is elected by the Pledge Presidents ' Assembly and sits on the executive committee of the IFC. In his capacity as president of JIFC, Peter Theut strove successfully to bring representatives of each pledge class together in working toward common goals. Pledge class presidents meet to discuss problems, to coordinate pledge activities, and to experiment in procedures concerning and unification of fraternity men. JIFC Officers: Front Row: Gary Slaughter, secretary; C. Peter Theut, president; Donald Campbell, treasurer; David Partridge, vice-president. JIFC Committee Chairmen. Back Row: Kerry Kilpatrick, social; Jeff Jenks, fraternity relations; Ronald West- man, community services. 305 Though canned goods are usually considered a part of the woman ' s world, fraternity buyers gladly listen to all of the tips on economical marketing. FRATERNITY HUYERS ASSOCIATION The Fraternity Buyers ' Association was founded in 1955 to provide facilities through which the member organizations can buy top quality food and hardware goods at a reduction in prices. This saving is accomplished through collective buying on the part of all social and professional fraternities, the nine cooperative houses, and one sorority. The FBA is a large organization on campus, doing about $400,000 worth of business each year. It is run by a Board of Directors with the member organizations serving as stockholders. On the Board of Directors are five student members elected by the stewards of the individual houses, four alumni members, and the Executive Secretary of the Michigan Inter Co-operative Council. Front Row: John Hall, Dale Cole, Bill Dave, Julius Otten, Tom Grgurich. Back Row: Gary DeLoof, K. D. Streiff, John Eppel, Graham Conger, 306 Herbert Wagner, Larry Hayes, Bill Cross. Front Row: Bruce Johnson, James Asbeck, Arthur Wible, Thomas Hudak, Fred Wright, Robert Pemberton. Second Row: Bert Getz, Glen Young, Don Reeves, Bill Dove, Jim Glaspie. Back Row: Kent Vana, James Champion, Thaddeus Nicholas Christopher. Ketchum, Charles Rubin, John Gerber, HECTOHIMS The purpose of Hectorians is to recognize the outstanding leadership of fraternity presidents and or the officers of the Interfraternity Council and the Fraternity Buyers ' Association. The group is interested in discussing the common problems of fraternities and in helping the Michigan student through the fraternity system. Membership is preceded by tapping and a ritualistic initiation ceremony. Hectorians visit the Children ' s Hospital to decorate the Christmas tree and find the project and opportunity to prove that " boys will be boys. " 307 I " Barry Shapiro, Michigan Union president. MICHIGAN UNION The Michigan Union spent its fifty-fifth year etching in some of the finer details in the " picture of progress. " The Creative Arts Festival in co-operation with many departments of the University became an essential aspect of the Union ' s cultural pr ogram joining International Week, the Campus United Nations, and other incipient ideas the Union has successfully brought into reality in recent years. Executive Council and Staff racked their brains for new and productive thoughts and raced around Ann Arbor planning publicity and making arrangements for the countless Union projects. The campus swarmed into the free Little Club dances and the Pete Seeger Concert, brought thousands of Calendar-Notebooks, and took active part in the Student-Faculty-Administration Conference. The Union continued services to the University with the University Day, Michigan Day, and Orientation programs. The Air-Flight made it to Europe very successfully, and the Travel Show preceding it was a rousing success. The house facilities were used to capacity as always. M-Handbook returned to the Union and appeared with a new format. Generally, it was another year of creativity and good times in the Student Offices where the many activities were planned and organized, and the opportunities for leadership and expansion seemed unlimited. With doors opening onto State Street, the Union is a home for all Michigan men, undergraduates and alumni alike. Executive vice-president Russell S. Berman. Administrative vice-president Richard W. Schwartz. 3C8 Union Executive Council. Front Row: Den McNeal, Henry Mote, Tom Patterson, John Goodrich. Back Row: Sanford Hold, John Eisberg, Frank Starkweather, Martin Newman, Maurice Zilber. Sponsored jointly by the Union, the League, and the International Students ' Association, International Week drew crowds to inspect goods exhibited at World ' s Fair. General Manager Franklin Kuenzel is always close with good counsel while he supervises the business aspects oi the Union. 309 MICHIGAN IMIDiV With its checked tablecloths and candles dripping over wine bottles, the Little Club atmosphere is con- ducive to long talks about " things that matter. " Music, conversation, and refreshments just around the corner at the Snack Bar what more could one ask? For an evening ' s entertainment or a quick dance after a movie, there ' s always a combo on hand ready to entertain on Friday evenings. Union Board of Directors. Front Row: Jack Tirrell, Chester O. Wisler, Richard W. Schwartz, vice chairman; Barry A. Sharpiro, chairman; Russell S. Herman, vice chairman; Otto Graf, Earl A. Kelly, Donald May. Back Row: Frank Tranzow, Franklin C. Kuenzel, Tom Corbett, Maynard Goldman, Richard Dixon, Peter VanHaften, Don Medalie, John Moore. 310 One of the most popular spots in the Union is the billiard room, where a few hours " with the boys " may be pleasantly whiled away. Union committee members are on hand to help out during Orientation ' Week, guiding new students about campus until they feel at home in the new environment. Union Try-Outs. Front Row: John Milton, Mike Sack, Harvey Lichter- man, James Orecklin, Arnold Phillips, Bob Wise, Dan Marks, Gautem Desai, Bill Kretlow, Norbert Wegerzyn, Bob Berkoff, Charles Aman, Judd Zandstra, Bill Kelly, Nick Sack, Al Rubin. Second Row: Ian Hunter, Michael Turoff, Elliot Tepper, Perry Morton, Harold Schafer, Dick Klein, James Beebe, James Wasco, Jim Bowhart, Bob Cohrman, Charlie Kemper, Bob Ackerman, Fred Bone, Norman Jensen, Jim Had- ley, Todd Fay, Paul Leeds, Paul Lurie, Fred Willwerath, Neil Haas, Gregory Anspaugh. Back Row: Paul Lodico, John Ross, Jere Cohen, Dave Garcia, Jim Miller, Rich Rossman, Dave Foster, Lee Sarantos, Larry Matthews, Brian Glick, Robert Madison, Bill Yates, John Shreves, Bud Herzog, Joel Handelman, George Barns, Bob Lebson, Michael Rapp. 311 IHC president, Robert W. Ashton, interjects a comment during a Council discussion. INTER-HOUSE COUNCIL The Inter-House Council, more commonly known as IHC, is another instance of student government here at Michigan. In action, IHC is the senior governmental body of the quadrangles on campus. The primary function of this organization is to listen to the opinions of the individuals living in the many residence halls and to later voice these ideas before the Board of Governors, before the Student Government Council, and before the citizens of Ann Arbor. Through the Council, the University formally recognizes each house and is aware of its particular needs. Continued efforts on the part of IHC have led to efficiency in house procedures and improvement in house conditions. Also, while fulfilling its duties and taking necessary action, the Council has purposely encouraged the friendly discussion of new projects and the development of informal friendships. Entering into the social realm of campus life this past year, IHC combined with Assembly to present a fall show. They also supported the second IHC-Assembly Sing, which will soon be an established Michigan tradition. Front Row: Boren Chertkov, Charles Sheffer, Robert H. Garb, Arthur Brown, Robert Ashton, president; William Fehlberg, Peter L. Wolff, Richard P. Abrams, James Claffey. Second Row: David Catron, Thomas McConnell, Gareth Owen, Edward Berne, Boyd Conrad, 312 Clifford G. Venier, Marshall Smith, William J. Bonacci, Peter Sturgeon, John H. Morgan, Jr. Back Row: Richard L. Nohl, Lawrence J. Fenton, William G. Anderson, Jon Eliason, Conrad Batchelder, Samuel Corl, Joel Demski, Louis Jaffe, Robert Lukens, Dan Rosemergy. IHC Executive Council: Front Row: Richard Abrams, James Claffey, Robert Ashton, president; William Fehlberg, executive vice-presi- dent; Arthur Brown, administrative vice-president; Charles Sheffer, treasurer. Back Row: Richard L. Nohl, Peter L. Wolff, Boren Chertkov, judiciary chairman; Boyd G. Conrad, Robert H. Garb, secretary; John H. Morgan, Jr., Lawrence J. Fenton. IHC members cease talking shop and enjoy the " pause that refreshes " after a long meeting. After heated debate on a controversial issue, the pros and cons are weighed and a vote decides the course of future action. 313 SOUTH QUADRANGLE Over WCBN, South Quad ' s radio station, the quad president ques- tions SGC candidates on campaign issues, so that residents tuned in may be better iniormed when they go to the poles. South Quad, completed in 1951, is the newest and largest of the men ' s dorms on campus. It soars nine stories up, housing 1,232 men and is divided into eight houses. The rooms are spacious and comfortable with built-in wardrobes and formica-topped desks, as well as the joy of every man a telephone! In the basement are found many meeting rooms, and music practice rooms and a fully equipped dark room. Here is also the famous Club 600, where many a lad over a cup of cofiee has recuperated from the day ' s classes. South Quad also has a library, study hall, and typing room for the ambitious. Every December, South Quad has its Christmas dance, " Noel Moderne, " long-awaited by many of the female population of the University. South Quad Council: Front Row: Gary Gussin, Boyd Conrad, Stanley Robboy, Peter Wolff, president; Gerald Haba, Thomas Moch, John Charters, David Croll. Second Row: Albert Champney, Edward Berne, Gerald Newsom, Alan Wright, Marshall Smith, Gordon Ruscoe, Carl Page. Back Row: Howard Greene, Conrad Batchelder, Thomas Geth- ing, Richard Denise, James Harder, Barrett McGregor, Samuel Corl, Robert Linnell, Timothy Meno. Quadrants: Front Row: Robert Snyder, Dennis Jablonski, chairman; William Jones, Mark Noff- singer. Back Row: Peter Wolff, Thomas Bickel, Hobert Curtis, Robert Harrison, Boren Chertkov, Clark Rose, David Croll. 314 Front Row: Terry Michael Mitchell, Larry W. Leddy, William Kretlow, George J. Quarderer, John T. Jeandrevin, Mrs. Edith Lynch, Philip Berns, Fred Giordano, Lawrence Kass, Jerry Partington, Jcrmes Collier, Robert J. Sandier. Second Row: John W. Upp, Steve J. Kerho, Jerry L. Bruemmer, Bruce Lippman, Joseph M. Price, Edwin Ritzier, John Ross, Thomas Bliznick, Ralph Panzer, Jack Zurawka, Robert McMahon, Her- man C. Meyer, Robert Snyder. Back Row: Boren Chertkov, Stanley Pincura, Howard Renfer, Richard Karagitz, Stewart N. Loud, Jr., Conrad Sauer, Dennis Jablonski, Richard M. Cooper, Charles Symmonds, Abdeen M. Jabara. GDMBEHG If you had seen the modern driftwood Christmas tree that decorated one of our corridors during the holiday season or the Niagra Falls that came floating down the sixth floor stairwell at 4:30 one morning, you would realize why we are known for our progressiveness. It ' s evident in everything we do. The annual " tug-of-war " was again won by us. Poor Taylor House. Our trophy case came nearer to being filled by firsts in " B " football, volley ball, and wrestling. And what all good men look forward to, The Gomberg Older Element Club, is still going at the Bell. Front Row: Herbert Newburger, Allan Chernick, Irving Sorscher, Jack Reed, Leonard Wiener, Edward Cohen, Mrs. Lynch, William Bonacci, Howard Tessler, Alton Nute, Dik Kzam lambodia. Martin Adelman. Second Row: Jerry Johnson, Per Hanson, Philip Leech, David T. Bin- sack, Finn F. Roed, Nelson E. Leatherman, Robert S. Hyslop, Roger A. Baker, Jerry O. Holland, Floyd W. Isley, John Marshall, Richard M. Bryant, Norman Jensen, Raymond Enlow. Back Row: Roger Moor- hus, David Buchanan, John Saltier, Leo Weigant, Stephen Derezinski, Lcuis Paskoff, Hugh Witemeyer, Bill Schultz, Joseph Merullo, Ross Hieber, Paul Herman, Arthur Pawgan, William E. Smith, Paul G. Osterbeck. 315 Front Row: Frederick E. Brot, William J. Friedeberg, Robert W. Schultz, Thomas H. Johnston, David Vockell, John Pyper, Mrs. Pease, Hal Lord, Daniel S. Marks, Robert Linnell, Thomas Moch, Henry Stine, Leonard Rosenthal, Gary Gussin. Second Row: Robert Paulus, Max Legatski, Young K. Whang, Jack Alan Stevens, Ronald Richardson, James L. Kerr, Leonard Cranston, Charles Reeves, Gregory Marks, William Newcomb Jr., Sonny Moore, Roy Rhaesa, William Linnell, Alex Wer- nick, David Pohlod, Raymond A. Barnhart. Back Row: Daniel J. Murphy, Robert Michael Stillwagon, John Lawrence Richardson III, Stuart B. Everett, Michael J. Pelz, Lee R. Brunner, John M. Rickel, Stephen T. Hedetniemi, Thomas B. Aldrich III, Denis B. Nock, Richard L. Romano, W. DeLong Anderson, Joseph C. Riley, Paul S. Brody. HUBER About the biggest thing that happened to us this year was the winning of the third place trophy in the IHC sing. We did manage to get a display built for homecoming. About six of us spent a long wet night erecting one with the theme " Progress is our most important product. " Our new house mother is doing fine the fellows are still talking about her Christmas party. Our stag party is like the others held in men ' s residences indescribable. The skit that won was a take off on Cinderella and her Prince Rodney. That about covers the state of affairs at Huber. Front Row: Frederick A. Goals, Wrn. Wallace Bush, Marshall D. Hestenes, Norman B. Lilly, David A. Karns, Gary H. Rich, John Pyper, Mrs. Pease, Harold Lord, David J. Rapport, Michael Rental, Richard E. Barfield, Karl Williams, Paul Tremper, Charles W. Schank. Second Row: James Bourke, Timothy D. B. Meno, Edward Berne, Allen Rieman, Thomas Bickel, Armin Tober, William R. Jones Jr., Albert W. Ruesink, John Lambourne Maier, Dietrich Bergmann, Larry F. Werder, Arthur J. Klinghoffer, Claude W. Eggertsen, Gerald H. Newsom, Richard S. Fair. Back Row: Joseph A. Newlon, Kenneth Calkin, Roger B. Anderson, Robert Everwein, Frederic A. Devans, F. Gregory Woidka, Harold B. Gudrais, Kurtz S. Downer, Brian W. Kirby, Richard Allen Widmayer, Sewon Chough, David K. Uh, David D. Miller. 316 Front Row: James Seydel, Jack Dietzler, James Wigle. Anthony Bronzo, Mrs. Drake, Norman Wolfe, Terrence Sokey, Karl Sniderman, Dean Williams. Second Row: James Shaw, Philip Glennie, Bruce Martin, Perry Remaklus, Nicholas Treinen, Richard Ginzter, Edward Yee, Robert Ferrell, Charles Striffler, Darrell Schrag, Robert Busch, Stephen Besevich, John Howell. Back Row: Karl Engquist, Charles Buckley, Olney Craft, Roger Moore, Robert Patton, John Sasina, Stuart Bloom, William Gallo, Peter Winer, Joel Grossman, Howard Greene. KELSEY Small as we are, we ' ll take on any housing unit in the quad, especially the " Big Red. " We concentrate on quality in our sports, in our studies, and in our card games. Our fall formal, Autumn Leaves, turned out especially well this year. And our own unique " Kelsey Kabaret " brought a lot of enjoyment to our house. Throughout the entire year, ample reason can be found to be proud of the name, " Kelsey Knights. " Front Row: Donald Riha, David Croll, Robert Galbreath, Gordon Rus- coe. David Brown, Charles Greenwald, Nicholas Stroh. Second Row: Herbert Meyer, David Noble, John Lennington, Stephen Schmidt, Wil- liam Schmidt, Philip Smith, Thomas Bannasch, Charles Perry. Back Row: David Pampu, John Marx, Richard Simmons, Leigh Mintz, Ric hard Hoffman, David Bornhart. 317 Front Row: Neal Berlin, Robert Deitrick, Michael Sachs, Philip King, Theodore Redding, Mrs. Clark, Kenneth G. Christianssen, Michael E. Johnston, Lawrence F. Keeler, Leon J. Level, Boyd G. Conrad, Edward M. Vardon, John M. Hitchcock. Second Row: Robert Floyd Greve, David Lee Andrews, Carl Lawrence Demrick, Paul Korby, Ernie Hawley, Henry Heck, John R. Elliott, Melvin P. Furd, Edward Cicciarelli, John Kripl, Tom Brown, Gordon Page, Bryce Adie, John Falker, Dennis W. Kloko, Robert Paulsen, Robert Dill, Alan Steger. Back Row: Tony Cosimano, Skip Allen, Howard Green, Robert Mellen, Carroll F. Gieascn, Donald Kalen, Paul Goerke, Patrick Gray, Carl Bell, David Lockwood, Gary York, Gilbert Okun, Gary A. Wright, Keith Miller. REEVES Although our athletic polish lost a bit of its glitter, our teams improved over the year and came on strong at the end. What we lost on the I-M fields we gained in our social program. Beginning with a successful orientation week (including three mixers), and continuing through the frosh picnic and the Monte Carlo Party, our social activities provided a good time for almost everyone. That has been our real objective, to see that at least in Reeves life on campus was pleasant. And we have actually come pretty close to achieving it. Front Row: Robert Troester, Jon Kouba, John M. Leinonen, John O ' Far- rell, William L. Kile, Ron Hunt, Mike Gottfurcht, Mrs. Clark, Conrad Batchelder, Gerald Ahronheim, Larry Matthews, Charles Curran, Fred Nahabedian, Robert Reeves, Ronald Howden, Lawrence R. Weygand. Second Row: Arthur James Oliver, Arthur Olson, Robert Lindsay Everett, James O ' Friel, Henry Burr, Thomas R. Boebel, Louis S. Leland, Jr., Roger Losey, Grant O. Westerfelder, James M. Harder, Robert S. Holm, William A. Crooks Jr., Howard M. Parsons, John Charters, John N. Roberts, Michael Sinn. Back Row: Andrew V. Charles, John C. Auld, Edward E. Hood, Michael W. Maddin, Tony Faust, Richard Shubart, Daniel Kline, David Gustafson, Stanley A. Smith, Marshall Cossman, Denny D. Colovas, Ray Ceriotti, Robert Leichtman, David Carlson, Roger Mumbrue, J.eff Hoops. 318 Front Row: Harvey Lichterman, Larry Schechter, Robert Trost, Roger Davis, Dick Remington, Mrs. Wood, Steve Blake, Alan Wineman, Joe Barrus, David Swendsen, Paul Holland. Second How: Bryon Hazel, Richard Mason, Richie Williams, Andrew Stiher, Agris Aunins, Stanley Day, John Dewane, Lorry Knight, Iras Javidpour, Fred Loceff, Scott Braman. Back How: Marvin Wardell, Ralph Perriello, Gregg Page, Bryant Ewing, Curtis Smith, Richard Ball, Douglas Pickard, Gary Buswink, Don Kelgrew, Foley Schieman, Robert Spehar. SCOTT Like a page from one of F. Scott Fitzgerald ' s novels of the carefree 20 ' s, that ' s life in our corridors. We are definitely this side of paradise, but that ' s not half bad. As a matter of fact, we rather get to enjoy it after a while. Most other houses are probably the same, although we can boast of a homecoming trophy this year and a respectable academic average. The important thing is, we like it here. That ' s probably as fine a standard as a house can have. Front Row: Richard Sokol, Barrett McGreger, Stephen Loftus, John Cooper, Carter Ross, Peter Sturgeon, Mrs. Wood, Louis Cattaned, Phillip Thieman, Kenneth R. Eaton, Jr., Mike Fast, Wendell A. Shultz, Donald R. Davis. Second Row: Robert Tanner, William Cox, Leon Levine, Marvin Shwedel, Stuart Feldstein, Robert Dahlin, John Dicker- man, Feter Bauer, James Robinson, Herbert Harper, Larry Cox. Back Row: Jim Oreckiin, Dan Carpenter, Steve Wilder, Jim Kearney, Chuck Farr, Dave Derleth, Todd Fay, Bruce Baron, Bruce Schuck, Brian Click, William Sanzenbacher. 319 Front Row: Tom Casselman, Gary Adams, Tim Bennett, Patrick Ludwig, Roger Babb, Mrs. Harryman, Robert Barnette, Robert Lee Thurston, Gordon Allardyce, Richard Snyder, Raymond Ikola, Charles Gray. Second Row: Ronald Hamoku, Jim Schindler, Jacques E. Purdon, Sky Seymour, George Lindquist, Chuck Moore, Robert Collins, Alan Hill, David Morrison, Garry McDaniels, Stephen Cook, Fred Oberin, Robert R. Martin, Don Withers, Allan Leil. Back Row: Jerry E. Bloom, Frank M. Alder, Simon Klein, Edward M. V. Plater, David N. Kohles, Gary Gibbons, Michael Berggren, Thomas C. Newmeier, Richard Sheinberg III, Verne G. Istack, Paul V. Whitmore, Richard Lund. TAYLOR Dampened but not daunted by our lack of success in the tug of war with Gomberg, we have tried to go on in our everyday life looking ahead to next year. With that in mind, we elected our new officers. Getting people to vote was no problem. It was a " while you wait " sort of thing, with a ballot box placed strategically near the meal line. Our house band is just in its toddling stage; but perhaps by next year it will be able to play our victory song, T-A-Y-L-O-R H-O-U-S-E, on the banks of the muddy Huron. Front Row: Thomas DeWard, Bruce Feldman, Joseph Nieder, Martin E. Widzer, Roger Babb, Mrs. Harryman, Robert Barnette, E. Lyle Hagert, James Dudl, Philip Drebin, John Wesley Routson, Ralph S. Fuhrer. Second Row: Napoleon A. Chagnon, James F. Menzel, W. Scott Gerstenberger, Lloyd P. McConnell, Henry M. Shell, Bert Segur, Berthold Doser, John Maas, Daniel Leskinenx, John Eisenhour Jr., Thomas R. Gaskill, Tom L. Harris, Paul Chardoul. Back Row: Harold Conaway, Ronald L. Spacht, Harlan M. Holt Jr., John G. Anderson, Gerry B. Andeen, Richard P. Robbins, M. John Gates, Steve Newmen, Stephen Wilensky, Charles Wreford, Dick Tilkin. 320 Front Row: Ian Hunter, Thomas Stone, Roger S. Harrison, Ir., Walter E. Schafer, Richard A. Gerber, Mrs. Bailey, Robert Hughes, Eduardo Lou, Gordon Wong, Robert G. Wise, Marvel John Yoder, Paul T. Carr. Second Row: Timothy C. Belian, Max E. Bissey, David Baron, Richard Small, Glenn Berthet, Martin M. Oken, Keith Carlson, Bill Vose, Richard L. Boss, Bruce E. Kropschot, Martin J. Copper, Mel Skolnik, Jeffrey Litt, Jon B. Ardahl. Back Row: Wilfred Steiner, Jr., William G. Rouse, Paul T. Greiling, Roy W. Sikorski, Bob Callahan, George Monro, Lee C. Maager, Dick Bernett, David Hunter, John McNutt, Gayle King, John Lielais, Phil Sherman, Don Neamen, Bill Garzke, Jr. VAN TY1VE The Pizza-Platter Party, one of the three post game dances sponsored during the football season by a corridor in the house, was a real success. Another gimmick used to get our people acquainted was the Monte Carlo party for which the fellows of the various corridors worked together in decorating their rooms according to a particular theme. And, though we kid a lot about her rubber trees, our house mother is a wonderful person, the pride and joy of our house and a great contributer to what we call " Seventh Heaven, South Quad Cloud. " Front Row: Peter C. Vail, Tom Jennings, Al Nathan, Dan Petersen, Ted Heizel, David Anthony, Robert Dunblazier, Jim Springsteen, Don Davis, Mrs. Bailey, Robert Hughes, Alvin Roberts, Al Stenger, Jeff Hogan, Donald Dimcheff, Thomas Carson, Peter L. Wolff. Second Row: Douglas O ' HandLey, Ralph Young, Juris Lielais, John A. Upshur, Larry Vanice, John Kaczmarek, David Cardone, Bruce Epker, Fred Roos, Charles Bodmer, Dick Denise, Bob Bumphrey, Don Dorany, Eric Warden, Martin Lipp, Peter C. Toren, Don Baker, Bob Landgren, Jerry Feldstein, Gilbert Winer. Back Row: John Hichew, Dominic Piantie- dosie, Roger B. Zier, Richard Rosenbaum, Robert W. Curtis, Gordon Green, Dan Ellis, Stephen Gordon, J. Kyle Anderson, Bruce C. Brown, Richard L. Maire, Paul H. Branham, Bill Dougall, Lester A. McMurray, Gaer Buerber, Alfred Morse, Blake Patterson. 321 WEST QUADRANGLE If weather ' s bad or walking to the library seems like too much bother. West Quad residents enjoy the study facilities provided under their own roof. West Quadrangle is unique in men ' s residence halls because of a sense of tradition, a sense that stems not only from the atmosphere of the hall but from the activities carried on therein. We can be proud of the Holly Hop ' s Yule log burning, of alumni returning at Homecoming, of the sun shining on old bricks and fresh grass. As an educational unit we can boast the Strauss Memorial Library , numerous art shows, dinners with distinguished speakers, and poetry readings by Donald Hall. And witness all sorts of impertinent outbursts we can be proud of the traditional fun we have, too. West Quad Council: Front Row: David Catron, Lousi Jaffe, Gerald Spray, Clifford Venier, Richard Abrams, president; Theodore Soltman, Glenn Goist, Daniel Rosemergy. Second Row: Lawrence Gusman, Robert Thorpe, Kelyn Roberts, Lee Ehman, Fred Schaen, Samuel Pantle, Paul Campbell, Thomas McConnell, George Hessel, David Maves. Back Row: David Boutell, Michael Bittner. Judiciary Council: Richard Abrams, Thomas Rattray, Edmund Gould, John Hale, adviser; Peter Pairolero, Thomas Thompson, Donald Gronas. 322 Front Row: Thomas C. Mattison, James Curl, Richard L. Hagerty, Paul Z. Kissner, Stanley R. Levy, Mrs. Dornan, Paul A. Campbell, Robert W. Anthony, Michael Jay Schreiber, Otto O. Reyes, James D. Garnsey, Peter C. Stuart, Paul Seifert. Second Row: Robert S. Thorpe, William J. Buenger, Bruce R. Carnall, Lewis H. Bochner, Edward W. Wilson, Alan N. Rogers, Larry Shaw, Paul Thompson, Leonard Fashoway, Arthur Amolsch, Elliot L. Tepper, Richard N. Ostling. Back Row: Pet Fantes, Gary Pace, Alan Dragoo, Donald Akira, David Watts, James Tenney, Lawrence De Milner, Louis Pavloff, Robert Paster, Fred Hicks, Bob Frey, Mike McNulty, David Johnson, Paul Siefert. ADAMS The atmosphere around these parts is much better this year because of our active and ambitious house council. There ' s still lots of room for improvement in athletics, but this weakness is more than compensated for by our house choir which was chosen second in the IHC sing. Our house was really in good condition and our rec room was much improved for the annual Christmas party for children from foundling homes. Though they kept us busy, we had as much fun as they did, showing them the new Adams spirit. Front Row: Anthony S. Keller, David Rogers, Myron E. Herzog, Jr., John Beckett, Lowell Reardon, Stanley R. Levy, Mrs. Dornan, Paul A. Campbell, John Shreves, Bernard E. Fick, Otto G. Galdo, Martin Centala, Donald E. Zimmer. Second Row: William J. Blanton, Joseph A. Harrington, Stephen A. Vile, Edward R. Holtzhouse, Erik Serr, Robert N. Jones, Wayne C. Ries, Donald R. Haviland, Fred Stork, Melvin E. Modderman, William J. McGregor, James S. Hamm, Gerald A. Burk- lund, William C. Melvin, William Joseph Olasz, George Larry Adams. Back Row: Allan Hinnegan, John Kassarjian, G. Wayne Dutton, Sam Schultz, David P. Hoekzema, Ralph E. Stingel, Laurence Novick, Thomas Dejongke, Lawrence William Varrand, Lee Hassell, Lee Wid- mann, Forrest R. England, Thomas R. Ahern, Jon Dombrowski, Br uce Goldman, Richard Gustavson. 323 Front Row: Thomas Brand, Ivan Bradley, Arthur Larson, Harold Humphrey, Gary Wiren, Mrs. BartLett, Tom McConnell, Donald J. Vernine, Robert M. Tunic, Frederick G. Beach, Greg Milkins. Second Row: Douglas Rasmussen, John V. McCormick, Victor H. Weifert, Theodore J. Soltman, Virgil J. Barbat, Herbert Koenig, Jerrold Salzman, Irving L. Plough, David G. Crandall, Dennis Lee Otto, Alan R. Kasper, Richard D. Homeyer, Henry C. Pratt. Back Row: Glenn Schmieg, Trueman Parish, Robert Anschuetz, Wayne Flowers, Rick Hanselman, Gary Smith, Robert Duker, John W. Doty, Lee Henson, Edward M. Welch, Richard Brozovich, John Klose, Ronald Larson, Art Smith. ALLEN RUMSEY In spite of all the rain, we were able to create the most tremendous lion yet, working on our homecoming display until 9 a.m.. Saturday morning. Loudspeakers blared music from the windows throughout the night and our housemother provided us with a continuous supply of hot coffee and donuts. Our efforts were rewarded with the All Campus award and returned the West Quad trophy which we won for the third year in a row. There are many other things that might be mentioned, but the homecoming display will be the thing most vivid in our minds for a long time to come. Front Row: Hirokuni Tamuri, Thomas E. Sullivan, Robert C. Arends, David C. Lyon, Ronald S. Hoffman, C. Malcolm Powers, John A. Larson, Ronald L. Burkhard, Larry M. Morgan, Edward Gould, fames Rubenson. Second Row: John Paul Petrie, Peter C. Courtis, Clark Kretzschmer, James Kieter, Howard L. Cohen, Frederick A. Mills, Fifi LaTour, Lyle L. Brewer, John D. Kohler, Michael M. Bailey, Jack N. Owens, Bruce T. Hermansen, Fred D. Heath, John William Glace. Back Row: Loren Fishman, C. Cummings Johnson, William M. Kelly, Phillip F. Zook, Jerry Haas, Gary Mcllvain, Charles Corp, James B. Parkinson, Harold A. Moore, Robert R. Vaughan, Leonard J. Kobiela. 324 Front Row: Bruce Boardman, Kenneth Haus, Raymond Christie, Philip von Bretzel, Ray Radebaugh, Mrs. Richardson, Dennis Stavros, William Corcoran, Dale Wright, Roger Jeschke, Lester Richjsy, Robert Loughin. Second Row: Robert Heichelbech, Thomas K. Hartley, Robert Roger Broesamle, William Burmeister, John W. Henke, Jr., Ralph E. Reins, Ronald EckoH, George E. Chaniot, Jr., Donald P. Orthner, Fred Nema- check, John David Kincaid Brisbin, Henry Woodard Clapp, Jr., William T. Fehlberg, William C. Keskey. Back Row: James Shatzel, Paul Schoen- wetter, Melvin R. Holmes, John N. Pavlis, Marvin D. Gentry, Francis Lemery, Vernon MacLeod, Edward S. Fry, Gary A. Vanhaven, Richard Kost, Douglas H. Williams, ' Thomas A. Furtsch, Gayle T. Helf, George H. Pauli. CHICAGO The most enjoyable aspect of residence hall living is the dual role of being independent and affiliated at the same time. And Chicago House has, this year, given its men good cause to be proud of their house without putting any undue pressure on them to participate, participate, participate. Besides being blessed with an active group of alumni who initiated an Emergency Grant-in-Aid program, the house has risen to second place in I-M sports, and has had a terrifically active social and academic program. These being the backbone of any house, it stands to reason that if they are effective, the house has spirit. And because of this spirit, men stay up all night to build a homecoming display that never flies, write a scenario on a two-day notice, and finally become the only residence hall to take their skit to the final eliminations and their booth design to the final judging in the Spring Weekend competition. Winning or losing, while important at the outset, seems secondary to the unity which develops at the end. Front Row: Thomas Thompson, Donald Jack Donaldson, Michael Turoff, J. Gary Getchen, Gerald L. Spray, David L. Catron, Mrs. Richardson, Edwin Karp, Mike Thur, John Milton Fischer, Elmore Lee Christenson, John E. Mollema. Second Row: Jon V. Peterson, William James Pollard, Richard Courtney Slayton, George Richard Babcock, James Couper McLay, Peter Vike, Fred Bone, Charles Norman Lindquisi, Robert Garrels, Anthony James Yonkers, John Hubert Edlund, Roger Dean White, Paul Edwin Sager, George F. Beerbowsr. Back Row: Rudy Hernando, Thomas Knoll, Richard Dawson, Robert Tafanelli, Lauren Soderlind, Evaristo Delgado, Dennis E. Floden, Robert Dennis, Edward F. Langs, Frank W. B. Krembel. Frank H. Murphy, Charles E. Mortimore, Harold Diamond, Richard A. Lowell, Oliver Blackshire. Fronl Row: Michael Rosenthal, David Brose. Second Row: Michael Workman, Charles Albain, Louis Jace, Mrs. Jackson, Charles Keith, John Hess, Arnold Taub. Third Row: Wayne Paisarel, Richard Dun- berger, Paul Merlo, Jeff Smith, Richard Williams, James Kreuger, Den- nis Berry, Richard Gilfin, John Milgalvis. Back Row: Max Bishop, Ralph Shoberg, John Tuohy, David Rinne, Peter Slaighter, David Roiiins, Frank Korotney, Albert Black, George Mans, Terrell Rodefer. LLDYD We look on our year here realistically and truthfully as an experiment and an experience in living; and so we try to provide activities that will appeal to each particular interest group. Since there is such a diversity of backgrounds represented, and the bull session is inevitable, we have tried to add fodder to the fire by providing speakers from the faculty whose talks could be used as the starting point. With us, life in the quad is just a matter of getting on " speaking terms " with those immediately near us so that we can leave with a somewhat broader outlook than we entered with. Front Row: David Cullen, Charles Stevens, John Boliek, Marc Simon, James Lawson, Steve Case, Norman Janowski. Back Row: David Maues, John Garland, John Lee, Gary Berneske, Norwood Dixon, David Groom, Ted Wilson, Ben Washburn, Robert Goodrich. 326 First Row: Larry Smith, Gerald Powers, Phillip Glassley, Raymond Silverstein, David Schwartz, Daniel Van Eyck, Mrs. Cook, James Ed- monds, Earl Nuechterlein, William Ptashnik, Frank Parker, Ray Reilly, Lyon Leifer. Second Row: Howard Moerdyck, James Wasco, Richard Vosburgh, Douglas Miller, John Hamma, John Rooks, George Schaub, Gary Musser, Norman Amster, Robert McAllen, James Yost, Michael Leff. Third Row: Leroy Short, Ramon Garcia, Richard Han, Charles Babcock, Frederick Wolf, Richard Ruusi, Llewellyn Howell, Joseph Taschler, Larry Lentz, Terry Slonaker, Robert Nyberg, Steven Naton- MICHIGAN We have established a new tradition. This year we invited our dads for a Fathers ' Week-end. It started Saturday morning with brunch, continued on through the afternoon at a football game at which our dads sat together in a block of fifty seats. In the evening the tables were all set for us to sit down to dinner after picking up the main course of the meal in line. The whole group was provided with sleeping accommodations in our house, and they didn ' t leave until Sunday afternoon. This was really the highlight of the year for us along with the fact that our athletic teams rose from the cellar of last year to a very high placed finish in overall standings. Front Row: Francis O ' shea, Robert Riedel, Frederick Campbell, Wil- liam Hsu, Paul Hahn, David Warner, Mrs. Cook, Daniel Van Eyck, Ronald Reinsch, Robert J. Miller, Joseph Ward, Albin Jacobson. Second Row: John Mutchler, Karl Kish, Allen Blaurock, Jerome Ebner, Fred Hermann, Ronald Hall, John Schaibly, Douglas Kuffert, Jerry Reilly, Stephen Brown, Donald McCready, Larry Gingerich. Third How: Melvin Tanaka, Donald Tate, Arnold Hungeriord, Frederick Nott, Kermit Krueger, Peter McLean, William Mason, Michael Bittner, Joseph Call, Harold Moore, William Lerner. 327 Front Row: David Droisen, Lawrence Fenton, Steve Hayman, Clifford G. Venier, Mrs. Mac, Chuck Erickson, Ergas Leps, Ross E. McRonald, James Spillon. Second Row: Richard Eppy, Roger J. Stollman, Samuel Goldman, Jerome Overton, John Palenstein, Lee Ehman, Bernhard Muller, Alan Carmichael, Lanny Gelbman, Michael R. Losey. Back Row: Lowell R. Stone, Michael Rapp, Richard Blackford, Charles Stupsker, Joseph Pick, Edgar Morrill, Ronald Alleman, Glenn Harper, James Sullivan. WENLEY The scope of our program parties for the kids from Michigan Children ' s Institute, the Faculty Guest Program, the house typing room is not only a list of extras but the essence of a desired style of living. You may think we ' re proud of our organization, and you ' re right. From the extra big magazine subscription list to our extra fine club room, we ' re the best on campus. Front Row: Lawrence M. Schneider, Michael Kent Levitt, James Willis, Kenneth Hanchett, Mrs. Eva McCormick, Charles Erickson, Chuck Danby, Joseph Jensen, Parke Malcolm. Second Row: Philip Bjork, Carl E. Dubois, Clifford Marks, Jerome Jensen, Richard Bennett, Ed Lewis, Donald C. Heezen, Peter Cress, Floyd W. Foess, Patrick Cuddohy. Back Row: Terry Pokela, Peter Hansen, Charlie Ermisch, Allen Hanley, Howard Cummings, Abraham Steinberg, Jekabs Cirulis, William Cully, George A. Randt, John G. Cleveland, William C. Fried. 328 Front How: Samuel Mud, Francis Scott, Kirk Hinman, Don Stoffel, Robert Lewis, Robert Ehrlich, Robert Keyes, Fred Penar, Robert J. Michaels, Mike Poterala. Second How: James Berg, Gary Menton, Wayne Mortberg, Conrad Kish, Stanley L. Kley, Sheldon Sandier, Lawrence Gusman, Dan Rosemergy, Mrs. Mallett, Pete Hammerton, Fred Farron, Ed Farran, Bill Riley, James Springer, Walter LaBlatt, Bernard H. Andrejewski. Third Row: Frank P. Cartman, Cyrus Shamsi, Kenneth Hundginski, Neil Cockburn, Frank Rugani, Guy Dinolfo, Her- bert Kido, Robert C. Brown, Thomas Fowler, Dennis VanSicklen, Dale B. Sawyer, Kenneth R. Montlack, Martin Zonis, John Daume, Joseph N. Wills, Jr., Hoyt A. Wheeland, Carl W. Fatzinger. Back How: Will Edwards, Charles Sheffer, Thomas H. Westerdale, Edward Mulcahy, Charles Judge, Robert Moir, Thomas Wenz, Warren Leonard, Tim Westerdale, Thomas E. Krouse, Stephen Williams, Robert E. Cole, William A. Brennan, Joseph H. Webb, James Kappler, Glen Smith, Alan Solinger, Bill Webb. WILLIAMS We are the men of Williams and proud of it. Though you can ' t tell it to look at our pictures, we are the most spirited house on campus. You would grant us that title for sure you had seen the large group that listened to the SGC candidates give their campaign speeches or the fine support our athletic teams got. We encourage this by selecting " Most Outstanding Resident " at the end of the year. Whether it ' s running down to the I-M Building or geting out the vote, the word is " Go BIG BLUE. " Front Row: Paul Mischakoff, Ronald Bock, Dave Ferguson, John Nord, David Hughes, John Lucas, Tom Rattray, Mrs. Mallett, Neil White, Arthur Brown, Jay Chesbro, Norm Mack, William Hancock, Jim Dudgeon, Stephen Smelser. Second Row: Peter Olson, Nathan Hoffman, Wayne Boden, Richard Abrams, Kendall Dood, Arthur Bert, Joel Carlson, Richard DeLamielleure, Samuel Fantle, Ralph Shah ' rigian, Arthur Englestein, Gerald Lakritz, James Bauch, Michael Dorf. Back Row: Charles Newman, William Jackson, John Beukema, Frank H. Turner, Joseph Neiman, Jeff Friedman, Harold Shelly, Richard Smith, Alan Baker, Jerry Peters, Peter Sherman, James Hill, Robert Pellecchia, Don Rylander, Sheldon Markley, Joseph Adams. 329 Front How: Philip Charles Giesen, Robert Lee Ross, Paul Sullivan, David Haller, Myrl Wilkinson, Mrs. Hackett, John Sikorski, John deSegur Lauve, Albert E. Fowerbaugh, Lynn T. Rayle, Jr., Edward Louis Koven, Jack Ward Miller, Don Gronas. Second Row: Warren Gilbert, Richard Nohl, Don Diage, Pete Vanderslice, Richard Siefert, Rich Rosenthal, Ken Dec, Gordon Ringrose, William Vorbau, Arne Ovreset, David G. Boutell, Roger E. Barnes, Charles C. Masser, Rich- ard L. Palmer, D. Bruce Dinning. Back Row: Leslie Grosslight, Terry Grosslight, Rick Knudson, Tom Marcin, Samuel Bernstein, John R. Hanson, Conrad Lapinski, Robert Parsons, Roger Badertscher, Glenn Gorst, Wayne Paull, Michael Miller, George Hessel, Franklin Wolver- ton. WI1VCHELL Not all is unrest in the living units on campus. In our little corner, things are fairly inconspicuous and quiet. We prefer to sit and study our bridge hands, although some of our more active members have been removing doors lately. A real traumatic incident occurred when the house government tried to legislate out progress by removing the T.V.; but now that the lounge is neat and clean again, it has been restored to its pedestal and life goes on as usual. Front Row: Terry Dennison, Dan Rieth, John Stoeckel, Robert Malloch, Peter Castle, Stephen Bojack, Lionel J. Gatien, James Stephens, Donald Wild, John Wakefield. Second Row: Richard Mitchell, Thomas Hulien, Philip Gruskin, Edwin McConkey, Karl Pick, Allan Abrahamse, Larry Sterick, David Gregory, Raymond Burchell, Paul Radoczy, William Bishop, Raymond J. Pfeiffer. Back Row: Howard C. Seattle, Sarafino Fedell III, Arthur Nikisch, Stephen Hyman, Robert Gereten, Paul M. Brenton, Daniel C. Barrish, David E. Kazdan, Clarke Harris, Stanley Laws. 330 EAST DUADRMGLE Sunday noon dinner with the housemother provides a homelike break in the frantically hurried week of East Quad men. East Quadrangle this year has been especially active in promoting activities and facilities for its residents. Continued support was given to East Quad ' s WCBN station and to the maintainance of their darkroom facilities. The library has become even more popular during study breaks with the addition of a hi-fi record player and a record collection. An increased academic program has been very popular with East Quad men. Professors were invited to speak on various subjects and at the beginning of the year, two professors spoke on admission to the Law and Medical Schools East Quad Council. Front Row: James Parker, Gareth Owen, James A. Claffey, East Quad president, Herman Besselink, Brent Richards. Second Row: Joel Roman, William Mc- Cormick, Charles Bracket!, Dick Mclaughlin, Roger Ohlrich, Jon Eliason, Ron Tesarik. Back Row: George Sokalsky, Jr., Earl Boxell, Jr., Robert Crabtree, Tom Coffey, William G. Anderson, Douglas Ashby, Stuart Curran. Quadrants. Front Row: Henry Riddle, Connie Kreger, Albert Levin, Judith Laros, Samuel J. Richelew. Back Row: Irwin J. Dinn, James A. Claffey, Donald Cosgrove, Frederick D. Smith, Thomas C. Coffey, Harold E. Scheub. 331 Front Row: Earl F. Boxell, Jr., Wolfgang E. Loescher, Wayne K. Smith, Donald Cosgrove, Allen R. Smith, Miss Sara Rowe, David W. Walker, William McCormick, Robert ]. Gelinas, Henry Stewart Riddle. Second Row: John J. Taylor, Jr., Richard N. Breen, Donald R. Marble, Clyde K. Bell, Jr., Frederick D. Smith, Richard M. Miller, Charles Moebling, Richard C. Martin, John H. Martin, Richard G. Gallivan. Back Row: James T. Johnston, John Yost, Allyn Merrill Arden, Robert Marks, Jr., Frank Himmler, Richard Helzberg, Jerald Briney, Jack Lee, Raymond Kostanty. ANDERSON Who has not heard our band blazing the way to pep rallies from the Hill? And who isn ' t familiar with our peaked red hats with the feather stuck in the band? This is all in the Anderson tradition, as was our gambling party in " Sarah ' s Cellar. " It was a reincarnation of the good old days, the speakeasies and the flappers and the do-si-do. The staffmen topped it all off by pantomining the illustrious people of the house. Staff and students all work together to give us that Anderson House distinction. Front Row: Stephen G. Danko, Gerald A. Peterson, Joel S. Demski, James B. Hill, David A. Grow, Miss Sara Rowe, William McCormick, Charles Backett, William Ellsworth. Second Row: Michael F. Gossett, Marts Venners, Alan Reed, Jerome Martin, Stanley C. Haraburda, Ralph Johns, Douglas Reinhard, Marvin Maio, Charles Ohno, Ned Centeno. Back Row: Milton Kurashige, Ivan H. Miyamoto, Roy A. Chefets, Keith L. Johnson, Wayne R. Moon, Pearce M. Klazer, p.eter Simon, Paul F. Necker, Gary A. Yoggy. 332 Front Row: David Kratze, Ken Strothmeyer, Gene Rubin, Frank Sher- Wood, Paul Kimmel, H. Chris Kreuger, Mrs. Worthington, John Balog, George Johnson, Bob Logan, John Warren, Richard Karlkainen, Nor- man Rubin, John Vailvods. Second Row: William Stoll, Peter Wolf, John T. Jensen, James J. Backlar, James T. LaCrone, John Lewis Men- son II, Dick Schaus, John Bliss, Mike Ordorica, Roger Ohlrich, Rich- ard Muray, Bob Whitehouse, John Ullrich, Dove Fauri. Back Row: Harris Monte Bachrach, Peter Kopack III, George Taft, David Arthur Baker, Joel Prescott, Joel M. Lovstedt, Robert Madison, John L. Mason, Marshall Berman, Donald Marvin Tractenberg, Ralph Berets, Walter Augustine, Lewis Hahn, Salpi Toroyan. CDDLEY Although sports didn ' t turn out nearly as well for us this year as they did last, we did win the handball championship and got second in wrestling. Taking care of the Cooley Crier, our newspaper, and our work on the quad dance occupied much of the rest of our time. The staff put on its annual skit, poking fun at complaints and complainers. The bugler living beneath the R.A. was the subject of one little piece. We all thought it was really funny and went away feeling that maybe the things we took so seriously weren ' t so bad at all. Front Row: Charles L. Rowley, Martin J. Nemieroff, C. Gregory Spang- ler, Larry Jones, Jon Eliason. Robert Bolten, Mrs. Worthington, H. Chris Vrueger, Dean Metzcer, Arthur Gnewuch, Lawrence R. Wright, Ronald Nederhood, Dick Friedland, Ed Rosenbaum. Second Row: Richard Fuller, Jack Kruger, Terry Harmon, John T. Teusink, Mike Gaffen, Daniel A. Dowsett, Ray Grimm, David Oliver, Lee D. Miller, Dwayne C. Carmer, Tom Moor, Jim White, Howard R. Beemer, D.ennis Kelly, George Benton, Dav.e Turk, Ronald Williams. Back How: Keith McMahon, Peter Roth, Frank Cosenza, Gene Komarynski, Rich- ard Botti, Les VanZandt, Ralph Canuck, Robert M. Korbelak, Brian Brown, Michael Hamilton, Eugene Gulish, David Fraser, Mark Hey- mann, Edward Wood, Eugene Faucz. 333 Front Row: Carl Jechura, Bob Lebson, Fred Thomson, Bob Crabtree, Norm Long, Mrs. Baker, Dave Bernhardt, Gary Ross, Larry Jones, David Rich. Second Row: Bob Jameson, Steve Stoltz, John Sohocki, Phil Marcuse, Bob Blue, Bill Wade, Keith Johnson, Tom Andison, Bill Phelps, Larry Stinson, Victor Halich. GREENE You wouldn ' t be far wrong if you guessed that none of us were Irish. But don ' t try your luck any farther. We ' ll tell you the rest. Mixers, two of the best picnics ever held at Michigan, the traditional carrying of the torches for the pep rally, movies every Tuesday night, faculty speakers on Thursdays, coffee and doughnuts every Sunday morning, a shower party for every birthday, new shower fixtures, hot water in every drinking fountain . . . these were the things that made Greene one. Front How: Paul Stottlemyer, Harry Dickinson, Dave Smith, Ray Gr.een, Norm Long, John Skillman, Ray Salo, Jim Wolf, Doug Walker, Ken Collinson. Second Row: John Kassak, Ronald Wetmore, Stan Clayton, Victor Michael Powers, Andrew Wood, Bill Harris, Art Dries, Jim Knollmiller, Bob Coll, Warren Stubblebine, Stu Wilson. 334 Front Row: Robert Kemnitz, Thomas E. Miller, George A. Malnar, Stanley Brown, Cleo C. Kirk, Robert E. McArtor, Leon M. Wallace, Jr., Charles L. Schuberg, John McDonald, Charles J. Westover. Sec- ond Row: Frederick Marquardt, Daniel J. Ellis, Jesse D. Conti, Kenneth L. Bays, David B. Cooley. Emily Lowry, David S. Eddy, Ruby Kalafus, David Nahrgang, Robert Wallenberg, Michael D. Morse. Back How: James W. Nye, Dale E. Guckenberger, Dale E. Hutchins, William C. Newhall, James R. Nette, Thomas W. Griffiths, Norman W. Smith, Joel W. Arvilla, William H. Houtman, Lawrence S. Hudak, Douglas Ashby, John P. Mayrose. HMDEN Since the girls of Tyler, our sister house last year, have moved to new quarters, we have had to channel our interests into different fields. The results might almost seem peculiar. We have taken a greater interest in the classroom and in student-teacher relationships. We have even undertaken a Faculty Guest Program so that our members can become better acquainted with their teachers over a meal in our dining room. But the Tyler girls are still remembered. That ' s why we have been working so hard on our " rec " room. Front Row: Philip C. Ross, Ben J. Settle, Charles C. Buchanan, Larry J. King, Melvin Hallmann, Ray Hudson, Vincent Ragazzo, Robert Holloway, William Vail, David Cantrell, J. Kirby Thomas, Edwin W. Marin. Second Row: Ronald K. Vargason, Parker Beebe, Richard K. Scofield, Richard T. Wetherald, Wayne T. Watson, Roger Wooton, Errily Lowry, Edward Bransilver, Robert Kovar, Dick Guenther, Bruce E. Gordon, John Smead, Paul F. Krynicki, Robert H. Getscher, Bruce J. Boles. Back Row: Ira Yohalem, Bruce Levin, Saul Silverstein, Bob Farrell, Jim Parker, Terry McKinley, Douglas L. Clow, William Nowysz, William Beyermann, Thomas C. Coffey, Charles M. Wurst, William W. Chang, Robert P. De Young, Marc A. Zagoren. 335 Front Row: William Eugene McAlester, Carl LeRoy Pierson, Ted Walter Kurczynski, David Francis Bally, Galen Dean Powers, Mrs. Anderson, Herman Besselink, Jorn Dakin, Calyer S. Duncan, Lauri E. Kallio, Andrew A. Bulleri, Ray Heald. Second Row: William Harold Townsend, Dick McCoy, William Crosby, Lee Hammel, Richard Hart, Robert John Tagg, Don R. Hunter, William Stine, M. John Robinson, Joseph M. Keenan, Norman D. Marschke, Donald J. Woodward. Back Row: Stephen Pearse, Stuart Curran, J. Osgood Thrump, Bob Card, Bill Humm, Joseph Lazaroff, Bill Barbosol, John John, John Rolfe, Wallace Glendening, William T. Morgan, James Davis, Phil Dimitry. HI1VSDALE Self-government reaching quite a way beyond the limits of that ordinarily exercised in the University housing has been one of the outstanding aspects of our house this year. A new group of younger residents exerted spirited leadership and aroused among Hinsdale men an active interest in a program that was a happy combination of educational and recreational activities. Informality was the keynote of all occasions; and it made us feel that, although the quad will never quite replace home, it can serve as a pretty good spare. Front Row: Jerry Koch, Richard Allan, Norman Wendrow, Thomas Krakker, Charles Lichtigman, Robert H. Garb, Ira M. Pitchal Sam T. Kovach, John H. Morgan, Jr., John S. Briggs, Carlton E. Thomas, James J. SHrathmann, William G. Anderson, Danny W. Hargrove. Second Row: Chung Soo Lee, Arnold G. Bauer, John A. Whipple, Samuel A. Cline, Artur I. Losse, Lewis Delzey, William Marin, Jr., David Heizer, William C. Albee, Elaine B. Rader, Thomas Beach, John Laird, Robert Parsons, Bruce Cole. Back Row: Marvin Elmowitz, Harold Zanoff, Michael Marcus, George Robbins, Frederick Town- send, John Klauser, Richard Thomas Johnson, David J. Juck, Richard Gale McCoy, Kenneth Brooks McEldowney, James T. Litwin, Law- rence Alger Hitchingham, John Mussin, Peter K. Hickman. 336 Front Row: Ronald ]. Sakala, Ronald F. Tesarik, Thomas A. Sloginski, Gareth Owen. Frank A. Sherwood. Donald W. Moe. Second How: Roger May. Karsten Risl. Frederick P. Clohset. Frederick Doll, Richard P. Ament, Eli S. Zaretsky. Back How: Lincoln Werden, Enrique A. Thompson, Ken-Ichi Sasaki, Ivan A. Welch, Herbert J. Schad. PRESCDTT There ' s a new look in Prescott House. The male populace has reclaimed its rightful position. The females are gone. Things are quiet as yet. It takes time to build a sense of spirit, especially since half the house consists of graduate students and the other half of transfers. But we think we will soon be benefitting from this unicfue idea in group-living. With the grads helping the undergrads in studies and the younger set encouraging their elders socially anything may happen. Front Row: Horacio Marull. Ronald F. Tesarik, Thomas A. Sioginski. Gareth Owen. Richard C. Schultz, Kenneth I. Perry, Norman T. Feather, James Lloyd. Peter Dawson, Ali Moussavi-Nasle, Don Moe. Second Bow: Michael Landers, Terry Bowersox, Larry Larson. Herbert = d. Ronald J. Sakala, Frederick L. Doll. Ross Fleming. Don Roberts. Bernard M. Kulwicki. Mario Mattioli. Back Row: Wayne Echelberger, Ahmed Currim, James Garey, Enrique Alcides Thompson, Jose Luis Miranda, Samuel A. Mazzoia, William Granse, Joseph Baloerowiak, Jr., Stephen R. Smith, Roger May, Richard E. Prato. 337 Front Row: Don Scott, Keith Hellems, Larry Castleman, Paul, Don Ward, Harold Scheub, Dick Mclaughlin, Mrs. Twiss, Max Freu- denthal, Wally Houry, Bob Schoen, John Laitinen, Elberto Suarez, Dick Stewart, Clint Stimpson. Second Row: Paul Landini, Bruce Gal- braith, Pete Spring, Dick Vogel, John Greeae, Glenn Hendrickson, Larry Canter, Dave Floersch, Dave Becker, Phil Cota, Lee Noble, Bob Schneider, George Smith, Bruce Alpart, Dick Copeland, Gene Spartus, Dino Sousanis, Dave Jeanson. Back Row: Bob Allen, Phil Kan, Bob Batten, Pete Weingartner, Dave Will, Bob Czewski, Dick Wilkinson, Pete Paine, Terry Fitzpatrick, Bob Sargent, Henry Reichle, Jerry Mclaughlin, Tom Cyr, George Martin, Mike Hopper, Gary Carr, Ron Dork. STRAUSS There ' s no one thing more typical of us than our " brainstorm sessions " which produced the idea for our literary magazine, The Escapade, put out once each semester by and for Strauss men. We also publish The Strauss Occasionally, a newspaper which appears much more regularly now than at the time when it was named. And the Rathskeller, the name given our rec room because of its atmosphere posters, dim lights, and all that convenes every third Saturday night to provide entertainment for us and our dates. We think we have some pretty unique outlets for ourselves. Front Row: James Wolfe, Ron Sossi, David Horvath, Ronald Rogowski, Lawrence M. Potter, Michael Luskin, William J. Marx, Arnie Meltz, Klaus Schmiegel, Keith Knubbe, Hugh Weller, Stan Maksymiuk, Jr., William Whetham, Don Simmonds, Ken Nowicki. Second Row: Nor- man Rabe, Rodney Cyrus, John Marsh, Robert Amon, Harold J. Parizek, Sheldrake Walker, Raymond D. Grabb, Richard N. Laaka- niemi, William Heitzig, Gerald M. Raymond, Claus Beneker, Robert Marvin, William Matakas, Gundars Miske, Kenneth Baker, Harold A. Stewart, James R. Mitchell, William G. Lehman, Peter J. McCulloch. Back Row: Donald Kahaner, Peter Myerson, Terry Piket, Joel B. Stan- berg, Stanley Butts, Bill White, Ronald E. Keyes, Stanley H. Caplan, Donald Stammer, James F. Bartell, Kenneth Norwick, Philip Coman, Robert Sweet, Robert W. Lukens, R.ex Arney, Duane Kaar. 338 I Football Color Feature Hockey Basketball WrestHn Gymnastics Track Baseball Golf Tennis M. Club Athletic Board Every Saturday, come rain or shine, the band puts on one of its superb halitime shows with a great display of spirit. One of the cheerleading rituals is bowing for the extra point. Sportscaster Mel Allan, with his right pant leg rolled up to his knee according to tradition, talks to Michigan football fans at the pep rally. 343 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 20-19 One point was the difference and Michigan had that point, so a sun- drenched crowd of 77,005 went home happy, as the Wolverines opened their 1958 season with a victory. Both teams had their strong points and weaknesses, but from both benches, the play of one player stood out. Mr. Big of that afternoon was Michigan ' s Captain and great fullback John Herrnstein, whose play throughtout the game was the Maize and Blue ' s most potent weapon. The 6 ' 2 " , 215 pound senior from Chillicothe, Ohio, brought continuing cheers from the crowds as he ripped holes in the Southern California line time and again. Twice that afternoon, he carried the pigskin across the Trojan goal line, and when he didn ' t have the ball in his grasp, his blocking let Michigan successfully carry out many of its plays. On defense, Herrnstein also shone, as his brilliant line-backing dropped the USC backs before they could do any damage. This was his day and the day that all Michigan fans were waiting for, since the bruising fullback started his varsity play in 1956 and showed his great promise, but then fell to the sidelines for a year with recurring injuries. Included in the opening-day crowd were 12,000 Band Day participants from 193 high school bands. Among the musical instruments represented the most prominent were the 1076 trombones who joined guest conductor Meredith Wilson on his famous music hit, " 76 Trombones. " Michigan ' s football coach, Bennie Oosterbaan watches his " boys " perform in the season ' s opener. Wolverine, Brad Myers (17) skirts right end after bowling over a potential USC tackier. 344 Guest band director, Meredith Wilson and Michigan director, William D. Revelli talk shop. Band Day hosted 193 high school bands irom throughout Michigan, all of which played in unison under the direction oi one baton. " Mr. Big, " Michigan great fullback John Hermstein (36) gives a final kick as he crosses the USC goal line, leaving a host oi tacklers behind. -v.% Two diligent observers watch the throngs pour into Spartan Stadium. MICHIGAN STATE 12-12 East Lansing was the site, and Michigan State was the opponent as Michigan sought its second win. The Spartans were heavily favored, but the history of this famous rivalry has shown that the point spread doesn ' t mean anything. This afternoon was no exception. Michigan blazed into the lead when end Gary Prahst intercepted a lateral in the Spartan backfield and sprinted into the MSU end zone. Later in the period it was Prahst again. This time, he barrelled into the Spartan quarterback and the ball squirted out of his hands. Michigan ' s Gene Sisinyak pounced on the ball and the Wolverines were on the way to paydirt and a two-touchdown half-time lead. Even though the Spartans came to life in the second half and tied the score, it was still a great moral victory for the Maize and Blue. 346 Gene Sisinyak (35) falls on a Spartan fumble which resulted from Gary Prahst ' g (86) tackle of State ' s Mike Panitch (on ground). George Genyk (70) wheels too late to stop State ' s All- American end, Sammy Williams (88) from bringing down Bob Ptacek (49) with a spectacular airborne tackle. 347 MVY 13-20 With the Navy, of course, came rain, but this couple seems to have adjusted to the weather. Michigan lost both the game and its leader when it lost to Navy this afternoon. The game was just another contest in the long season, but the loss of Captain John Herrnstein who sparkled both as a leader and as a gridder left a permanent scar on the Wolverines. Herrnstein had been the " big man " for the team. When he was in the lineup, the team was a fine running machine. When he was out, it sputtered. Now he was out and the team wasn ' t at its best. Four times during that cloudy afternoon, Michigan moved down deep into Navy territory only to be turned back for lack of a big play or that first down. The crowd of over 80,000 sensed that the " big man " was missing, but Michigan never gave up, and it was only a sensational last- minute pass play from Navy ' s sterling quarterback, Joe Trancini, that sent the Wolverines down to defeat. An invention oi the bourgeoisie helps this man withstand his environment. Middie receiver, Roland Brandquist (49) goes into the air to grabe an aerial be- fore a non-existing Michigan defense. 348 It ' s the end of the line for Gary Prahst (86) who is about to be brought to the tori by Navy ' s Ray Wellborn (33) after moving deep into Middle territory on a Bob Ptacek pass. Two more visitors stand ready to attack Prahst if he should get away bom Wellborn. 349 NORTHWESTERN 24-55 During the Purdue game, the loudspeaker at Lafayette, Indiana, blared: " The half-time score at Evanston is Northwestern 43, Michigan wait a minute, we ' ll have to check it. " He checked it and found it to be unbelievably correct. What happened this afternoon at Evanston was the biggest shock to Michigan rooters and to all football fans in the country in many a year. Northwestern, usually a patsy for Michigan and other Big Ten grid giants, came out of its shell and erupted with a 55-24 win over the Maize and Blue before a screaming crowd of 40,000 at Dyche Stadium. The sunny sky and mild weather added to the joy of the partisan crowd, but to the numerous Michigan fans listening over the radio, it seemed more like a fake broadcast dreamed up by a practical joker. The game had one familiar pattern. Every time Northwestern got its hands on the ball, it scored a touchdown; while every time Michigan held it, there was either a fumble, intercepted pass, or else the Maize and Blue just ran out of downs. An injured Bob Ptacek (49) leaves the field while his replacement. John Spidel (22) comes on to be checked in by the reieree. Wildcat speedster Wilmer Fowler (47) appears to notice Gary Prahst ' s extra weight on his back. 350 Arms wide open, John Walker (38) hopes to em- brace Nil ' s Doug Asad and crash him to the turf. Tucking the pigskin under his arm. Darrell Harper (41) feels secure as he starts his run around left end with two blcckers leading his interference. 351 RESEARC CENTER of the Complaints may have been long and loud throughout the planning and building processes, but when the moment for the judges to round the corner arrives, there ' s always the feeling that it was worth it. after all. Every last nail is in place, and now there ' s time to make up lor me lost sleep of last night, to inspect the fruits of others ' labors, or to go to the Mudbowl game. HOMECOMING Typical of the makeup of the Michigan student body, the many small and individually incomplete cards fit together to signal a picture or a message to the crowd seated on the other side of the stadium. Once every fall, preceded by weeks of anticipation, comes the football weekend of all football weekends Homecoming. Truly, this is a " something-for-everyone " occasion, with diversions running from the viewing of the displays in the morning throughout the day until strains of " Goodnight, Sweetheart " echo at the traditional homecoming dance. Designated as the official date for a return visit of Michigan grads, the entire weekend brings with it a sense of proximity with the past and optimism for the future, as the men and women who are Michigan converge, for a day or two, to exchange points of view and handshakes. w 4AN1 The general excitement of the day as a whole carries over to everyone. Those who are not true football enthusiasts come as fans of the Michigan band. 352 Rain or shine, the day simply isn ' t complete with- out a souvenir of the big game. A crisp autumn breeze, students dressed in a weird assortment of gaily colored outfits streaming down a crowded State Street, the heavy smell of popcorn and candied apples, the sudden surge of excitement as the band first strikes up with " Hail to the Victors, " all of this is Football Saturday. Rain may sometimes dampen the cheering crowd, but it can never succeed in dampening its spirit. From the subdued pride of the slightly graying alumnus to the resounding yells of the freshman section, this spirit permeates the air and turns all eyes to the great Michigan Football Stadium. Nowhere else will you find so many individuals gathered together at one time, with .a single thought in mind: Football Saturday. FOOTBALL SATURDAY " Hail to the colors that float in the light, hurrah for the yellow and blue " Cars locked in line bumper-to-bumper from the Stadium to State Street . . . this is Football Saturday. In tribute to a grand old man, the Michigan Marching Band formed this pattern on the iield while Louis Elbell, once Conductor of University Bands, led them in his famous fight song. " The Victors. " " It ' s in the cards. " said the Lambda Chi ' s as they predicted a Home- coming victory over Minnesota. They were right, although Michigan had to finesse a quick outside trick to win the game. 20-19. A TOUCH DF PAGE WIRY On any given Saturday afternoon during the fall some 101,001 frenzied spectators will stream into the Michigan Stadium to watch a football game a contest in which a mere 22 young men gather on the turf and battle for the tradition of their school, for glory, and for the love of the game. Those who come to watch do so for a variety of reasons: calculated and detailed interest in the game itself; loyalty to the alma mater; the sport of a fierce struggle; or because the human taste for pageantry and spectacle lies deep within each one of us. A Michigan football game means that the human taste for color, for gallantry, and for a well-matched fight are as strong now as they have ever been; and that the will to win is universal among men. KING FOOTBALL College football the magnet of the crowds, the inspirer of both fans and players, the pride of alumni, and certainly the cream of the collegiate sports world. It is during the fall, and at no other time of the year, that the entire focus of the nation ' s athletic interest is on the college campuses an d the reason is " King Football. " Beginning with the tradition-rocked games of the early 1900 ' s between Harvard and Yale, college football has achieved a position in America ' s athletic folk-lore that is rivaled by none. And while football is king of the sports world, the Mid- West has become king of the football world. Michigan, with its 10 1,001 -seat stadium and its virtually invulnerable teams, can rightfully claim its title as " Champions of the West. " Ann Arbor on an autumn afternoon symbolizes the entire nation ' s football-minded population. The people, the miles of traffic-jammed cars, the view of the stadium from the 50-yard line, the kickoff all these and more make up the emotional force that lies behind " King Football. " Michigan has always been first and foremost an educational institution, ranking academics above athletics. Yet the panorama of a capacity crowd in Michigan Stadium on Homecoming Day ranks with any athletic spectacle in the world. " .,, iimmirirriiii In tribute to a grand old man. the Michigan Marching Band formed this pattern on the field while Louis Elbell, once Conductor of University Bands, led them in his famous fight song, " The Victors. " " It ' s in the cards, " said the Lambda Chi ' s as they predicted a Home- coming victory over Minnesota. They were right, although Michigan had to finesse a quick outside trick to win the game. 20-19. A TOUCH DF PAGEMTRY On any given Saturday afternoon during the fall some 101,001 frenzied spectators will stream into the Michigan Stadium to watch a football game a contest in which a mere 22 young men gather on the turf and battle for the tradition of their school, for glory, and for the love of the game. Those who come to watch do so for a variety of reasons: calculated and detailed interest in the game itself; loyalty to the alma mater; the sport of a fierce struggle; or because the human taste for pageantry and spectacle lies deep within each one of us. A Michigan football game means that the human taste for color, for gallantry, and for a well-matched fight are as strong now as they have ever been; and that the will to win is universal among men. ' HAIL TD THE VICTORS, VALIANT M-I-C-H-I-G-A-N-Michigan! Excited fans proclaim another TD for the Maize and Blue. I THE CHAMPIONS DF THE WEST ' The gridiron contest resembles, in every essential detail, the gladiatorial contests of the ancients except that today every move the player makes is broadcast thousands of miles via television and radio, until the ultimate audience comprises a multitude such as no stadium on earth would ever hold. The college football player is a strange mixture of man and superman: his play epitomizes brute ferocity tempered by cultivated skill; his instinct remains always that of survival. Yet his passion for the game stems from still another source: the reflection that today in the arena he represents his Michigan; that in the eyes of those who watch, Michigan is his success or failure. HOMECOMING FESTIVITIES To many students, " homecoming " has a special significance beyond that of a particular football game. For some, the assortment of social activities on the agenda for the weekend is the feature most eagerly awaited. This year, the celebration began on Friday evening with a jazz concert, scheduled to be held on the diag, but moved inside because of the weather. Hampered but not daunted by the steady drizzle, hundreds of willing workers labored on displays, hoping to prevent them from floating away. Saturday morning dawned, dry if somewhat dark, and those displays that had weathered the night stood in readiness. Pregame activities featured the annual Mudbowl Game and the cnieen contest, followed by the Saint Bernard chariot race. Those not actively participating or watching greeted parents and friends or hiked about the campus, observing displays. Though the game was the high spot of the day, there was more activity ahead. The homecoming dance and various smaller parties ended a big day on a festive note for many tired but happy people. Anticipation of the dance involves the making of many decisions, but with the aid of a roommate, perfect accessories are amassed in time. Despite the unaccommodating downpour, the show went on, as the " diag jazz concert " was moved The sax solo by one of Les Elgart ' s men brought many close to the bandstand to rest for a moment and watch the performance. 353 MINNESOTA ZO-13 Michigan ' s victory in this game meant more than the Little Brown Jug, more than a happy homecoming crowd. It proved that the Wolverines could come back from their worst defeat of the century and still have enough poise, enough guts if you will, to fight and to win on the gridiron. The one point in Michigan ' s favor could have been a hundred the meaning was the same. There was Bob Ptacek noticeably weakened and disabled directing the attack. There was the emergence of halfback Darrell Harper into his own with a 58-yard breakaway touchdown run along with many less glorious runs which moved the Wolverines down the field. There was Tony Rio whose exertion as Herrnstein ' s substitute was unbelieveable. Rio never gave up, as he stormed into the line time after time only to be met by throngs of tacklers. It was these instances plus many others which showed the world that the Wolverine is not dead. Reid Bushong (48) doesn ' t seem to notice Minnesota ' s Tom Brown, whose size and net weight oi 225 pounds make him a hard object to hurdle. i Michigan ' s version of the chain gang: John Halslead (81). Bob Johnsan (89). and Alex Calahan (61) join to bring down Gopher Jim Reese. With his two guards. Gerry Marciniak (78) and Alex Calahan (61) clearing a way. quarterback Bob Ptacek (49) sneaks for a touchdown. Louis Elbell. author ol Michigan ' s fight song. " The Victors. " leads the band in his composition. 255 HOMECOMING Serious business that has become a point of honor for participants provides en- tertainment for the crowd assembled at the Mudbowl. A queen contestant sits demurely on the side- lines watching the battle (and wishing " she " could play too). With a little urging from his coaches and trainers, the judges a nd the onlookers. Major calmly and confidently approaches the starting line for the annual Saturday morning chariot race against his feminine opponent. Brandy. 356 IIP " Homecoming Central Committee. Front Row: Mite Magee, Bob Sny- der. Second Row: Carolyn Osborn, Marcia Murphy (General Chair- man), John Kirkendall (General Chairman), Marty Farnsworth, Sandy Frieswyk. Back Hoi?: Cyra Greene, Dael GUroy, Damaris Blytheman, Barbara Pinkerson, Judiih Grose, Carol Bamberger, Daniel Dyer, Suzanne Freedslrom, Joan Machalski, Barbara Court, Dave Beste, Irwin Madorsky. An unusually ingenius creation decks the side wall oi one oi the quads a paper lion that really roared! Allen Ramsey won the prize. Topping off a long day of diversified activities and almost constant excitement, students and alums spend their evening relaxing once more. 357 IOWA 14-37 Forest Evashevski finally beat Michigan, but the former " M " great had to have the number-one team in the nation to do it. Iowa had never beaten the Wolverines in the last thirty-four years, and Evashevski had been unable to do it in five previous meetings. But this time, a pair of speedy halfbacks turned the tide in the Hawkeye ' s favor. For three quarters, Michigan battled the visitors on even grounds, with Bob Ptacek and Darrell Harper both scoring once. Harper scored the first TD on a pass from Ptacek, while the latter scored the second on a quarterback sneak, to tie the score at the beginning of the third period. However, in the final quarter, the Iowa speedsters, Willie Fleming and Bob Jeter managed to elude the worn-down Wolverine defense to break the game wide open. Both scored a pair of touchdowns, but Jeter ' s proved to be the backbreakers. His first came to break the 14-14 deadlock, while the second pushed the visitor ' s lead to a two touchdown 29-14 margin, which put the game on ice. Despite illegal Hawkeye interference. Bob Johnson caught this pass. With a blanket over his injured leg, Wolverine Captain John Herrn- stein grimly watches his teammates battle Rose Bowl-bound Iowa. Hawkeye Jerry Mauren (16) puts a stop to Reid Bushong ' s (48) running effort. 358 Putting on a quick burst of speed. John Spidel (22) seeks to outrun John Brown (43) who is heading ior him. A leap by Don Horn (30) and the open arms oi Randy Duncan (25) couldn ' t keep the pigskin from its intended receiver. Bob Ptacek (49). ILLINOIS 8-21 The pep rally held the night before the game brought cheers, but alas, no victory. Three times, Illinois ' great end, Rich Kreitling, eluded Michigan ' s pass defenders and three times the Illini scored. That was the story of the game. The Wolverines won the battle of statistics in every category except passing, and that deficiency proved to be fatal. Quaterback, Bob Ptacek, barrelled his way through mud and rain to score Michigan ' s only touchdown, but this was not enough, as the visitors scored with ease through the air lanes. The game marked Michigan ' s third Conference loss and pushed the Wolverines down to eighth place, their lowest spot in the standings since the 1936 campaign. Rumors began to fly about Bennie Oosterbaan ' s coaching job and at the end of the week, they were confirmed by a decision to promote Chalmer " Bump " Elliott, backfield coach, to the head coaching position. A helpless Fred Julian (16) looks on, as Illini end Rich Kreitling (80) makes a spectacular catch. s The expression of anguish on Bob Ptacek ' s lace seems to confirm that the Hlini tackier is about to end hit mn. 361 WOLVERINE CLUB Executive Council: Front Row: Robert M. Baer, Jeannstte Carlton, Molly R. Maxwell, Joel A. Levine. Back Row: Thomas Berkey, Wi lliam R. Warnock, Harley J. Kripke, James Shapiro, Frank E. Starkweather. Committee Chairmen: Front Row: James Shapiro, Jeannette Carlton. Back Row: William R. Warnock, Harley J. Kripke, Frank E. Stark- weather. The Wolverine Club ' s sole purpose is to originate, coordinate, and stimulate Michigan spirit. Knowing that enthusiasm is necessary for success and satisfaction, club members provide a wide range of services, in the interest of maintaining a high spirit. Everyone at the University is familiar with the colorful Block M stunts on those brisk Saturday afternoons. Wolverine Club members design and execute the various maneuvers which this cheering section displays. The results of Block M are very pleasing to the spectators. The Wolverine Club also stages pre-game pep rallies to arouse spirit; they do not claim credit, however, for everything that goes on at Ferry Field and elsewhere on Friday night before a game. Away-game trips in support of the team are another activity of the club. The club sponsored trips to Michigan State and Northwestern. For the next football season, they are busy working on a trip to Illinois and are hoping to plan to trip to the West Coast. This fall the Wolverine Club co-sponsored the All-Campus Sing on the diag, which was followed by a jam session. Hundreds of spirited students turned out for this event. Spirit may be discovered in many aspects of college life, but spirit divided over a wide area is not strong. These smaller factions must be united into one strong unit and this is the job of the Wolverine Club. Organized by the Wolverine Club, a group oi students gathers to give the team a sendoff before the trip to East Lansing. 362 Michigan Athletic Managers Council. Front Bow: Barry Culler, Jim Lanard. John Jabe, diaries Greening. Second Row: Hichard DeVries, Charles Saxon, Adviser; Bert Katzenmeyer. Tcm Hitchman, Presi- dent; James Mosby, Joe Seeger. Back Row: Fred Nemacheck, Lynn Evans, John Brodson, David Cohen, Ralph Kleinedler, Charles Riefert, Robert Davidson. l DERGRADtATE ATHLETIC MANAGERS ELUH Keeping Michigan ' s athletic teams presentable is the job of the Undergraduate Athletic Managers Club. Composed of juniors and seniors, the organization ' s main function is to keep the varsity sports adequately stocked with athletic managers. The club is sponsored through the Michigan Department of Athletics, and its adviser is golf coach Bert Katzenmeyer. The managers ' tasks include complete responsibility for the equipment used, keeping attendance, and numberous other duties which assist the coaching staff. Upon graduation, former senior managers become members of the Graduate Athletic Managers Club and are awarded lifetime passes to all Michigan football games. Halltime at the basketball games gives the managers a little time to relax from their chores. 363 I1VDIMA 6-8 Bob Ptacek (49) includes a towel as part of his equipment. i Neither Mother Nature nor the Indiana football team made coach Eennie Oosterbaan ' s home finale a pleasant one for him. The heavens poured forth with a continual drizzle which turned the beautiful gridiron into a sea of mud and the players into a mass of muddy numberless objects. Indiana applied us share of woe as it beat Michigan for the first time in five years, thereby sending home the 31,000 brave fans in an even worse state of mind that they were in at the start of the mudbowl. Most of the game ' s action centered around the midfield stripe which was completely devoid of grass after the contest. The scoring all took place in the third quarter. First, the visitors from Bloomington crossed the goal line and scored a two-point conversion. A little while later, Michigan paid back the visit. But the Wolverines couldn ' t push over the conversion and when a Maize and Blue field goal attempt failed with 33 seconds left, Indiana ' s two-point conversion meant defeat. After a sizeable gain around right end. Harry Newman (46) reaches his point of diminishing returns in the form of Hoosier Tom McDonald (41). . V V if 1 r ) ,- ' . l! n Three ingenious ways of keeping out of the rain are with a towel over your head, in a cardboard box. and by sharing a raincoat. Bob Ptacek ' s breakaway attempt on a muddy field is stopped by a last-minute grab of a determined Hoosier tackier. 365 ' DHID STATE 14-20 Today was Bennie Oosterbaan ' s last day as Michigan ' s head football coach, and if the squad ever wanted to win a game today was the day. The task facing the team was gigantic, but neither Ohio State ' s reputation as powerhouse of the nation nor a two-touchdown spot affected the underdogs. They came out onto the Buckeye Stadium turf with more spirit than was evident throughout the season and proceeded to go out into the lead under the leadership of Michigan ' s brilliant quarterback, Bob Ptacek, who set a Big Ten Record for completions. Aerials by Bob Ptacek proved to be Michi- gan ' s potent weapon against the Buckeyes. Power running at its best by OSU ' s great fullback. Bob White (33) plagued the Wolverines. I Darrell Harper (41) hesitates to find an opening before starting his run. 366 The Buckeye machine fought back in the second half, and by the fourth quarter had taken a six-point lead over the Maize and Blue. The underdog Wolverines valiantly battled back a fumble on the Ohio three yard line with eight seconds to go. However, no one in the stadium sensed that Michigan had lost, as the team carried coach Bennie Oosterbaan off the field in his last moment of glory. .. .... Cutting in between his defenders. Brad Myers grabs a Ptacek pass while Ohio State ' s Bob White watches and prepares to tackle him. An effective block by fullback Jim Byers (33) gives Brad Myers (17) running room and a chance to penetrate the Buckeye secondary. 367 FOOTBALL SENIORS lames Byers, fullback Gerald Marciniak. tackle Robert Johnson, end James Gray, tackle James Dickey, center lames Sytek, quarterback Gene Sisinyak, fullback Jack Zachary, halfback Walter Johnson, end John Spidel, quarterback 368 William MacPhee. center. Douglas Oppman. guard. Willie Smith, tackle. x 1 John Herrnstein. fullback. Captain. Robert Ptacek. quarterback. Gary Prahst. end. f John Morrow, center. A John Batsakes. halfback. Maynard Stetton. tackle. Alex Calahan. guard. 369 FOOTBALL H. O. (Fritz) Crisler, Director oi Athletics. When a team goes into a tailspin, many questions are asked and many blind accusa- tions are made. In the case of Michigan ' s 1958 football season, the perennial " why " can be answered by showing the injury lists. Starting at the end of September and pro- gressing to the end of November, the Monday-after brought lengthy lists including the names of many key players. Some people are not satisfied and go on to question the ability of the coaching staff. But, despite the disappointing season, there were some bright spots where the team reached a height not imagined possible with its deflated roster. The first instance came in the Michigan State game. Michigan went to East Lansing a one-point victor over Southern California a nd a two-touchdown underdog to the Spartans. It wasn ' t even supposed to have been a contest, but something happened to Michigan ' s players during the week in the form of an instilled desire which brought the team up higher than anyone thought possible and resulted in a tie with the supposedly great Spartans. 1(9 55f 93 W 33 - 36 + 9 1 70 4P TO] " " F BW Front Row: James Byers, Gary Prahst, H. O. Crisler, director; Captain John Herrnstein, Coach Bennie G. Oosterbaan, George Genyk, Robert Ptacek, Jerry Marciniak. Second Row: Mike Fillichio, James Dickey, John Spidel, Douglas Oppman, William MacPhee, Sytek, John Batsakes, Zack Zachary, Fred Julian. Third Row: Manager, Gerald Smith, Alex Callahan, Robert Johnson, James Gray, Waiter John- son, Maynard Stetten, Willie Smith, Stan Noskin, Tom Hitchman, manager. Fourth Row: Alvin Groce, Richard Syring, Willard Hildebrand, Gary Kane, Jared Buchong, Brad Myers, Darrell Harper, Harry Newman, Jr., Gary McNitt. Back Row: John Walker ' Reid Bushing, John Halstead, William Stine, Donald Deskins, Tom Jobson. 370 FOOTBALL COACHES Later in the season at the homecoming game, it happened again. The previous week, the roof literally fell in at Northwestern when the injury- riddled sciuad led by second and third stringers suffered the worst defeat inflicted on a Michigan team in this century. Everyone concerned wondered whether the winning spirit could be brought back to the team. That Saturday, the observers had their answer when the team marched back onto the winning track with a homecoming triumph. Perhaps the most significant instance came in the final game of the season, which was also the finale for Coach Bennie Oosterbaan. Ohio State, the strongest team in the nation provided the opposition and the injury-plagued Maize and Blue were at the minimum, two touchdown underdogs. Despite its lowly status, Michigan took the field with a desire to win, and although a rumble with less than ten seconds to go robbed the Wolverines of a victory, the spirit and determination displayed by the team served to answer any Cfuestions about the ability of the coaching staff or head coach Bennie Oosterbaan. Football Coachas: Via:! Fatanelli. End Coach; Chalmers " Bump " D- litt, Backfield Coach; Don Dufek, Assistant Backiield Coach; WaUy Weber, Freshman Coach; Bob Hollway, Assistant Line Coach; Jack Blott, Line Coach. A frown from Ccach Bennie indicates that things are not going as they should on the field. 371 HOCKEY Handicapped by the lack of personnel and a swollen injury list, Michigan ' s hockey team staggered through its 1958-59 hockey season. Severely hurt by graduation and with a freshman squad, meager in number, the icers started this year with only fourteen players, two of them goallies. Then as if the squad weren ' t small enough, injuries took their toll so that the team usually carried 1 1 men, including two goallies. Before the season started, veteran defenseman Jay Katz broke his leg in a practice session. As the season progressed, key players including winger Steve Bochen, Pat Gushing, Captain Bobby Watt and defenseman Barry Hayton were all on the sidelines with injuries. The best expression to describe the team ' s play was " on heart alone " , as the players worked practically whole games in an effort to make up for the manpower loss. While the U. S. National forward (8) skates in to get the sliding puck. Michigan ' s Dale McDonald tries to get away from the de- fenseman and goalie and to the puck first. The loose pack in front oi the net shows that Michigan net-minder Jim Coyle. has successfully blocked a Michigan Tech shot. Michigan ' s Bob White tensely observes the play on ice. while he awaits his turn for action. Michigan State ' s veteran goallie. Joe Selinger, outguesses sophomore Pat Gushing (8) as he successfully blocks his attempt to score 373 HOCKEY John Button, senior forward from Swift Current, Sas- katoon, Canada, was chosen as the team ' s most valuale player. Hutton paced the team in total points scored with 37 from ten goals and 27 assists. Jun- ior winger, Bob White, and veteran defenseman, Barrie Hayton, tied for second behind him with 30 points. Junior center, Dale MacDonald lead in the goal-getting department with 1 9 markers and was followed by junior winger, Steve Bochen, who counted 16 goals. During the season, Michigan goaltending was divided by veteran Ross Childs and Jim Coyle. Childs started out the year in the nets, but when injuries mounted, Coach Al Renfrew was forced to make a defenseman out of him and put the less experienced Coyle in the nets. Skating up to the red line. Bob Whita prepares to move into Tech territory. - The look of disgust on Michigan Tech goalie, George Culick ' s face, tha angry look on his defenseman ' s, and the outstretched hands of Mich- igan ' s Gary Mattson all serve to indicate one fact that the Wolverine j have scored a goal. 374 Michigan delenseman Bob Watt (2) keeps the Gopher checked and away from the net. while goalie fun Coyle sets himself for " ' the ice to s " while Wolverine Don Gourley (9) set. to, , 375 The two centers await the referee ' s drop oi the puck to begin the game. His helmil ajar. Steve Bochen lies on the ice momentarily stunned after being run into the boards by a State icer. Although originally intended to act as a rebounding surface for the puck, the boards are also very adequately suited lor tying up an opponent, as this Wolverine is doing. . 376 Hockey Squad. Front Row: - -- r-sen. Don Gouiiey, Ecc V. " r-::5 : :s E: " .. ' = ' e=. Back Bow: junior manager; Bernie Hayicr. r=- Cushing, Sieve Bochen, Jay Kate. Tom Wilson, John Huttcn, Gary son. Dale McDonald, Chucrk Greening, semcr rsansger; A! Ren- - h. HOCKEY M 4 6 3 2 10 8 3 2 8 4 3 2 2 1 4 1 2 1 3 4 6 2 6 4 1 O St. Lawrence 4 Clarkson 3 St Lawrence 7 Toronto 7 McGill 1 McGill 2 Detroit Red Wings (Exh) 8 U.S. Nationals (Exh) 6 St. Michaels 2 St. Michaels 6 Russian Olympic Team (Exh) 7 Michigan Tech 3 Michigan Tech 10 North Dakota 6 North Dakota 2 Michigan State 3 Michigan State 5 Minnesota 6 Minnesota Michigan Tech 5 Michigan Tech 3 Minnesota 6 Minnesota 3 Michigan State Q Michigan State 4 377 Cage coach. Bill Perigo. seems upset with the refs and doesn ' t mind showing it. BASKETBALL Michigan ' s cagers jumped from the depths of the 1958 Big Ten basketball standings to practically the top in 1959. Last year found Bill Perigo ' s quintet floundering in the depths, ending in a tie for ninth place. This y ear, however, the team blasted out of its dol- drums to grab a healthy share of second place. There is no one answer to the change there are many. Perhaps the most significant was the unfolding of M. C. Burton ' s great- ness. The tall graceful senior from Muskegon had always been a good player, but this year he came into his own. Along with Burton, the second senior on the team, George Lee, also found himself and proved his ability on the court. The emergence of sopho- more guard, John Tidwell, was also more than a passing factor in the rise of the team. Tidwell was a good ball-handler and an excellent shooter averaging better than 17 points a game. Terry Miller, a junior guard, also improved with the team and became as Perigo called him, " the coach on the floor. " Height pays off here, as Michi- gan forward M. C. Burton out- jumps a Buckeye defender. 378 A Despite his taped up leg. Captain-elect Terry Miller goes up into the air and outreaches his Gopher defender to get the ball. The outstretched arms oi Ohio State ' s Larry Houson fail to prevent John Tidwell (43) from hooking ior a basket. All eyes are on the court, as the Michigan bench studies the game. 379 ' BASKETBALL M. C. Burton, Michigan ' s dynamic senior forward, climaxed his career by breaking the school scoring record and capturing two Big Ten titles. His season ' s total of 460 points broke Ron Kramer ' s record and made him the highest single-season individual scorer in Wolverine history. Offensively, his Big Ten title came as scoring champion, as he poured in 316 points for an average of almost 23 points. Defensively, his Big Ten crown came on the bacboards, with 232 rebounds, close to 17 per game. After faking his Ohio State opponent out of position, sopho- more John Tidwell turns to start his drive toward the basket. Michigan ' s most valuable player, M. C. Burton, shows some of his stuff as he goes up in the air to score against Ohio. 380 The cagers started this season with a surprising win over a very highly rated Pittsburgh team. This game brought the spotlight on sophomore guard John Tidwell who outscored Pitt ' s all-American guard Don Hennon. During Thanksgiving vacation, the quintet participated in the Kent State tournament where it lost to Tennessee, but then came back to crush Kent State in the second game. Guard John Tidwell (431 waits for his teammates to get downcourt before starting his dribble into Buckeye territory. Coming back to Ann Arbor, the team coasted to victories over Butler, and Delaware Coach Bill Perigo entered his so iad in the Motor City Basketball Tournament during Christmas vacation and the results were very impressive as the Wolverines beat Princeton in the opener and then trounced the University of Detroit by 25 points in the final. The following Saturday, the team met Purdue at Lafayette for its Big Ten opener and came through with flying colors at it upset the Boilermakers, 82-75. 381 Coming back to Ann Arbor, however, the cagers met defending champion Indiana and succumbed, and then traveled to East Lansing where they fell victim to the soon-to-be champion Spartans. Returning home, they gained revenge over Iowa for their earlier loss but then lost for the second time to Northwestern, this time at Evanston. Once more the home and away routine occurred as they trounced Wisconsin at home and they lost at Ohio State at Columbus. The cagers concluded their successful season impressively with conference victories over Illinois and Minnesota at Yost Field House. Lovell Farris (31) arcs his shot over the arms of Ohio State ' s Larry Houston while Wolverine George Lee sets for a possible rebound. The outstretched hands of Illinois ' John Wessels (10) and Roger Tay- lor (22) successfully block George Lee ' s (35) attempted shot. Returning home for the next game, the Wolverines got stung with a loss to Northwestern to even their record. Michigan came back to win its next two conference games against Ohio State and Wisconsin, played home and away respectively and by the semester break the team was in first place with a three win, one loss record. During the semester break, Coach Perigo tried something new and scheduled a game while finals were going on to keep the cagers in shape. The team had a rough time with its mid-semester opponent, Washington of St. Louis, but finally emerged victorious, thereby taking the cobwebs out of the machine. Apparently, the team still hadn ' t quite reached its previous form as it lost its first February Big Ten encounter to Iowa at Iowa City. Going to Champaign, the hoopsters edged by Illinois, and appeared back on its track. 382 Basketball Squad. Front Row: John Tidwell, M. C. Burton, co-captain; Bill Perigo. coach; George Lee, co-captain; Terry Miller. Lovell Far- ris. Back Bow: Dave Street, assistant coach; Dale Kingsbury, Richard Bobbins, Gordon Rogers, Richard Donley. James Moseby, manager. BASKETBALL M 75 55 83 86 82 71 93 82 78 78 84 68 74 87 79 91 90 84 87 83 101 68 Pittsburgh Tennessee Kent State Butler Delaware Princeton Detroit Purdue Northwestern Ohio State Wisconsin Washington (St. Louis) Iowa Illinois Indiana Michigan State Iowa Northwestern Wisconsin Ohio State Illinois Minnesota O 55 75 55 70 58 58 68 75 83 74 74 63 78 85 84 103 86 87 63 106 95 66 383 SWIMMING Manned by the greatest aggregation of swimmers in Big Ten history, Michigan ' s swimming team went through an undefeated season and won its second consecutive Big Ten title by scoring a record-breaking 148 points, breaking the old mark by 27 points. Pacing Gus Stager ' s champions was junior Tony Tashnick, the meet ' s only triple winner. Tashnick captured the Big Ten 100 and 200 yard butterfly crowns and also added the individual medley title. Two of his efforts produced American records, a 2:20.2 time in the 200 yard butterfly and a 2:05.5 mark in the medley. Ron Clark and Frank Legacki, a pair of sophomore sensations, also set new records and captured firsts for the Maize and Blue. Clark set a new American record in winning the 200 yard breaststroke at 2:21.5, while Legacki put his name in the record books with a 49.2 time in the 100 yard freestyle. Aside from the firsts, Michigan ' s strength lay in its depth, largely sophomore and junior talent which was evidence by the fact that two or more Wolverines qualified for every final. NCAA diving champion, Dick Kimball, goes into an intricate half gainer off the high board. Sophomore Alex Gaxiola, primarily a backstroker, takes some time out to work on his freestyle. 384 Front Row: ' .:-. 1 5 . ' h. Ron Clark, Ed Pongracz. Tony Turner. Dick -pkins, caplain; Peter Fries, Tony Tashnick, Carl Wool- Second Row: John Urbancsok, John McGuire. Jerry Price, Dave . ers Harry Hufiaker, Andy Morrow, Alex Goxiola, Frank Back Row: Swimming Coach Gus Stager, Ray Hazelby, man- ager; Jerry Holtrey. Mike Nalelson, Richard Han, Jack Pettinger, Joe Gerlach, Ernie Meissner, Dick Kambal, Diving Coach Bruce Harlan. Anxiously awaiting the starting gun. these four swimmers are crouched and ready to dire. 385 SWIMMING - - The camera catches four backstrokers going into the final stretch. This Ohio swimmer starts his event with a good dive. Two seconds separated these four swimmers at the finish line. Churning up a maze of bubbles, sophomore freestyler Andy Mor- row gives this try his all. 386 Knifing his way through the water, junior backstroker John Smith is about to surface. One of the brightest spots in Wolrerine swimming is sophomore Ron Clark who captured the Big Ten breast-stroke title. 387 WRESTLING Michigan ' s Don Corriere works to take down Minnesota ' s Harry Schlieff. Despite the fact that only three lettermen returned to action, Michigan ' s wrestling team, with the aid of an outstanding batch of sophomores, moved right into the midst of the battle for the Big Ten title. Last year, the grapplers finished fifth, 23 points be- hind the winner, but Coach Cliff Kenn ' s inexperienced team proved itself a pleasant surprise with a fourth place finish, only four points behind second place Iowa and eight points behind fiist place Minnesota. Leading the outstanding sophs was Don Cor- riere, who wrestled at 157 pounds and brought the Maize and Blue its only conference title. Two more outstanding first season grapplers, Dennis Fitzgerald at 167 pounds and Jim Balker at 147 pounds, finished second and third, respectively, in the meet. Fitzgerald was the only Wolverine to go through the season without sustaining a loss, and he car- ried the perfect record until his final conference match. Captain Larry Murray, the only senior on this year ' s squad, garnered a third place finish in the 130 pound class, while junior Mike Hoyles came in as runner-up at the 123 pound notch. The other returning letterman, junior Fred Olm, was forced to end his season two meets early as he sus- tained a broken leg in his next to last match after gaining a very impressive 7-2-1 record. His replacement in the Big Ten meet was inexperienced, and his first round loss may have cost the team second place. Karl Fink ' s facial expression indicates his displeasure with the hold on him by Gopher Bill Wright, while the ref looks for loose change. 388 Front Row: Jim Blaker. Mike Hoyles. Cliff Keen, coach; Larry Murray. sistant coach; Dennis Fitzgerald. Karl Fink. Dick Frcnczak, Fred Olm, captain; Jim Agnew, Wilf Hildebrandt. Back Row: Steve Cole, as- Don Corriere. Togetherness is the mollo, as Michigan ' s Fred Olm and his opponent hold hands. Contrary to the appearance, Michigan ' s Don Courriere and his opponent are not dancing. 389 GYMNASTICS Paced by three-time trampoline champion, Ed Cole, Michigan ' s gymnasts captured second place in the Big Ten meet. The team, identical to last year ' s fourth place finish- ers with the exception of tumbler sophomore Jim Brown showed great improvement as it went through an unbeaten season and then on to second place in the meet. Co-captain Cole was the only Wolverine winner as he extended his domination of the trampoline, while senior Frank Newman placed third. In the other events, Michigan ' s all-around strength came through despite the fact that the Wolverines didn ' t garner any other firsts. Senior Al Stall ' s tie for second on the side horse and Brown ' s third place finish concluded the Michigan finishers in the top three. Wolfgang Dozauer makes the one arm stand on the parallel bars almost look easy. Trampolinists Dick Kimball. Frank Newman, and Chuck Clarkson look on as co-captain and three-time Big Ten trampoline champion, Ed Cole, works out. 390 Front Row: Dick Kimball. Frank Newman, Charles Clarkson. Ed Cole, co-captain. Back How: Ed Gagnier. adviser; Richard Montpetit, Nino Marion, Barry Fsinberg, Jim Hayslett. co-captain; Wolfgang Dozauer, Newt Loken, coach. Tumblers Jim Brown and Eill Skinner pose with their damp coach Newt Loken. who was thrown in the pool after the gymnasts dual-meet win over Illinois. Perfecting his side horse routine is sophomore gymnast Richard Montpetit. 391 TRACK A sophomore-studded track team picked the Big Ten indoor meet to reach its season performance peak and went on to upset defending champion Illinois for its first championship since the 1956 outdoor meet. The Wolverines scored the second highest point total in Big Ten history to defeat their nearest challenger, Illinois 71-48. In one of the great comebacks in Michigan and Big Ten history, the Maize and Blue had to jump from an eighth place finish last year. Sophomores alone scored 51 1 2 of Michigan ' s total, and won four of the team ' s six individual titles. Tom Robinson, varsity newcomer from Nassau of the Bahamas was the star of the meet as he broke one Big Ten record and tied another. The new record came in the 300 yard dash (:30.3); in the 60 yard sprint he became the first man in history to record three :06.1 clockings in tying the record. Two other Caribbean imports, Tony Seth and Les Bird also sophomores, won the half mile and broad jump crowns respectively. Three cindermen await the starting gun. A hurrisome foursome including Michigan ' s Ron Trowbridge and Pete Stangsr cross the first hurdle. 392 Hurdler Ron Trowbridge takes to the high hurdles as well as the low. Putting on a final burst of speed, vaulter Mamon Gibson prepares to take to the air. Geert Keilstrup crosses the finish line first at the end of a mile run. 333 TRACK Breaking into stride with a backward glance. Ernie Simms awaits the baton handofi from teammate Joe Christie. Veterans Pete Stanger, in the low hurdles, and captain Mamon Gibson, in the pole vault were titlists. Stanger was the only returnee from last year ' s outdoor meet. All in all, seven of the fifteen varsity indoor records were broken by the members of the 1 959 team. Following the conference meet, Michigan ' s sophomore relay team took first place in the two-mile relay at the Milwaukee Journal games. Wally Schafer led off, followed by Fred Mountour, Dave Martin, and finally anchorman Tony Seth. Wolverine polevaulter Eeles Landstrom who was ill during the Big Ten meet got back to his accustomed height with a 14 ' 8 " vault, which was second to world record- holder, Don Bragg ' s jump of 15 ' % " . Michigan ' s Tom Robinson wins the state A.A.U. 100 yard dash. 394 Robin Varian and Cam Gray finish their duel in a dead heat. Front Bow: Pete S:anger. Geerf Keilstrup, Captain-elect Mamon Gib- son. Coach Don Canham, Captain Brendan O ' Reilly. Robin Varian, _:r. ' .!-.-.?;:- Second Row: E::: .:. 3 wntof ' JttCf BMH r ' ischer. Earl Deardodf, Lou Williams. Peter Parker, Ernie Simms, Boyden. Third Row: Don Tniex. Jim Simpson. John Twomey. Freeman Watkins, Jared Bushong, Don Deskins, Ouinton Sterling. Back Row: Manager Al Warshawsky, E. J. Christie. Charles Proudfitt, Jackson Steifes, Richard Schwartz, Charles Belknap, Ron Trowbridge. Assistant Coach Elmer Swanson. Vaulter Eeles Landstrom pulls himseli up into the air and over the bar. Michigan ' s Robin Varion and State ' Dare Lean rie for the lead. 395 BASEBALL Slugger John Herrnstein, wearing his iamous football number, 36, awaits his turn to bat. Thirty-eight years of baseball coaching at Michigan on the part of Ray Fisher ended last spring on a rather dismal note as the diamondmen finished their Big Ten season in sixth place after a frustrating year. Predominantly composed of sophomores, the team wasn ' t expected by insiders to be a strong contender and unfortunately it proved them right. Hurling was the weakness. The pitching staff was composed mostly of sophomores whose inexperience clearly shone at frequent disasterous moments. Out of all the mound of gloom, however, came one bright note, sophomore Nick Liakonis, who came through with the best hurling and led the Wolverines with a 3-1 record and 39 strikeouts. The batter, catcher, and umpire all focus their eyes on the ball as it heads for the outfield. 396 The club ' s strength lay in its hitting with three regulars sporting an average over .300, while the team maintained a .288 mark. Junior third baseman Dave Brown paced the batsmen at .376, while senior catcher Jim Dickey followed him at .342. Sophomore first- sacker Bill Roman concluded the top trio with a .327 average. A dejected Wayne State hurler evidences that Jim Dickey has safely scored another Wolverine run, while the catcher awaits the tardy relay. The umpire ' s signal shows that Wolverine shortstop Ernie Myers ' throw to first baseman Bill Roman arrived in time to get the runner. 397 Although the games are played on the field, the observations made from the dugout have proven very effective in deciphering signals and finding weaknesses. BASEBALL The umpire ' s look and his teammate ' s outstretched hand both confirm that the Notre Dame runner need not slide. A pitcher by trade. Bob Stabrylla can also take a healthy cut at the ball and get a safety. 398 Front Row: Bob Stabrylla, Bob Sealby, Earnest Myers, Coach Ray Fisher, Neil MacDonald, Jim Dickey, Bill MacPhee. Second Row: Nick Liakonis, Al Kcch, John Herrnstein, Dean Finkbeiner, Ralph Mulchings, Bob Kucher. Back Row: Assitant Coach Matt Patanelli, Dave Brown, Eugene Struczewski, Bill Roman, George Weemhoff, John Mogk, Manager Ray Laakaniemi. Named during the winter to be Fisher ' s successor as baseball coach, Don Lund, a former nine-letterman at the University and a member of the Detroit Tigers coaching staff. Lund earned three letters each in football, baseball, and basketball, and had a major league baseball career with the Brooklyn Dodgers, St. Louis Browns and Detroit Tigers. Also during the winter, the Philadelphia Phillies signed John Herrnstein, Michigan ' s great all-around athlete. Herrnstein, a pitcher-outfielder in baseball and a fullback on the gridiron, signed for a reported $45,000 and will be used by the Phillies as a first baseman to utilize his great power at the plate. In his final year for the Maize and Blue, he hit .285, and was the most consistant long ball hitter. On the mound, last spring ' s performances started in spring training, when Herrnstein reached his zenith with a no-hitter, but from that point on began to have control trouble, never regaining his initial poise. Congratulations are in order lor John Herrn- stein, as he crosses the plate after hitting homer against Western Michigan. 399 r GOLF Inexperience and lack of balance proved fatal to the Wolverine golfers, as they skidded to ninth place in the 1958 Big Ten meet. The inexperience stemmed from the fact that only three of Coach Bert Katzemeyer ' s last eight lettermen returned. Meanwhile, the lack of balance was a comon recurrence when only a few players displayed acceptable form during a meet, while the rest gave a very mediocre performance. The linksters ' season record of two wins and seven losses was also very mediocre. The squad ' s two wins came at the expense of non -conference foes, Detroit and Western Illinois, while its losses were to Big Ten teams. Both Ohio State and Indiana trounced the Maize and Blue three times, while Indiana inflicted the seventh loss. Following through, Ray Lovell watches his iron shot fly down the fairway. Totalling up after a day on the course are Ray Lovell. Larry Leach. Chuck Blackett, and Pat Keefe. 400 Goll Team: Larry Leach, Chuck Blackett. Pat Keefe, Stan Kwasiborski, Coach Bert Katzenmeyer, Ray Lovell, Dick Blither. With the ball on its way to the hole. Larry Leach looks up to calculate his success. Teammates watch from a sale distance, as Pat Keefe powers out of a sand trap. Despite contact with the ball. Chuck Blackett continues to keep his head on a drive. 401 TEMIS Tennis coach Bill Murphy turned what was supposed to be a rebuilding year for his Wolverine netters into a very successful season, as he guided them to a third place finish in the Big Ten meet. Although graduation took four of the top six netters from his 1957 team, which copped the Big Ten and National Collegiate championships, Murphy fashioned a very respectable team from his two returnees and the rest of his hopefuls. He moved up Jon Erickson, fourth singles player on the 1957 team to the first singles slot, and Captain John Harris, from fifth to second singles. From here on, Murphy had to work with netters relatively inexperienced in Big Ten play, but he didn ' t get discouraged and before the season ended, the Maize and Blue were once again in the thick of the battle for the conference crown. Front Row: Bob Sassone, John Harris, captain; Frank Fulton, Bill Vogt. Back Row: Coach Bob Murphy, Jon Erickson, John Wiley, Wayne Peacock. Deep concentration, visible in this shot, has always been part of Captain John Harris ' game, and has helped him outplay many an opponent on the courts. 402 Lanky 6 ' 5 " Ion Erickson crouches ior a shot in his first singles match. Bob Sassone. third singles player on the Maize and Blue team, follows through a forehand. Sophomore Wayne Peacock keeps a steady eye on the ball as he prepares for a back- hand shot. A little slice and a proper place- ment should end this volley for George Korol. For this back court shot, John Wiley brings his racket all the way back to gamer some extra power. 403 M CLUB Baseball David Brown James Dickey Dean Finkbeiner John Herrnstein Ralph Mulchings Allan Koch Robert Kucher William MacPhee Neil McDonald John Mogk Earnest Myers William Roman Robert Sealby Robert Stabrvlla Eugene Struczewski George Weemhoff Basketball M. C. Burton Richard Donley Lovell Farris Gary Kane Dale Kingsbury George Lee Terry Miller Richard Robins Gordon Rogers John Tidwell Football John Batsakes Jared Bushong Reid Bushong James Byers Alexander Callahan Donald Deskins James Dickey Michael Fillichio George Genyk James Gray Alvin Groce John Halstead Darrell Harper John Herrnstein Willard Hildebrand Tommy Jobson Robert Johnson Walter Johnson Alfred Julian Gary Kane William MacPhee Gerald Marciniak Gary McNitt Bradley Myers Harry Newman Stanton Noskin Douglas Oppman Paul Poulos Gary Prahst Robert Ptacek Eugene Sisinyak Gerald Smith Willie Smith John Spidel Maynard Stetten William Stine Richard Syring James Sytek John Walker John Zachary Golf Richard Either Charles Blacked Patrick Keefe Stanley Kwasiborski Larry Leach Frank Lovell Gymnastics James Brown Charles Clarkson Edward Cole Wolfgang Dozauer Barry Feinberg James Hayslett Richard Kimball Nino Marion Richard Montpetit Frank Newman William Skinner Albert Stall Hockey Steve Bochen Ross Childs James Coyle Pat Gushing Don Gourley Barrie Hayton John Hutton Jay Katz Ed Mateka Dale MacDonald Gary Mattson Bernard Nielsen Robert Watt Robert White Thomas Wilson Swimming Ron Clark Peter Fries Alex Gaxiola Josef Gerlach David Gillanders Dick Hanley Cyrus Hopkins Harry Huffaker Richard Keenan Richard Kimball Frank Legacki Al Maten Dale McGinley John McGuire Ernest Meissner Andrew Morrow Michael Natelson John Pettinger Ed Pongracz Gerald Price John Smith Tony Tashnick Tony Turner John Urbancsok Kenneth Ware Carl Woolley Tennis Jon Erickson Frank Fulton John Harris George Korol Wayne Peacock Robert Sassone William Vogt John Wiley Track Joel Boyden Jared Bushong Eugene Christy Ermin Crownly Earl Deardorff Bruce Fischer Mamon Gibson Cameron Gray Geert Keilstrup Don Matheson Brendan O ' Reilly Peter Parker Richard Schwartz Ernest Simms James Simpson Peter Stanger Jackson Steffes Ronald Trowbridge Robin Varian Louis Williams Wrestling James Agnew James Blaker Don Corriere Karl Fink Dennis Fitzgerald Richard Fronczak Wilfried Hildebrandt Michael Hoyles Laurence Murray Fred Olm Front Row: John Spidel, Doug Oppman, Reid Bushong, Cy Hopkins, Steve Zervas, Karl Lutomski, Ross Childs, Walt Johnson, Tom Leith. Second Row: David Brown, James Gray, Michael Fillichio, Dick Han- ley, Larry Leach, Cameron Gray, Jim Simpson, Gary McNitt, Dale Mc- Ginley. Third How: Michael Hayles, Ermin Crownley, Ed Pongracz, Jakson Steffes, Bob Ptacek, Gerald Smith, John Walker, Sky Hilde- brand, Gary Kane, Earl Deardorff. Back Row: Nick Liakonis, Bill Roman, Brad Myers, Jerry Marciniak, Brian Brown, Jared Bushong, Darrell Harper, Tony Tashnick, Ron Trowbridge. 404 Front Row: Louis B. Hyde. Lyle M. Nelson, Frank J. Mackey, Vice- President Marvin L. Niehuss, Dr. Philip M. Northrop, Dr. Reed M. Nesbit, H. O. Crisler. Back Bow: Dean Walter B. Rea, Frederick J. Voqt, Professor G. Max Winqo, Professor Joseph E. Kallenback. Professor Marcus L Plant. Professor Dudley M. Phelps, Profe ' ssor Karl latzenberg. BOARD M CONTROL OF INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETICS With complete jurisdiction over every phase of athletics at the University, the Board in Control of Intercollegiate Athletics has a very important and demanding role on this campus. Its jurisdiction goes from the most minute task of approving athletic eligability to the more important policy questions such as whether to lease part of the University ' s physical athletic plant to a professional sports team. Of course, the board, under the chairmanship of Athletic Director H. O. Fritz Crisler is also responsible for the hiring and firing of coaches and the building of new plants for the campus. This year, the Board has found the questions of returning the Western Intercollegiate Hockey League and the renewing of the Big Ten Rose Bowl pact in the forefront. In the latter case, the Board ' s decision is sent to the conference meeting through Michigan ' s Director of Athletics. Along with chairman Crisler, the Board includes two students, ten University and faculty representatives, and three alumni. 405 ffl PARTING This year marked the end of the coaching careers of Bennie Oosterbaan and Ray Fisher, two men who represented the best that is Michigan. Bennie Oosterbaan devoted his entire life to the University and has brought it great prestige, first as an Ail-American end and later as football coach. Because of his concern for the individual, he also stcod a cut above most of the men in his profession, who somehow can ' t see that there is any rtfbre to football than winning games. His lifetime record on the gridiron of 63 victories, 33 losses, and four ties in 100 games is surpassed by few, and now, as he becomes assistant to Athletic Director Fritz Crisler, he will continue to develop his philosophy on the Michigan sports scene. Ray Fisher ' s name has been synonymous with baseball at the University for 38 years. Before coming to Michigan, his baseball career had taken him through Middlebury College in Vermont, the New York Yankees, and the Cincinatti Reds. He came to the University as baseball coach in 1921. Fisher has since devoted his lifetime to Wolverine baseball and been extremely successful in doing so. Last year, the retirement rule caught up with the seventy-year-old sage and forced him to the sidelines, and out of his symbollic Maize and Blue coaching uniform. In these two coaches, the University has lost two individuals who added more than just winning teams to its athletic program. But, even though they will no longer be on their respective fields this year, their athletic contributions of ability and character building at Michigan will be remembered. 1 Closing out his career on the Maize and Blue gridiron is coach Bennie Oosterbaan, who is now Michigan ' s Assistant Athletic Director. A lifetime oi baseball ended last spring, when Ray Fisher retired alter 38 years of coaching Michigan baseball at Ferry Field. 406 Commencement the cap and gown culmination of a college career . . 408 . . . and the continuation of challenge in the choices of tomorrow. .ENIORS INDEX Senior Board Senior Officers Development Council Alumni Association Spring Spring Week End Seniors And then one day, the last assignment was read, the last final was studied for, and the days of directed and enforced education were over; but the learning process had just begun . . . COMMENCEMENT After four years of laborious effort comes that impressive day when the student dons a black cap and gown and takes his place with his fellow class members in Michigan Stadium to receive his diploma. Through the formal learning process, the student has absorbed information and training concerning his particular field to use as tools with which to shape his future. Yet a college education means much more than mere vocational training through it the student learns to know himself, his capabilities, his values, and his goals. Caps and gowns, symbols of perseverance, patience, and achievement were donned for a few hours; but the qualities acquired while earning the right to wear them were never to be laid aside. Exuberant cheering for the Maize and Blue was supplanted by a quieter nos- talgia which was to grow for a life- lime. 411 SHlVIflH BOARD In a university the size of Michigan it would be hard for the senior classes of eight schools to function as one. The Senior Board is the unifying body which brings these classes of varying interests and goals together. Composed of the officers of the eight schools, it meets to decide policies, choose the senior gift, and plan and coordinate graduation exercises. They also set up a fund for class reunions and elect officers to keep in touch with the class members. The reunions are held every five years. Announcements and information about members of the class are communicated through the Michigan Alumnus, which is published by the Alumni Association. With a ready smile and an alert expression. Senior Board President. Jim Gray, directed the class of 1959 through a final year at Michigan. Front Row: Suzanne Bailey, Sally Heath, Judy Van Ree, Sally Christiansen, Joanne Hulbert, Sue Christiansen, Cynthia Cross, Sara Baker, Kathy Dahl, Cynthia Conway, Muriel Greenspon. Second Row: Bert Getz, John Wargelin, James Swart, Willard Harrison, John Grettenberger, Jim Gray, Lou Susman, Jim Stevens, Arvin Philippart, Michael Adell, Don Reeves. 412 Senior Board officers axe the official representatives of the Class of 1959 and work closely with the University Administration and the Alumni Association. Elected by the Senior Board itself, these five officers serve as the executive committee of that group. A unique election system dictates that a given Senior Board office may be filled only by a person holding a corresponding class office in one of the eight undergraduate schools. After graduation, these four will continue to work with the Alumni Association, to distribute information and to plan class reunions every five years. James Gray Architecture and Design Bert Getz Business Administration Sue Christiansen Education Donald Reeves Engineering Louis Susinan Literature, Science the Arts Jerry Lawrence Music Officers of Senior Board. Cynthia Cross, Recording Secretary; Arvin Philip- part. Vice President; Sara Baker, Corresponding Secretary; lames Swart, surer; lames Gray, President Joanne Hulbert Nursing Thomas Lyon Pharmacy 413 DEVELOPMENT EOIMIL The development Council was organized in 1953, following the culmination of the successful Michigan Memorial Phoenix campaign for the peacetime development of atomic energy. Its organizational structure includes a Board of Directors, which initiates policies and governs activities; an Alumni Fund Board; several committees and subcommittees; a broad network of advisory and Alumni Fund chairmen; and a full-time staff. The function of the Michigan Alumni Fund concerns primarily the soliciting of gifts from alumni and friends on an annual basis. Gifts from these sources have usually been modest in size, averaging about twenty dollars. Through two avenues of approach, direct mail and personal solicitation, however, thousands of dollars are raised each year. Although the Development Council focuses the major share of its attention on obtaining support for academic programs and developing good will for the University, sufficient time is still devoted to two other important internal matters student- and faculty-council relations. Despite its relative youth, the Development Council has achieved a status comparable to most successful fund-raising departments in other state-supported universities. This can be attributed to factors of operational flexibility, alumni cooperation, and campaign intensity. When these factors are combined with five and one-half years of experience, the Development Council has the tools necessary to assure a continued pattern of growth for next year and the future. At a Development Council dinner, speakers and members gather at the head table. Scholarships, fellowships, and awards are presented to students and distinguished faculty members at this time. 414 ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Composed of 225 individual alumni clubs, the Michigan Alumni Association has more living members than any other university in the world. The purpose of the Association is one of public relations and information, accomplishing these ends chiefly through its magazine. The Michigan Alumnus. An integral part of the Alumni Association are the Alumnae Council, directed towards the Michigan Alumnae, and the Student Governors ' program, designed to present the undergraduate view of the functions of the University. The Michigan Alumni Association is housed in Alumni Memorial Hall. Here are the editorial offices of The Michigan Alumnus, as well as a complete mailing file of all alumni. The Association also maintains, here, a biographical file on thousands of the University ' s alumni. Mr. R. O. Morgan, Assistant General Secretary is greeted at the 1958 reunion by Mr. John Tirrell. General Secretary. Mr. William T. White, President of the Alumni Association, ably organized and di- rected projects for the University this year. Mrs. Allison T. Meyers. Alumnae Secretary, offers suggestions to Mr. Harold T. Wilson, Secretary of the Class Officers Council and Managing Editor of the Michigan Aluznus, as they look over a recent issue of the publication. 415 A designated day in early spring arrives, a few more items are hurriedly tossed onto an already littered desk, lamps are unplugged, closets emptied, and spring vacation has come once more. SPRING VACATION When the shock comes in the form of grades received on mid-semester examinations, there comes the timely arrival of spring vacation for recovery purposes. Travel agencies are busy for weeks on end before the mass exodus, and every available means of transportation is filled to capacity. People begin streaming home from the middle of the last week on, and everywhere the talk is of plans for vacation. Cluttered rooms are mute evidence of hurried packing and eager someones who are anxious to get home or elsewhere. After a restful or otherwise ten-day vacation, people reluctantly head for Ann Arbor, to face another eight weeks of the grind. With the return of the student population from parts unknown, the campus becomes once more a hub of activity with a question always as the main topic of conversation " Did you have a good vacation? " Some fortunate souls pack bathing suits, lightweight clothes, and never-to-be-opened books and depart for the beaches of Ft. Lauderdale. 416 SPRI G SPRIAGS When balmy breezes and bright sunshine announce that the arrival of spring has finally broken the long. dreary winter, academic pursuits are temporarily abandoned in favor of long talks on the Diag ' s cement benches or a quick trip to the Island. With the first warm days, herds of nature lovers flock to the Arboretum for their traditional communes with the forces of the universe. A kind of mellow glow descends over the whole University as students and faculty alike succumb to the siren calls of spring fever. Michigras or Spring Weekend, baseball games, frisbee, and traditional pledge formals dominate the extra-curricular scene as classes move to the great outdoors for esoteric sessions on the lawn. Tennis rackets come out of their long winter ' s hibernation, and afternoon golf sessions somehow take precedence over stuffy labs. Spring is the time for a ride in somebody ' s convertible; it ' s time to " go to Miller ' s for cones. " But most of all, spring is the time when the future looks bright, when getting up for the eight o ' clock ;s r.c Icr. er sheer drudgery. Finals are coming, papers are due next week, and long-ignored semester ng assignments are yet to be done, probably in a mad scramble. But who cares? It ' s spring! A leisurely stroll across the Diag . . . perfect recreation ior the days when a young man ' s fancy lightly turns . . . Teachers, too. feel the surge of spring and defect to pleading students who claim they really can learn better out on the Diag ' s sun-streaked lawns. Like magic, a whole new crop of bicycles comes sprouting from basements. " Watch those rocks they ' re slippery! " Nothing heralds the arrival of green grass and leafy trees like a picnic at Island Park. AFTEHXDDX SI T SHI E Once every two years, a bright spring afternoon unexpected- ly brings the carnival mirth of Michigras to campus, and the wheels of learning grind to a halt to watch the parade. " Spring has sprung " and so have the students, from airless classrooms to the liberating sunshine of Angel] Hall ' s sweeping marble steps. A sunny afternoon can work a sudden metamorphosis on the Michigan campus: it ' s the time for unpacking the fountain at the League, for patronizing the Good Humor Man, and for passing students spread out on jackets all over the Diag. A beautif ul day can transform apathy into energy, provided the goal is doing something different and not studying at the Library. A spring afternoon is the ideal time for a long bicycle ride, for taking pictures, or for " just doing nothing in particular. " Golf clubs and T-shirt fans take over the scene as the sun climbs higher and the days stretch into what used to be early evening. Energetic students flock to the University Golf Course to sharpen drives, practice putts, and fight their way out of sand traps. Coney Island on the Fourth of July? Not quite, but almost as good lawns on the Hill some fair spring afternoon. " Begone, dull care! You and I will never agree! " Spring is the reawakening, a time to throw problems to the wind. And just offhand, can you suggest a better idea than shedding shoes and socks for a carefree stroll in the Huron River? The new crop of " tweny-one-ers " join the old faithfuls at the Bell. Those who found the walk downtown too cold and wet during the winter months make up lor lost time on spring Wednesday nights and Friday afternoons, not to mention every possible hour in between. SPRING FEVER The first few days of warm weather and bright sunshine bring a complete change to the campus. With the change in apparel from heavy coats and wool scarves to trench coats and new white tennis shoes, comes an entirely new attitude. Spring fever permeates the atmosphere and colors everything with a light-hearted mist. Matters of grave importance, such as term papers and midsemester exams, are easily put aside for the first ice cream cone of the season, or a spur-of-the moment picnic. Victims of this annual disease are students and professors alike, who find that classes take on much more interest and appeal when moved into the great outdoors, beneath the stately protection of a tree. The afternoon library crowd moves outside and finds new study space on the grass or the steps of Angell Hall. Those who prefer conversation to study, and who spend their time during the cold weather in the vicinity of the Ledge or the Fishbowl, take up their new posts on the Diag benches for those hour breaks between classes. And there ' s always an increase in Bell functions, for the favored few of eligible age. When tennis shoes and trench coats are the basis of a spring uniform, who cares if there ' s an unexpected shower or two? 417 Spring Week End Central Committee. Front Row: Selma Sadi, Steve Marti Farnsworth, Marge Rusciolelli, Cammy Cox, Alice Scafide, Sue Davis, General Chairman; Penny Palmer, General Chairman; Bar-Stem. Back Row: Larry Sherman, Dave Hull, Fred Nott, Dick Side- bara Court, Mike Camros. Second Row: Judi Jacobson, Sally Lease, man, Steve Haas, Gary Roqgin, Al Thompson. r? Even though bike-riding has become second na- ture to most " M " students, it takes on difficulty when given a new twist for a Spring Weekend race. The theme of this year ' s Spring Weekend was NEWS, and there were major events based on the four points of the compass. Alternating with Michigras as an all-campus spring event, Spring Weekend saw one of its most successful years. Housing groups on campus pooled efforts to compete in the skit night, the quadricycle race, canoe racing, and then finished the weekend off with a picnic at Island Park. Skit judging night means fun and excitement for all, and a very special thrill for the crea- tors of the winning presentation. 418 SPHI G WEEKEIVD Central Committee members confer over preliminary plans submitted by entrants in the skit contest. University students devoting such concentration to wheelbarrow racing prove that the lighthearted atmosphere of Spring Weekend is unique. ' 419 Suggestions and sketches for booths are submitted, a few are chosen for actual construction, and the building begins. The designer of the NEWS symbol, representing the four points of the compass, explains its significance to a group of SGC members. Revelry extends to the all-campus dance, often a staid and stuify affair in other seasons of the year. 1 % " William I. Abelman B.B.A. in General Business 67 Mason Terr., Brookline, Mass. David I. Abels B.S.(Med.) 4094 Glendale, Detroit, Mich. Arnold B. Abrams B.A. in Political Science 2420 S. Belvoir Blvd., University Hgts., Ohio John M. Ackerman B.A. in Psychology (Pre-Med.) 7231 N. Barnett Lane, Milwaukee, Wis. Carol E. Adams B.Mus. (Mus.Ed.) 8131 Luella, Chicago, 111. Earl W. Adams B.A. in Economics 1119 Kingsley Ct., Lansing, Mich. Frederick P. Adams B.S.E. (Ch.E. Math.) 406 N. Birney, Bay City, Mich. Judith E. Adams B.A.Ed, in Special Education 16171 Ilene, Detroit, Mich. Donald F. Adamski B.S.E. (M.E.) 1582 Hawthorne, Grosse Pointe, Mich. William C. Addison B.A. in Pre-Med. 3375 East Point Lane, Rt. 3, Bloomfield Hills, Mich. Michael Adell B.B.A 8013 Mackeray, Dallas, Tex. Rosalie Adrian B.B.A 465 N. First St., West Branch, Mich. Aelred F. Ahles RFD 2, Kinde, Mich. Arlene P. Aichner 923 W. Eighth, Erie, Pa. Gunay A. Aktay 621 S. Forest, Ann Arbor, Mich. Thomas I. Albert 2234 S. Harvey, Berwyn, 111. B.S.E. (M.E.) B.S.Pharm. B.S.E. (Mar.E.) B.S. Wood. Tech. Virginia I. Albion B.B.A in General Business 4590 Pickering, Birmingham, Mich. Carolyn J. Albus B.A. in Speech 5107 Greenway, Detroit, Mich. Yvonne Alcalay B.A. in Fine Arts 103-11 68th Dr., Forest Hills, N.Y. Kathleen M. Aldinger B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education Crum Creek Rd., Media, Pa. Donald R. Aldridge B.A. in Speech 240 Schoolcraft, Lake Linden, Mich. Karen R. Aldridge B.A. in English; Teacher ' s Cert. 790 Lakeland, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Sonja V. AlexandroH B.S.Des. (Painting) 19439 Sunnybrook Dr., Lathrup Village, Mich. Ronald C. Allan B.A. in English 40 S. Spring Av.e., LaGrange, 111. Walter R. Allan B.A. in Pre-Law 2835 Woodslee Dr., Royal Oak, Mich. Olive A. Allen B.A.Ed. 2370 19th St., Wyandotte, Mich. Ruth M. Allen B.S. (Chem.) 2711 Adams Blvd., Saginaw, Mich. Thomas E. Altenbern B.S.E. (Mat.E.) 430 N. Nursery, Freeport, 111. Ethel Altman B.A. in Pre-Social Work 510 Cheshire, Grand Rapids, Mich. Katherine L. Ammar B.S. in Zoology 8 Olivier Rd., Constant Spring, Jamaica, B.W.I. Marian R. Amos B.S.Nurs. 8608 Melwood Rd., Bethesda, Md. Martin E. Amundson B.S. (Chem ) 324 N. Gainsboro, Royal Oak, Mich. Marilyn I. Anderberg B.S.Nurs. 1005 Northwood N.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Vance L. Anderman B.A. in Soc. Sci. Pol. Sci. 3617 Buick, Flint, Mich. Beverly J. Anderson B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 15884 Carlisle Dr., Detroit, Mich. Janice D. Anderson B.S.Phys. Therapy 10300 Crocuslawn, Detroit, Mich. 420 lean E. B.S.Nurs. " 2243 Williamson Rd., North Muskeqon. Mich. Karen P. Anderson B.S.Nuis. 1000 Pine, Essexville. Mich. Michael H. Anderson B.A. in Pre-Law 17234 Buckingham. Birmingham. Mich. Russell C. Anderson 393 W. Iroquois, Ponfiac. Mich. Shirley M. Anderson Rt. 3, Box 149, Cheboygan, Mich. B.Mus. (Mus.Ed.) D.D.S B.B.A. in Accounting Thomas R- Anderson 241 Murray, Ann Arbor. Mich. Thomas K. Andison 6015 Fox, Mayville. Mich. Barbara E. Annette B.S.Ed, in General Science 22651 Brookdale, Farmington. Mich. Byron M. Antman B.A. in Journalism 20444 Marlowe. Detroit. Mich. Edward C. Antrim B.S.E. (M.E.) 500 Kenwood. Grand Rapids, Mich. Paul R. Appel B.S.Des. (Dec.Des.) 5801 N. Sheridan Rd., Chicago, DL Joan C. Apps B.A.Ed, in Dem. Education 1305 Nottingham Rd.. Grosse Pointe Park, Mich. James A. Apsey Lincoln. Mich. Richard E. Arentz 507 S. Division, Ann Arbor Carol D. Armstrong 17591 St. Marys. Detroit. Mich. David G. Arnold 1316 S. Seventh St.. Ann Arbor, Mich. B.A. in Science D.D.S. B.A. in Pre-Social Work B.S.E. (E.E.) B.A. in English Robert F. ArnoTe 1116 Hull Terr.. Evanston. I1L Lillian K. Arnstine B.A. in Psychology 3339 Lansmere Rd., Shaker Hgts.. Ohio Merryn L AronoH B.A. in English 1518 Allison St. N.W., Washington. D.C. Toby F. Aronstein B.A. in Philosophy 5708 Nebraska Ave., Washington, D.C. Tiia Mara Asaris B.S.Nurs. 51 Mack Ave. N.E., Grand Rapids. Mich. John J. Asbeck B.A. in Social Studies 17846 Clifton Blvd.. Lakewood. Ohio Richard L. Asch B.A. in English 50 Byron Lane. Great Neck, N.Y. Gayle L. Ashburn B.A. in Sociology; Teacher ' s Cert. 6827 Country Lane. Dearborn. Mich. John A. Assimoc B.S. (Chem.) 809 Church St., Flint, Mich. Janet M. Ast B.Mus. (Voice) Rt. 31 2, Box 248. St. Joseph. Mich. Zack J. Athanas B.A. in Speech 173 Beach St.. Pontiac. Mich. Dorothy I. Atkins B.S.Nuis. 721 S. Mill St., Clio. Mich. Janita M. Atkins B.A. in English Literature 1847 Fifth St.. Muskegon, Mich. Richard P. Atlas B.B.A. in Insurance 6040 Windsor Dr.. Mission, Kan. Beverly M. Auch B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 1731 Lone Pine Rd.. Bloomneld Hills, Mich. Michael E. Aughey B.S.E. (Mar.E.) 2002 Sherwood Rd., Arden, DeL Doris G. August B.A. in Speech Correction 26081 Hendrie, Hunnngton Woods. Mich. Walter J. Augustine B.B.A 4596 Curtis. Dearborn, Mich. Sara W. Aument B.A. in German 861 Pinecrest S.E, Grand Rapids, Mich. Richard D. Austin B.SJE. (Ch E) 327 Harrison St., Midland. Mich. 421 Leila R. Bachman B.S.Nurs. 1855 Arlington, Ann Arbor, Mich. Rochelle P. Bachrach B.A.Ed. 416 N.E. 13th, Oklahoma City, Okla. Charles E. Badal B.B.A. 3148 Maryland, Flint, Mich. Robert R. Badour B.S.E.(M.E) 1530 Jones, Essexville, Mich. Marilyn R. Bailey B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 9981 Littlefield, Detroit, Mich. Michael M. Bailey B.B.A. in Acounting 313 West Franklin, Jackson, Mich. Suzanne H. Bailey B.S.DesXDec.Des.) 430 Butterfield Dr., East Lansing, Mich. Walter O. Bailey, Jr. B.S.E.(E.E-) 1504 Longshore, Ann Arbor, Mich. Roger C. Bainbridge B.S.Des.(Prod.Des. Sculpture) 55 Lorena, Winchester, Mass. Sara B. Baker B.A. Ed. in Elem, Education 3221 Bonita Dr., Sacramento, Cal. Richard L. Baldridge D.D.S. 115 South, Greenville, Mich. Anne M. Baliour B.S.Des. Rt. 1, Clark Lake, Mich. B.B.A. B.B.A. in Marketing M.S.Pharm. Donald L. Ball 18621 Gruebner, Detroit, Mich. James E. Ballard 6330 Balfour, Allen Park, Mich. Leticia Barbara N. Banez 127 Ninth Ave., Quezon City, P.I. Barbara A. Bank B.A. in Speech Correction 80-47 189th St., Jamaica, N.Y. Janet G. Barber B.S.Ed, in Physical Education 1408 Cochran, Lexington, Ky. Beverly J. Barchi B.B.A. in Accounting 12766 Corbett, Detroit, Mich. Barbara M. Barclay B.Mus.(Piano) 915 Mixtwood, Ann Arbor, Mich. Karen M. Barling B.A.Ed. 582 Iroquois Rd., Pontiac, Mich. Lois H. Barnard Highway M-66, East Jordan, Mich. Patrick D. Barnes 325 Hilldale Dr., Ann Arbor, Mich. Roger Baron 630 Victory Blvd., Staten Island, N.Y. Phyllis H. Barr B.A. in History 17338 Northlawn, Detroit, Mich. B.S.P.H.N. B.A. in History B.A. in Psychology Frances Barratl B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 310 W. Sixth St., Apt. 101, Royal Oak, Mich. Helen C. Barrone B.A.Ed. 1313 Thomas S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Constance O. Barrow B.S.Ed, in Physical Education 130 Prospect Ave., Woodmere, L. I., N. Y. Linda Ann Bartlett B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 3075 W. Genesee, Saginaw, Mich. Gail C. Bassett B.S.Des. 10446 Blowers, Detroit, Mich. Jane E. Baum B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 18315 Fairfield, Detroit, Mich. Andrew R. Baumer B.S.E.tM.E.) 4621 E. Jasper, Tulsa, Okla. Hans E. Baumgardt. Jr. B.S.E.tNav.Arch.) 4 Hillside Ave., Middletown, N. J. Barbara F. Bawol B.S.Ed, in Elem. Education 9966 Littlefield, Detroit, Mich. Glenn G. Baxter B.S.E.fAe.E.) 35415 John, Wayne, Mich. Harold G. Bay B.A. in Psychology 1618 N. Renaud, Grosse Points Woods, Mich. John P. Bay B.A. in English 2700 W. Sixth St., Topeka, Kan. 422 Lynette Beall B.S. in Psychology 330 S. Forest, Webster Groves, Mo. Marilyn J. Beam B.A. in English 26 Lyman Circle, Shaker Hgts., Ohio Anita L. Beamer B.S.Nurs. 2819 Oakwood Dr. S.E., Grand Rapids. Mich. Roger G. Beauchamp 413 S. Central Ave., Gladstone, Mich. lames L. Beck 918 a 15th St. Escanaba. Mich. Edward V. M. Becker. IT. 57 Elmhurst. Highland Park. Mich. Judith A. Becker 7847 Bennett. Chicago, IU. Susan P. Becker 1150 Lake Shore Dr., Chicago, HI. B.B.A. B.S.E.(ChJE.) RA. in English B.A.Ed. B.S.E.(Phys. Math.) George M. Bedross 7012 Payne, Dearborn, Mich. Jo Anne Beechter B.A.Ed, in Dem. Education 689 Westwood. Birmingham, Mich. Michael P. Beer 1936 Franklin, Berkley, Mich. William W. Beer 2358 Earlmont, Berkley, Mich. B.A. in English B.A.Ed. in Speech Bonnie L. Beld 8 Windham, Dearborn, Mich. Daniel N. Belin 3441 Douglas, Sioux City, Iowa Barbara Bell 122 Oakdale Rd.. Newlon. Mass. Nancy Ann Bell 703 N. Saginaw, Durand. Mich. B.S.Nurs. B.A. in Mathematics B.A. in English Cert, in Dental Hygiene B.S. in Physics Jerry E. Belyea 721 JerJdnson St.. Port Huron, Mich. Marlene Benach B.A.Ed. in FJem. Education 19311 Marlowe, Detroit, Mich. Barbara Ann Benderman B.A.Ed. in Social Studies 21399.Morewood, Cleveland, Ohio Leslie Z. Benet B.A. in English 829 E. Mitchell Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio Richard G. Bennett B.A. in Sec. Sci. 5, Psychology 1822 Missouri. Flint. Mich. Allan J. Berdon B.B.A. in Accounting 14 Oak Lane, Scarsdale, N. Y. Barbara C. Berg Cert, in Dental Hygiene 1030 James K. Blvd., Pontiac, Mich. Karl A. Berg B.ArcWArch.) 1018 Harold S.E, Grand Rapids, Mich. Paul K. Berg M.D. 653 Forest Ave., Staten Island. N. Y. Gilbert M. Berger B.A. in Economics 34 Pilgrim Rd.. West Hartford. Conn. Eleanor N. Bergeret B.A. in Romance Languages R.D. l.PeekskiU, N. Y. Diane R. Bergman B.S. in Athro. Zoo. 29792 Bay View. Grosse He, Mich. Judith P. Bergman B.A. in Social Studies 2016 Mediord, Ann Arbor, Mich. Joan Beris B.A. in Speech Correction 920 Montgomery St., Brooklyn, N.Y. Shirley Lee Berkowitx B.S.Ed. in Special Education 2433 Belknap N.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Barbara Berman B.A. in Speech Therapy 561 Lafayette, Denver, Colo. Harvey Berman 2952 Glendale, Detroit. Mich. Paul E. Berman 308 Kimber Rd., Syracuse, N. Y. Russell S. Berman 2552 Coyle, Chicago, DL Philip H. Berns 9329 Merriman Rd., Livonia, Mich. B.B.A. B.A. in Psychology B.A. in English B.A. in English 423 t - Ira H. Bernstein B.A. in Psychology Honors 1 S. Broadway, White Plains, N. Y. Michael I. Bernstein B.A. in Economics 1876 E. 26th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Charlotte S. Berritt B.A.Ed, in ELem. Education 1240 E. 26th., Brooklyn, N. Y. Wendel R. Bertelsen B.Arch.(Des.) 423 Zephyr Ave., Erie, Pa. Lee A. Berlling D.D.S. 668 Ardmoor, Birmingham, Mich. Joseph D. O. Berube D.D.S. 26 Moross Ave., Mount Clemens, Mich. Alan F. Belts DOS 2535 Taft S.W., Grand Rapids, Mich. Frank C. Belts B.S.E.fE.E.) 89 N. West St., Hillsdale, Mich. Bryan Betz B.S.E.(M.E.) 108 Morningside Dr. S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Barbara E. Beuthien B.A.Ed, in Speech Correction 829 Emmons Blvd., Lincoln Park, Mich. Gopal K. Bhasin B.S.E.(Ch.E-) 21 Girdhar Nivas, Colaba, Bombay, India Andrew I. Bial B.A. in Economics 3421 Hearthstone Dr., Parma, Ohio Rudolf G. Bickel B.S.tMed ) 5514 Woodhall, Detroit, Mich. Thomas F. Bickel B.S. in Mathematics Honors 18701 Sorrento, Detroit, Mich. Harmon C. Bickley. Jr. D.D.S. 310 Brentwood Dr., Inkster, Mich. Jacob A. Bietila DOS 232 Hill, Ishpeming, Mich. Robert N. Binkow 18212 Warrington, Detroit, Mich. Alex. A. Birch 915 Phillips, Clawson, Mich. Adam J. Bisanz 43-15 215th St., Bayside, N. Y. Belle B. Bisno B.A. in Social Studies; Teacher ' s Cert. 6230 Fifth Ave., Kenosha, Wis. B.B.A. in Accounting B.S. in Biology B.S.Des. Barbara M. Bixler B.S.Nurs. 402 Lorraine, Waukegan, 111. Linda S. Bizer B.A. in English 229 W. 12th St., New York, N. Y. Barbara C. Black B.A. in Anthro. Social Studies 701 Michigan Ave., Sturgis, Mich. Meredith J. Black B.A. in Anthropology 105 G. Westview Ave., Feasterville, Pa. Linda C. Blackerby B.S.D.Hyg. 31 Piper Ave., Battle Creek, Mich. Richard C. Blackford B.S. in Physics 202 E. Adrian St., Blissfisld, Mich. M. Ann Blackwood B.B.A.; Secretarial Cert. 416 Barclay Rd., Grosse Pointe Farms, Mich. Wayne R. Blakley B.S.E.fE.E.) 22730 Lilac, Fa.-mington, Mich. Margery Ann Blatchley B.S.Pharm. 28428 Bay Tree Dr., Farmington, Mich. Lawrence P. Blaufox B.A. in History 72-16 Harrow St., Forest Hills, N. Y. Beverly Ann Bleakley B.A. in Social Studies 156 Overhill, Birmingham, Mich. Marilyn E. Blesch B.A. in Social Studies Sturgis, Mich. Stanley R. Bliss B.A. in History 32117 Loomis Rd., Farmington, Mich. Marilyn A. Blitz B.A. in Speech Correction 376 Moraine St., Brockton, Mass. Martha L. Bloomquist B.A. in Social Studies 2229 Miner Ave., Muskegon, Mich. Leo D. Blumenthal B.B.A. in General Business 415 Ashbourne Rd., Philadelphia, Pa. 424 William E. Blythe B.B.A. in Personnel 1191 Rt 22. Mountainside, N. }. Jorge C. Boehringer B,S.E.(M.E. Math.E) 6 Brooklands. Bronxville. N. Y. Phillip H. Boersma B.B.A. in Marketing 576 Lake Drive. Holland. Mich. Bernard D. Bogdon B.S.E1E.E.) 14221 Fatten. Detroit. Mich. Elizabeth D. Boggs B.S.Nurs. 861 Valleyview Rd., Pittsburgh, Pa. Gene E. Bolles B.A. in Zoology 1026 Green St., Ann Arbor. Mich. Andrejs Bonus 1417 W. Liberty, Ann Arbor. Mich. Matiss M. Bomis 1417 W. Liberty, Ann Arbor, Mich. B.S.E.(Ch.E. Met.E.) B.B.A. M.B.A. lames L. Bond 948 Lincoln Ave., Adrian. Mich. William C. Boonstra B.S.Ed, in Biology Phys. Education 6564 E. Michigan Ave., Saline, Mich. Philip D. Boos. Jr. B.S.E.(M.E.) 936 Jones St. N.W., Grand Rapids. Mich. Sally S. Boox B.Mus.(Mus.Lit.) 2829 hoquois. Wilmette. I1L Charlotte F. Bopp B.A. in Economics 301 Linden Ave.. Wilmette. Ill Caroline Borden B.A. in Romance Languages 126 Gsrrison, Battle Creek. Mich. Carl E. Borders. Jr. B.A. in Pre-Med. 473 E. Beverly. Pontiac, Mich Paul D. Bonnan B.A. in Economics 1560 Lincolnshire, Detroit, Mich. David L. Boros 1821 Marlowe Dr.. Flint. Mich. Jerry C. Borsum 619 Church, Ann Arbor, Mich. Robert L. Boshoven 818 Fiilton St. E., Grand Rapids, Mich. John H. B.S. Pharm. D.D.S. B.S.E.{Ae.E.) B.S.{Med.) 2515 Meplewood Dr. S.E, Grand Rapids. Mich. M.D. Frederick C. Bowdle 1128 S. Seven ' h St., Ann Arbor, Mich. Patricia J. Bowles B.A. in Biological Science 2198 Sycamore N.. Flint, Mich. Richard J. Bowman B.A. in History 338 Poplar Ave. N.W.. Canton. Ohio Joel M. Boyden B.A. in Speech Lake Drive, North Muskegon, Mich. Paul J. Brebenec B.S.Pharm. 19737 Telbir, Rocky River. Ohio Deanna J. Bradley B.A. in Social Studies 3107 Conger, Port Huron, Mich. Jo Louise Bradley B.Mus.tMus.Ed.) 157 Rhode Island, Highland Park. Mich. David R. Braker B-S.E-(Ae.E) 301 Main St., Roslyn. L. L. N. Y. Reynolds A. Brander, Jr. B.A. in Economics 115c A:3er.::r.a Dr., East Grand Rapids, Mich. Robert B. Brasseur B.S.Pharm. 2221 King St., Sagin aw, Mich. Nancy S. Braun Certificate in Dental Hygiene 1100 Weiss, Saginaw, Mich. Robert J. Braunstein B.S.E.(Ae.E.) 17394 Wildemere, Detroit, Mich. Elaine J. Brarerman B.S.Phys. Therapy 18275 Indiana. Detroit. Mich. Peter L. Brechemin B.A. in Social Studies: Teacher ' s Cert. 514 S. Forest Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich. Richard N. Breen B.B.A. in Finance 2208 May S.W., Grand Rapids, Mich. James W. Breitmayer B.S. in Physics 2524 Gilman Place, Jackson, Mich. 425 % k Alan Brcsnick B.B.A. in Accounting 121 E. 55th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Lyle L. Brewer B.S.E.(Ind.E.) Rt. 7, Box 470, Battle Creek, Mich. Brenda Brimmer B.A. in Political Science 7 Ward Ave., Silver Creek, N. Y. Floyd Brouwer B.S.E.(E.E.) Rt. 3, Zeeland, Mich. Alberta Jo Brown B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 464 Monroe Ave., Muskegon, Mich. Bertha M. Brown B.S.Des. 120 Roosevelt St., Conklin, Rt. 1, Mich. Gail D. Brown B.A.Ed. 7469 Huron, Dearborn, Mich. Joan J. Brown B.A. in Sociology 21741 Wick Rd., Dearborn, Mich. 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Henry B.A.Ed, in Social Studies 543 Woodview, Dayton, Ohio Nancy Lou Henry B.S.Nurs. 9210 Bedford Rd., Detroit, Mich. Lila Mae Hensler B.S.Nurs. 3026 Strawberry Lane, Port Huron, Mich. George C. Herm. Jr. B.S.E.(M.E.) 535 S. Fifth St., Saginaw, Mich. Norma D. Herman B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 724 E. 27th St., Brooklyn, N.Y. Marianne S. Herrmann 158-19 72nd Ave., Flushing, N.Y. John P. Hernandez 7154 Plainfield, Dearborn, Mich. Carole L. Herndon 5921 Lohr Rd., Ann Arbor, Mich. William H. Hernstein III 459 Joy Dr., Hampton, Va. B.A. in French B.A. in English B.S. in Art Education B.S.E.(Met.E.) B.A. in Sociology Joby Hershenson 4455 Madison, Skokie, 111. Mary Jean Herter B.A. in Political Science 21134 Avalon Dr., Rocky River, Ohio Beverly Ann Hestenes B.A. in Mathematics 4477 Chamberlain Dr., Birmingham, Mich. Franklin D. Hester B.A. in English 1 35 E. Dartmouth, Flint, Mich. Gary P. Hetzel B.S.E.tAe.E.) 6005 Maplecliff Dr., Parma Hgts., Ohio Charles M. Heuchert B.S.Ed, in Special Education Litchfield, 111. Sylvia I. Hewett B.S.E.(Ae.E.) 1018 Decker, Flint, Mich. Judith Ann Hewson B.S.Nurs. 2920 Parkwood, Trenton, Mich. Frederick J. Heyner M.D. 3424 Oakman, Detroit, Mich. Beth Ann Hickey B.A.Ed. 15931 Garfield, Detroit, Mich. James N. Hickey B.A. in History 15931 Garfield, Detroit, Mich. Marjorie R. Hickman B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 127 Catalpa, Benton Harbor, Mich. Betty L. Hicks B.A. in History 237 W. Main, El Paso, 111. Dale A. Hicks B B A. G-10219 Beecher Rd., Flushing, Mich. Marva J. Hicks B.A.Ed. 505 S. Fourth Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich. Clarence B. Higby B.A. in History 8025 W. Romeo Rd., Romeo, Mich. 442 Joan C. Hiqgins B.A.Ed, in Dem. Education 14965 Bringard. Detroit. Mich. Rosaiie I. HUdebrecht B.A.Ed. 3312 Culver. Evanston. I1L Laura J. ffilderley B.S.Nurs. 1439 University Terr.. Ann Arbor, Mich. Betty Ann Hill B.S.D.Hyg. 12774 Vemon Ave.. Huntagton Woods. Mich. Jeannine M. Hill B.S.Nurs. 6314 Clovis. nushing, Mich. Mariorie L. Killer B.A. in Social Studies 3930 N. Ridgefield Ct.. Milwaukee. Wis. Robert G. Hillman. B.A. in French 137 Custer. Evanston. I1L Raymond J. Hih D.D.S. 241 W. Muskegon Ave., Muskegon. Mich. Norman H. HUM D.D.S. 2192 Blodgett St. Muskegon. Mich. Russell C. ffinkle B.Arch.(Construction) 451 W. Ash St.. Mason. Mich. William J. HipkUs B.A. in German 327 S. Division. Ann Arbor. Mich. Nancy J. Hirsh B.S.Ed. in Special Education 327 Beechmont Dr.. New RocheUe. N.Y. K. Hirst B-S-EXCluEJ Middleberry Rd., North Sacramento. CaL Stuart W. Hisle B.S.E.(M.EJ 13175 Newburgh Rd.. Livonia. Mich. Thomas N. Hitchman. Jr. B.S.E(Ind.E.) 1392 Cedar. Birmingham. Mich. Shirlene B. Hile B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education ' ' ' " " _: " : ; ..-.: : : .v.-.r Maung Hlaing MS. in Education 1 25 Old Yedosle Rd.. Rangoon, Burma Stephen A. Ho M .EffJav.Arch. Mar.E) 28 Village Rd., Hong Kong George W. Hoaglin D.D . 710 S. Grinnell St.. Jackson. Mich. Richard D. Hobson BJLEd. in Elem. Education 9222 Bray Rd.. Clio. Mich. William A. Hockenberger B.B.A. in Real Estate 984 Homer Ave., Pittsburgh. Pa. Barbara Ue Hoddy B.S.Ed. in Special Education ----- .-.Zz _ ' . ii . JoAnn P. Hodgman B .Nurs. 14341 Rutland. Detroit, Mich. Waltraut V. Hoebbel B.A.Ed. 2755 WilUamson, Saginaw. Mich. John S. Hoey 134 Verri JuUe Anne Hottman B .A. in English ?:.r - Ifidi B.A.Ed. in Elem. Education B.A. in History Lysbet F. Hoffman 1443 Harvard Blvd.. Toledo. Ohio Paul R. Hoffman M.B.A. in Industrial Accounting 866 Oakland Ave. S.W.. Grand Rapids. Mich. William A. Hoffman B.S.Ed. in Phys. Education 32 Cedar St. Wyandctte. Mich. Robert A. Hohlielder B.S.E.(Nav.Arch. Mar.E.) ' 17 Carnlin. Rockford. I1L Hugh H. Hoke. Jr. B .S. in Zoology 217 E. Liberty St. Schuylkill Haven. Pa. Jack N. Holbrook 18 Clinton St. Westfield. N.Y. Thomas E. Holbrook B.S. in Anthro. Zoology 409 Milton Dr.. Wilmington DeL Walter J. HolK, 501 Riley Rd.. Owosso. Mich. Norman L. Holloway 713 Church. Ann Arbor, Mich. Robert L. Holloway B.Arch.(ArchJ 704 Mayhill Rd., Springfield. Ohio 443 r - Barbara L. Holmes B.S.Nurs. 80 N. Brady, Caspian, Mich. Robert S. Holmes, Jr. B.A. in Economics 908 Airfield Lane, Midland, Mich. Carlene I. Holwerda B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 1034 Elliott S.E.. Grand Rapids, Mich. Raymond J. Homicx B.S.E.IMet.E.) 3926 Garvin, Detroit, Mich. Donald W. Honkala B.S.E.(E.E.) 4369 Springle, Detroit, Mich. Gail M. Hoopes B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 518 Lawrence, Ann Arbor, Mich. Barbara L. Hoover B.A. in English 1734 Webster, Birmingham, Mich. Cyrus C. Hopkins B.S. in Zoology 7 Harvard PI., Ann Arbor, Mich. Anne M. Horaczek B.S. in Botany Bacteriology 2636 Warwick Dr., Bloomfield Hills, Mich. Ira J. Horowitz B.B.A. in Finance 2720 Grand Concourse, New York, N.Y. Eugene A. Horsman B.S.E.lAe.E.) 2740 Packard Rd., Ann Arbor, Mich. Yoko Hoshina M.A. in English Language 4-126 Iriarai, Otaku, Tokyo, Japan Trudie E. Hoskinq B.A.Ed. 200 Ridge, Ishpeming, Mich. Paul F. Hosman B.S.E.(M.E.) 16141 Harlow, Detroit, Mich. Susan S. Housel B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 375 Woodland Villa, Birmingham, Mich. Marilyn K. Houseman B.A.Ed. 4900 Irving Rd., Hastings, Mich. Jack A. Houtman B.S.E.(E.E) 1205 Cobb Ave., Kalamazoo, Mich. Robert W. Howald B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 6119 David Berger, Mount Morris, Mich. Thomas W. Howden B.A. in History 16133 Archdale, Detroit, Mich. Lowell R. Hoyt B.B.A. in Industrial Management 334 W. Wesley, Jackson, Mich. James S. Hu M.S.E.fM.E.) 31 Yi-Er Rd., Keelung, Taiwan, China Carole J. Hubbard B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 17186 Plainview, Detroit, Mich. John W. Hubbard B.A. in Economics Maltbie Hgts., Gowanda, N.Y. Raymond K. Hudson B.S.E.(Ch.E. Met.E.) 1757 Gilford Rd., Rt. 2, Caro, Mich. Lois M. Huey B.S.Phys.Therapy Rt. 2, Three Rivers, Mich. Marvin J. Huizinga B.S.E. M.E.) 1130 Hall St. S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Joanne M. Hulbert B.S.Nurs. 92 Main St., Dansville, N.Y. William A. 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Grand Rapids, Mich. 445 Karen J. Johnson B.A.Ed. 514 Copeman, Flint, Mich. Keith D. Johnson B.B.A. in Industrial Relations 400 Towsley, Midland, Mich. Kerry E. Johnson B.A. in Economics 210 Logan Ave., Geneva, 111. John D. Johnson B.S.(Chem.) 715 Lawrence St., Ann Arbor, Mich. Monteen Johnson B.A. in History 1607 Clinton St., Noblesville, Ind. Sandra J. Johnson B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 4060 Beniteare, Detroit, Mich. Thomas H. Johnston B.A. in Geology 204 E. Henry, Saline, Mich. Thomas H. Johnston B.A. in Geology 900 Sheldon Rd., Grand Haven, Mich. Walter N. Johnson B.B.A. in Accounting 2020 Melborn, Dearborn, Mich. C. Grace Johnston B.A. in English 1208 Brooklyn Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich. Alan H. Jones B.A. in Social Studies 509 Keech, Ann Arbor, Mich. Barbara M. Jones River Rd., Marcy, N.Y. B.A. in Sociology Carol D. Jones B.A. in Speech General Delivery, Niles, Mich. Larry R. Jones B.A. in Speech Rt. 3, Cassopolis, Mich. Nancy C. 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Korhonen B.S. in Pre-Professional 90 Oswego N.W., Grand Rapids. Mich. Ernest F. Kosaka B.S. in Wildlile Management P.O. Box 346, Lahaina. Maui, Hawaii Virginia M. E. K M k; B.A. in English 2196 University. Lincoln Park. Mich. Martin D. Koeten B.B.A. in Finance 19112 W. Outer Dr., Dearborn. Mich. Sunly I. rotinan B.S.E.{Met.E.) 68-37 108;h St., Forest Hills, New York, N.Y. Darid Lee loth 133 N. Berkley, Kalamazoo. Mich. Theodore A. KotiU 17641 Patton, Detroit. Mich. Hazry N. lotii. 9211 McKinney, Detroit. Mich. Ronald M Kotulak 8345 Georgia, Detroit. Mich. Robert P. Xorar 80 Belmcnt, Englewrood. N.J. Michael B. Kraft 19328 Robson, Detroit. Mich. Kay L Krahnke 2230 20th. Wyandotte, Mich. Marlagene Krasneski 3853 Sassafras, Erie, Pa. Conrad W. Kreqer 1562 13th St.. Wyandotte, Mich. D.D.S. B.A. in Economics B.A. in History B.A. in Journalism B.S. in Astronomy B.A. in English B.A. in English B.S.Phann. B.A. in Economics Patti F. Kreul B.A. in History 2010 Frieze, Ann Arbor. Mich. ArBne C. Krittal B.A. in English; Teacher ' s Cert. 415 S. Main, St. Louis, Mich. Carlotta Krohn B.A. in Fine Arts 17 Beverly PI., Utica. N.Y. Charle _A. Krohn B.A. in Pre-Law 47 Benton Rd., Saginaw, Mich. Lyn Krolcxyk B.S.E(M.E-) 1112 Becker Rd., Muskegon. Mich. Sonia R. Kronick B.S.E.(M.E) 64 Pollock Ave.. Pittsh ' eld. Mass. MaigonU V. Knunini B.S.E(M.E.) 1302 Pinehurs ' Blvd., Kalamazoo, Mich. Darid J. Kuck B.S.E(EE) 8120 Keystone, Skokie. I1L lamei M. Kuhlman B.A. in Economics (Pre-Med.) 12836 E. Outer Dr., Detroit, Mich. Robert M. Kullan B.S.E(Ae.E-) 1008 Ccurtne N.W., Grand Rapids, Mich. Karen S. Kurrach B.S Nurs 167 State, Alpena. Mich. June E. Kur. B.S.Nurs. 73 Revere Rd., Roslyn, L.I., N.Y. 449 Joseph A. Kwiatkowslci B.S.E.tM.E.) 2143 llth, Wyandotte, Mich. Sleiman A. Kysia B.S. in Political Science 420 W. Hudson, Royal Oak, Mich. Judith E. Lahde B.S.Des. 5415 Connecticut, Washington, D.C. Kay Jean LaDouceur B.Mus.tMus.Ed.) 18 Pontiac St., Oxford, Mich. Maedella P. 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LaPointe B.S.E.tAe.E.) 5967 Coplin, Detroit, Mich. Willard D. Larkin B.A. in Mathematics 1163 Fourth St., Grand Rapids, Mich. Ann B. Larmee B.S.Nurs. 1432 Washington Hgts., Ann Arbor, Mich. Loretta A. Larmee B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 5045 Pontiac Trail, Rt. 1, Ann Arbor, Mich. Judith C. Laros B.Mus.tMus.Ed.) 10908 S. Artesian, Chicago, 111. John A. Larson B.S.E.tM.E.) 16216 Sunderland, Detroit, Mich. John D. LaSage B.A. in Speech 6716 Forrest Ave., Gary, Ind. Jeanne W. Lau B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 256 Kamehameha Ave., Hilo, Hawaii John A. Lauder B.S.E.fE.E.) 1522 Hickory St., Niles, Mich. Jewerl P. Laurence B.A. in History 1921 Magnolia, Flint, Mich. Mary Susan Laurence B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 923 Westchester, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Phyllis E. Law B.B.A. in General Business 27 Miami Rd., Pontiac, Mich. Jerry L. Lawrence B.Mus.(Voice) 613 S. Ninth, Duncan, Okla. William J. Lawrence B.A. in History 725 Ditmas, Brooklyn, N.Y. William R. Lawrence D.D.S. 1165 Hannah Ct., Benton Harbor, Mich. Judith Ann Lawson B.S. in Med. Technology 23 Fairmount St., Huntington, N.Y. Paul J. Lay B.B.A. in Marketing 18024 Steel, Detroit, Mich. Connor Lazarov B.S. in Mathematics 20520 Anchester, Detroit, Mich. Karen Sue Lazarus B.A. in English 1041 E. 23rd St., Brooklyn, N.Y. 450 Larry H. Leach 141 W. Mansion. Jackson, Mich. Nancy I. Leach 300 Church. Leslie, Mich. Richard D. Leach 2553 Iowa St.. Saginaw. Mich. Winifred H. Ledger B.S.Ed, in Dem. Education 13241 Albany, Oak Park. Mich, B.A.Ed, in English B-S-Nurs. B.A. in Sociology Ann K. Lee 11 N. Normal. Ypsilanti. Mich. Chung S. L e 82-8 Nag-Won-Dong, Seoul, Korea Nancy J. Lee 2409 Weslwood. Muskegon, Mich. Richard M. Lee 1018 N. Patrick Henry Dr., Arlington, Va. B.S.Ed. B.A. in Economics B-S-Nurs. B.S. in Physics B.S. in Art Education M.Mus.(W.Inst.) loan B. Leflcow 3600 Jackson, Sioux City, Iowa Paul R, Lehman 1523 S. University, Ann Arbor, Mich. Virginia R. Lehman B.B.A. in Secretarial 1523 S. University, Ann Arbor, Mich. William F. Lehman B.B.A. M.B.A. in Marketing 623 Valley Dr., Maumee, Ohio William H. Leibengood Irr: Itanfen Dr., Trenton. Mich. John M. Leinonen 16193 Cruse, Detroit, Mich. Ernest H. LeMaster, Jr. 2102 Calumet, Flint, Mich. Franklin D. Lemkey 1042 Mapleton Ave., Oak Park, III B.A. in Economics B.S.EJM.E) B.B.A B.S.E{Met.E) B.A. in Economics B.A. in Political Science Albert P. Levin 104 George, Dectaur, Mich. Barbara Sue Levin 2245 Morse, Chicago, I1L Grecia Levin B.A. in Speech Correction 960 Mentor Ave., Painesville, Ohio Arthur R. Levine B.A. in Political Science 205D5 Carol, Detroit, Mich. Phyllis E. Levine B.A. in English 115 N. Morningside Dr., Idaho Falls, Idaho Jerome F. Levy B.S. Chem. 250 S. Second Ave., Mount Vemon, N.Y. Carole S. Lewis B.A. in History 340 E. Mosholu Parkway. New York, N.Y. Diane B. Lewis B.A. in Sociology Joann M. Lewis B.A.Ed. in Elem. Education 3242 W. Home, Flint, Mich. Melba R. Lewis B.A. in Speech Correction 915 E. Ann St., Ann Arbor. Mich. Norman J. Lewis D.D.S. 915 E Ann St.. Ann Arbor, Mich. Robert H. Lewis B.A. in History 458 Apple Ave., Muskegon, Mich. William S. Lewis B.A. M.A. in Geography 320 N. Liberty, Marshall, Mich. Susan J. Liber B.A. in English E Seventh St., Brooklyn, N.Y. Etheleen Lichtenstein B.A. in English 18350 Chenylawn, Detroit, Mich. Valdis V. Liepa B.S.E.fEE) 5153 N. Westnedge, Kalamazoo. Mich. John H. Ughtfoot B.A. in Latin American Studies 906 Paige Dr.. Pomona, Cal. John H Lignell 18109 San Juan, Detroit, Mich. Donald C. Lincoln R.R. 3. Greenville, Mich. Jules W. Lindau IV 445 Saluda, Columbia, S.C. M.D. B.S.E(Ae.E) B.S. in Mathematics 451 Aivars Linde B.S.Arch. 414 Paris N.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Mary L. Lindeman B.A. in Social Studies; Teacher ' s Cert. 14574 Greenview, Detroit, Mich. Laurie Ann Lindemulder B.Mus. (Piano) 1225 Bates S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Olga M. Lindfors B.S.Ed, in General Science 44 N. Stewart, Freeport, 111. Roy C. Lindbolm B.S. in Geology 8404 Manchester Rd., Silver Spring, Md. Janet M. Lindy B.A. in English 718 Monroe, Ann Arbor, Mich. Pat H. Ling B.S. in Med. Technology 61 Gaunter Crescent, Penang, Malaya Nancy R. Linger B.A. in Fine Arts 3612 Norwood, Shaker Hgts., Ohio Judith Linsen B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 68 W. 34th St., Bayonn.9, N.J. Charles M. Linsenmeyer M.D. 18076 Ilene, Detroit, Mich. Arlene S. Linter B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education Larchmont Acres, Larchmont, N.Y. Stuart Lipschutz B.A. in Economics 65 Pulver Ave., Ravena, N.Y. Burton G. Lipsky B.B.A. 17 Reliance St., Rochester, N.Y. Sally C. Litchfield B.A.Ed. 1336 Harvard, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Robert E. Little B.S.E.(M.E. Math.) 27605 New Castle, Inkster, Mich. Ann H. Liu B.A. in English 2195 Harvard Ct., Rt. 2, Orchard Lake, Mich. John S. Locker B.S.E.(Math. Physics) 19605 Imperial, Detroit, Mich. Joan E. Logan B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 3015 Guilford, Royal Oak, Mich. Thomas G. Logan B.S.E.dnd.E.) 19162 Beech-Daly Rd., Detroit, Mich. Arthur E. Lokkins B.A. in Phys. Sci. 5 Chem. 863 Markham, Flint, Mich. Elizabeth C. Longmaid B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education Roberts Rd., Bryn Mawr, Pa. Robustiano Lopez-Martinez B.S.E.(Ae.E.) Sexta entre Londnes y Lisboa, Asuncion, Paraguay Dorothea M. Lorey B.Mus.(Mus.Ed.) 15805 Semrau, East Detroit, Mich. Mary R. Lore B.S.Nurs. 52 Halleck, Youngstown, Ohio Margaret Anne Lough B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 2058 Godwin, Grand Rapids, Mich. Frank H. Lovell. Jr. B.A. in Psychology 17179 Melrose Ave., Detroit, Mich. Edmund G. Lowrie B.S. in Anthro. Zoology 25648 E. River, Grosse He, Mich. Paul M. Lowy B.B.A. 19316 Robson Rd., Detroit, Mich. John A. Lucas 406 Terrace, Boyne City, Mich. Bernard J. Lucci 13814 W. McNichols, Detroit, Mich. Carolyn Ann Ludwig 14653 Rochelle, Detroit, Mich. Alfred A. Lueder 231 Franklin, Reed City, Mich. B.S.E.(Ch.E) B.S.E.(Ch.E.) B.S. in Biology B.A. in Pre-Law B.S.E.(M.E.) Donald E. 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Anita F. Lyiiad B.S.Phys.Therapy 922 S. Vale. Bloomington, W. Darid J. MacArthur B.S.E.{Ch.E.) 300 Crapo. Alpena, Mich. Judith G. MacDonald B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education : ; Radnor Circle. Grosse Pointe. Mich. R. Murray MacDonald B.A. in History 4395 Chatsworth, Detroit, Mich. Sheila D. MacDonald B.S.Nurs. 8 Hamilton Ave., Yonkers, N.Y. Richard Macias B.S.L.Arch. 19637 Huntington. Harper Woods, Mich. I. we. Macklin B.S. in Zoology 3230 Fullenon. Detroit. Mich. Barbara Ellen MacMUUn B.S.Nurs. 855 Richmond Rd.. Lyndhurst, Ohio Orisoo A. MacNaughton. Jr. B.B.A. in Advertising Howard City, Mich. Leah Mae Mac Nut: 38 Neome Dr.. Pontiac, Mich. Trinidad G. Madamba 11-H St. Tomas, Quezon City, P.I. Jeremiah F. Madden 1035 }3:h S:.. Menominee, Mich. Herman E. Magidsohn 13405 Kenwood, Oak Park, Mich. B.S.D.Hyg. M.S. in Library Science B.A. in Speech B.A. in Political Science B.A. in English Betty Kay Magretta 110 Hampshire CL, Dearborn. Mich. Barbara I. Maier B.A. in Psychology 77-15 113:h St Frrest Hills. N.Y. Themistocie L. Majoro LL.B. 4290 Dirker Rd., Saginaw, Mich. Darid L. Maker B.S.Chem. 5515 Cadieux, Detroit. Mich. John A. Makowski B.A. in Classical Studies 8540 Michigan Ave., Detroit, Mich. Martin F. Malldn B.S. in Zoology 99 Webster St., Irvington, N.J. John D. Mall B.S.ECM.E) I1I4I : z: b::::r. Mldt Dorothy A. Mailer- B.A.Ed, in Hem. Education 11323 Rutland Rd., Detroit, Mich. Robert B. Mancell B.A. in Geography 1905 E. Stadium, Ann Arbor, Mich. Vilas L. Mane B.S.E.(M.E.) 1683 Rajarampuri, Kolhapur, Bombay, India James E. Maltby B.S.Arch.(Arch.) 1542 Franklin S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Ernest K. Mann ffl B.S.E.(IndJL) 19997 Fairway Dr., Grosse Pointe, Mich. 453 Judith K. Mann B.S.D.Hyg. 109 N. Jefferson, Ionia, Mich. Donald S. Manzagol 3. Arch. 1309 Wilmot, Ann Arbor, Mich. Anna Jane Mapes B.S.Ed, in Phys. Education 8902 Manor, Detroit, Mich. Doris Ann Marangelo B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education Mountain Lakes Manor, Mountain Lakes, N. J. Judith M. Marckwardt B.A. in History 740 Spring Valley, Ann Arbor, Mich. Oliver P. Marcotte B.A. in Psychology 1415 Cambridge, Ann Arbor, Mich. Gerald Z. Marer B.A. in Psychology 5123 Davenport, Omaha, Neb. Barbara L. Margolis B.A. in English 23670 Radclift, Oak Park, Mich. Norma C. Margolish B.Mus.(Mus.LiL) 128 Trenor Dr., New Rochelle, N. Y. James P. Marietti D.D.S. 820 Maurice, Ishpeming, Mich. William Matin. Jr. B.A. in History; Teacher ' s Cert. 314 Young, Cheboygan, Mich. Wayne E. Marine B.S.Pharm. M-10 Pine Grov.e Terr., Ypsilanti, Mich. David L. Mark B.A. in Psychology 3121 Boltwood Dr., Muskegon, Mich. Geraldine Lee Markel B.A. in Social Studies 2016 Medford, Ann Arbor, Mich. Mary Ann Markey B.A. in History 1519 Boston Blvd., Detroit, Mich. Nancy Jean Markey Certificate in Dental Hygiene 820 S. Porter, Saginaw, Mich. John R. Markle B.S.E.ttnd.E.) 611 Church, Ann Arbor, Mich. Sheldon L. 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Matsco B.A. in English 409 W. Baker, Flint, Mich. Barbara Jo Matzen B.A. in History 12126 Greenwood Ave., Blue Island, 111. Carol J. Maxwell B.S. in Mathematics 538 Saratoga Rd., Schnectady, N. Y. David W. Maxwell B.S.E.dnd.E.) 1 Tinder Crescent, Toronto, Ont., Can. Jon C. Maxwell B.Mus.(Mus.Lit.) 402 N. Warner, Bay City, Mich. 454 Marilyn J. May B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 26840 Greenleigh Ct. Royal Oak. Mich. Sylvia B. Mayers B.S. in Med. Technology 810 W. Hamilton. Flint, Mich. Evelyn D. Maynard B.S.Nurs. 822 Frank St., Flint. Mich. John D. Mayne M.B.A. in Accounting 69 S. Lake Ave., Bergen. N.Y. Lynda H. Mazer 56 Culver Ave., Jersey City. N.J. Virginia L. McBride 30 Longiellow Rd.. Pittsburgh, Pa. A. lames McBurney. Jr. 1112 S. Higby, Jackson, Mich. Daniel P. McCaigue 106 Cartee St.. Coudersport. Pa. B.B.A. in Marketing B.A. in Speech B.S.E(Ind.E) B.B.A. B.A. in Fine Arts Nonna Lee McCarus 601 Hall Charleston. W. Va. John H. McClaflin B-S.E(Ae.E) 7510 Bingham. Dearborn. Mich. Marion E. McCordic B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 14938 Pennxi Detroit. Mich. Thelma A. McCorkle B.S.Nurs. 106 B evington Rd. Pittsburgh. Pa. Patrick H. McCormlck B.S.E(C.E) 1924 Bundt Dr., Muskegon, Mich. Mary Jo McCoy B.A. in History 483 Fisher Rd., Grosse Pointe. Mich. William L. McCracken B.A. in Political Science Lake Shawnee. R.F.D. 3. Wharton, N.J. M. Jane McCune B.A. in French : : = :=- =200, Grand Rapids. Mich. James A. McDiTitt B.S.E.(Ae.E.) 1710 Saunders Crescenl, Ann Arbor. Mich. Thomas N. McDowell B.S.E(Ae.E) 490 Kenwood Ave.. Delmar. N.Y. Janet D. McElroy B.A. in Social Studies 605 S. Spring. LaGrange. HL Raymond G. McFadden B-S-Ettnd.E) Cornell, Mich. Garnet R. McFarlane B.A. in Economics 313 Kerby, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Sue Ellen_McFatridge B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 207 Riverside Dr., Detroit. Mich. Carolyn M. W. McGarity B.A. in English; Teacher ' s Cert. 1423 S. University, Ann Arbor, Mich. Dale R. McGinley B.S.E.(M.E) 43 Greble, Battle Creek, Mich. Arthur M. McGrath. Jr. 944 Crescent N.E. Grand Rapids. Mich. B.S.E(Ch-E) Terence P. Mcllhargey 1424 66th Ave. S.W., Calgary, Alb., Can. Edward N. Mclntosh 1080 EM) S: David City. Neb. George E. Mclntosh 302 Lake St.. South Lyon, Mich. B.A. in Economics B.S.Chem. D.D.S. B.S.E.{Ae.E) Keith J. McXenna 3423 Carpenter Rd., Ypsilanti. Mich. Gertrude Ann McKewen B.A.Ed, in Dem. Education 280 Northlawn, Birmingham, Mich. Mary S. McMullan B.A. in English 47159 North Shore Dr., BeDeville, Mich. Andrew McMullen B.S.LArch. 1003 Madison. Saginaw, Mich. Marilynn K. McNaughl 762 W. Oakridge, Ferndale, Mich. Gerald J. McQuaid 615 E Ann. Ann Arbor. Mich. Brace D. McRitchie 31814 Nixon, Birmingham, Mich. Richard O. McUmber B.A. in Social Studies 1221 W. Main. Owosso. Mich. B.A. in English B.S.E.(Ae.E) B.A. in Psychology 455 J. Michael Meade B.B.A. 303 E. Fifth St., Monroe, Mich. Mary Jo Meads B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 41 Dennison, Oxford, Mich. Nelvie R. M eerman B.A. in English; Teacher ' s Cert. 117 Mill St., Coopersville, Mich. Frank H. Meida B.B.A. 2174 Mill Rd., Flint, Mich. Gordon L. Meinhard Glen Lake, Maple City, Mich. Judy E. Meites 580 Orchard, Glencoe, 111. Peler G. Mekas 1270 Harding, Detroit, Mich. Roberta H. Melnik 3476 N. Dousman, Milwaukee, Wis. B.S.Des.(Dec.Des.) B.A. in English B.A. in Pre-Law B.A. in French B.A. in Journalism Ann E. Menmuir 537 Sixth St., Traverse City, Mich. Barry N. Merenoff B.Arch.fArch.) 79 Rensselaer Ave., Atlantic Beach, N.Y. Barbara Ann Merrick B.S.Pharm. 2254 N. Woodbridge, Saginaw, Mich. Fredric H. Merrill B.A. in Political Science 15117 E. Vernor, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Gerald W. Metiger B.S.E.(M.E.) 8267 Bingham, Detroit, Mich. Robert Lee Metager B.A. in Pre-Law 20014 Scottsdale Blvd., Shaker Hgts., Ohio Richard C. Metzler B.S. in Physics 357 Kerby, Detroit, Mich. Carol Meyer B.A. in Journalism 64 Wellington Ave., New Rochelle, N.Y. Gerald C. Meyer B.Mus.tMus.Ed.) 1861 First St. N., Wisconsin Rapids, Wis. Janet A. Meyer B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 3308 Chadbourne Rd., Shaker Hgts., Ohio Kathleen J. Meyer B.S.Nurs. 400 Pine, Essexville, Mich. Robert A. Meyer B.S.E.(E.E.) 880 Caulfield Ave. S.W., Grand Rapids, Mich. Jeffrey Meyers B.A. in English 69-60 108th St., Forest Hills, N.Y. Barbara M. Meyerson B.A. in Psychology 17717 Van Aken Blvd., Shaker Hgts., Ohio Donald R. Mick B.S.E.iMath.) 1017 Backus St., Jackson, Mich. Gertrude C. Mickley B.S.P.H.N. 601 W. LaSalle Ave., South Rend, Ind. Edward A. Middleton B.B.A. 2726 Brown St., Flint, Mich. Shirley I. Meikka B.S.Pharm. (Hospital Pharmacy) 8002 S. Dixie, Grand Blanc, Mich. Kenneth E. Miesen B.Mus. 2341 Peck St., Muskegon Hgts., Mich. Marcia R. Milanowski B.A. in Journalism 226 College Ave. S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Annette R. Miller B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 17523 Cherrylawn, Detroit, Mich. Ardra C. Miller B.A. in English; Teacher ' s Cert. 3366 Jackson Rd., Ann Arbor, Mich. Arthur T. Miller B.A. in Political Science 18529 Poinciana, Detroit, Mich. Donald H. Miller B.S.E.(Ch.E.) 16224 Washburn, Detroit, Mich. Dorothy M. Miller B.A.Ed. 116 Nethermont Ave., White Plains, N.Y. Fred H. Miller B.A. in History 210 Greenmount, Dayton, Ohio Frederic L. Miller B.S.E.tE.E.) 15429 Kentfield, Detroit, Mich. Joely B. Miller B.A. in Philosophy 256-01 41st Dr., Little Neck, N.Y. 456 John A. MiUer. Jr. B-S.E(Ae.E) 8010 Spring Arbor Rd.. Jackson. Mich. Mary Ann Miller B.S.Chem. 16740 Rosemont, Detroit. Mich. Sylvia U Miller B.Mus.(Mus.Ed.) 8277 Miller Rd.. Swartz Creek, Mich. Patricia Anne Milletle B.Mus.(Mus.Ed.) Sartons River. Vt. lay S. MUlman 18655 Wildemere. Detroit. Mich. Barbara C. Mills 5417 Fifth St. S.. Arlington. Va. Lillian M. Mills B.S.Ed, in Library Science Park Ave.. Tcwacu, N.J. Lou H. Mills 1662 South Ridge W.. Ashtabula. Ohio B.S.E{EE Math.) B.S. in Geology B.S.Nurs. Robert A. Mills 621 Chambers St.. South Haven. Mich. Murray A. MUn. 13329 Marlowe. Detroit. Mich; 4403 Bonnie Brook. Toledo. Ohio MO tUt ill PL. Ann Arbor. Mich. B-S.E(Ch-E) B.S.E(M.E) B.A. in English B.A. in Journalism Ronald G. Miriam B.A. in History Detroit. Mich. Jacqueline A. Miner B.Mus.tMus.Lit.) 530 Parkside Ave.. Brooklyn. N.Y. Alan R. Mollenkopl B-S.E(C.E) 158 N. Union St., Grass Lake, Mich. Natalie J. Moment B.A. in French; Teacher ' s Cert. 614 Drexel. Glencoe. I1L Margaret E, Monrad B.S.Nurs. : : ? inglewood Dr., Pittsburgh, Pa. loann M Montgomery B.S.Ed, in Bern. Education 20256 Yacama. Detroit. Mich. Vernice D. Moody B.S.Phys.Therapy 1120 Addison. Chicago. UL Albert W. Moore. Jr. B.S.E(EE) 1C:? V. " =sr.ter.iv.- Ar.r. An:: Ukfa Carol B. Moore B.A.Ed. 25525 Wareham Dr.. Huntington Woods. Mich. Leona M. Moore B.S.Nurs. 6514 Winchester Rd.. Fort Wayne. Ind. Margaret Ann Moore B.A.Ed, in Hem. Education 16645 Stralhmoor Rd., Detroit. Mich. Richard W. Moore B-A. in Industrial Psychology M Warwick. Detroit. Mich. Sidney L. Moore M.S. in Educational Psychology 1706 19th St.. Meridian. Miss. William H. Moquic B.B.A. in Pre-Law 8580 Terry. Detroit. Mich. Lois J. Moran B.S.Nurs. 89 Huxley Rd.. Snyder. N.Y. Janet E. Morey B.S.Nurs. 902 Durant, Lansing. Mich. Jennie Ann Morgan B.A. in Mathematics; Teacher ' s Cert. 1911 Summit. Toledo, Ohio Ronald G. Morgan B.A. in Psychology 2226 Tee] Ave., Lansing, Mich. Mona E. Morningitar B.S. in Psychology 1406 Packard, Ann Arbor. Mich. Mary H. Morris B.A. in Social Studies 15708 Rosemont, Detroit, Mich. Judith Morrison B.A.Ed, in Bern Education 45 Damien Rd., Wellesley Hills, Mass. Mary E. Morrow B.A. in English 4r4: Pine Ridge. Toledo. Ohio Ludwig Mosberg B.A. in Psychology 1936 Loring PL. New York. N.Y. lames H. Mosby. Jr. B.A. in Journalism " 5; S.-..:.ey Dr., Birmingham, Mich. 457 D avid H. Moscow B.A. in English 18116 Steel, Detroit, Mich. Sharie D. Mosier B.Des.(Art Education) 1730 Overhill Dr., Flint, Mich. Barbara I. Moss B.A. in Pre-Social Work Woodside Rt. 1, Excelsior, Minn. Blanche Mueller B.B.A. 13 Byfield Lane, Dearborn, Mich. Diane M. Mueller B.A. in Speech Corr.; Teacher ' s Cert. 4350 Whitehall Rd., Muskegon, Mich. Frank F. Mueller, Jr. B.Mus.CMus.Lit.) 107 Miller, Ann Arbor, Mich. Martha C. Mueller B.Mus.!Mus.Lit.) 16620 Parkland Dr., Shaker Hgts., Ohio Willys F. Mueller M.D. 12634 St. Marys, Detroit, Mich. Wayne T. Mueller B.B.A. 2515 Union S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Aileen W. Mulligan B.S. in Physics R.F.D. 1, Canaan, N.H. Roger H. Mumbrue B.S.E.(M.E.) 1307 Marywood, Royal Oak, Mich. Mary D. Mundinger B.S.Nurs. 134 Lambert, Fredonia, N.Y. Margaret E. Munro B.S.D.Hyg. 208 Wadsworth, Traverse City, Mich. Charles C. Murdoch B.S.E.fM.E.) 1815 Vermont St., Saginaw, Mich. Jane E. Murphy B.A. in Political Science 1863 Eastman Ave., Bethlehem, Pa. Marcia E. Murphy B.A. in English; Teacher ' s Cert. 270 Williams, Grosse Pointe Farms, Mich. Mary E. Murphy B.B.A. 410 Cuttriss PL, Park Ridg.e, 111. Paul A. Murphy B.S.E.dnd.E.) 654 Catawba, Muskegon, Mich. Richard K. Murphy B.S.E.(Sci.E.) 3054 Summers, Keego Harbor, Mich. Carol Ann Murray B.S.Nurs. 1757 Warwick, East Grand Rapids, Mich. Ellen E. Murray 2505 Pinecrest, Ferndale, Mich. Helen M. Murray 1410 Grove, Burlington, Iowa Laurence H. Murray 807 Mountain Ave., Bound Brook, N.J. Robert O. Nara Rt. 1, Lake Linden, Mich. B.A. in English B.Mus.(Mus.Ed.) B.A. in Geography D.D.S. Harold W. Narotsky B.A. in Pre-Law 817 Lincoln, Niles, Ohio Marilyn Ann Nathan B.A. in English 1001 Green Bay, Highland Park, 111. Arnold L. Nedelman B.A. in Pre-Professional 816 Glenhaven, East Lansing, Mich. John M. Neff B.A. in English 916 Kennesaw, Birmingham, Mich. Helen V. Neffner B.S. in Med. Technology 14525 Grandville, Detroit, Mich. Beverly J. C. Negri B.B.A. in General Business Blair House Ct., Bloomfield Hills, Mich. Barbara Ann Neill B.A. in French 13611 Griggs, Detroit, Mich. John A. Neily B.S. in Zoology 15776 Ardmore, Detroit, Mich. Dean W. Nelson B.B.A. in Industrial Management 230 W. Michigan Ave., Ironwood, Mich. John C. Nelson B.S.E.fAe.E.) 661 Swift, Ann Arbor, Mich. Marjore R. Nelson B.A. in Psychology 661 Swift, Ann Arbor, Mich. Ena Neparts D.D.S. 1611 Cortland, Detroit, Mich. 458 Dav.d A. Neshei.-r. 108 Bittersweet Lane, Battle Creek, Mich. Frank I. Newman B.A. in English 146 Dowling Ave.. Toronto. OnL. Can. Muriel Newman B.A.Ed, in Etem. Education 180 Hollenheck St., Rochester. N.Y. Francis J. Newton. Jr. B.B.A. in Finance 35 Norwich. Pleasant Ridge. Mich. Johanna Nickum B.A.Ed, in Dem. Education 1913 Shaler Dr.. Glenshaw. Pa. Pete G. NiMBi B.B.A. 3702 Comstock. Flint. Mich. William A. Nighbor M.B.A. 14916 Minock. Detroit, Mich. Phisamorn Nimnuen - - " -- 216 Therdthai Rd., Dhonburi. Thailand Charles R. 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Ann Arbor. Mich. B.A. in English B.A. in Speech BJV. in Economics B.A.Ed. B.B.A. in Marketing B.S.E.(E.E.) John D. Olds 207 E Court St., Ithaca. N.Y. Darid E. Olirer 1321 Vassar, Kalamazoo, Mich. Kent A. Olsen B.A. in Psychology 444 W. Burr Oak St., Centreville. Mich. Elizabeth H. Olson B . in Med. Technology RL 2, Brooklyn, Mich. B.B.A. in Business Education B.S.E.(Math.) D.D.S. Gerald R. Olson Box 172 Amasa. Mich. King-Ben C. Ong 544 Juan Luna St.. Manila, PJ. lames R. Costing 2445 Elrcwood Dr. S.E.. Grand Rapids. Mich. Kenneth W. Costing B.A. in History 832 Orchard Ave.. Muskegon, Mich. Keith D. Oppenneer B.A. in Sociology 1516 Fremont N.W., Grand Rapids. Mich. Valerie G. Oppenheim B.A. in English -. . V. ' ellesiey r.-. CMtoH ! ' .:.-. Elian C. Orenstein B.S.Ed, in Phys. Education 109 Bradford Parkway. Syrarise. N.Y. Ralph A. Oriandi B .E(Sci.E.) 8571 Appoline Ave.. Detroit, Mich. 459 TK . I Ruth L. OrloH 245 W. 107th St., New York, N.Y. William N. Osborne 660 E. 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Voss Certificate in Dental Hygiene 838 Harbor Ave., Grand Haven, Mich. Ray A. Voss B.B.A. 3235 Eastlady, Birmingham, Mich. Suzanne E. Voss B.S.Nurs. 1804 S. West Ave., Jackson, Mich. John C. Wade B.S. in Zoology 144 Bertrand, Niles, Mich. Joanne Waechter B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 14446 Woodmont, Detroit, Mich. Irwin Wagner B.B.A. M.B.A. in Accounting 2817 Pittsfield, Ann Arbor, Mich. Lawrence A. Wagner B.S.E.tC.E.) 20417 Fremont, Livonia, Mich. Paula I. Wager B.A. in Biology Rt. 4, Penn Yan, N. Y. Charles A. Waite B.A. in Economics 402 Third, Stambaugh, Mich. Ilene A. Waite B.S.Ed, in Elem. Education 3423 Carpenter Rd., Ypsilanti, Mich. Francis R. Walczak B.A. in English 8344 Yolanda, Detroit, Mich. Wanda I. Walgenbach B.S. in Med. Technology 888 Barrington, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Karla J. Walke B.S.Nurs. 1657 Severn Rd., Grosse Pointe, Mich. Linda Ann Walker B.S.Des.fArt Education) 4556 Ethel, Okemos, Mich. Harriet E. Wallace B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 708 S. Edison, Royal Oak, Mich. Susan N. Wallach B.A.Ed. 150 Fayette Blvd., Syracuse, N. Y. 476 Margaret E. Walls B.A. in Economics 93 Galen St., Waltham, Mass, lames E. Ward B.S.E(Ae.E-) 900 Marshall. Green Bay, Wis. Richard F. Ward B.B.A. M.B.A. in Accounting 438 W. Main, Newaygo. Mich. John H. Wargelin B.S.Des. in Product Design 338 Voorheis Rd.. Pontiac, Mich. Edmund T. Warren B.B.A. in Real Estate 192 Puritan Ave.. Detroit. Mich. Kingsley N. Warren B.S.Chem. B-S.E-(Ch.E-) 1334 Marion, Lincoln Park, Mich. Melrille O. Warren B.S.Des.ttnf.Des. Adver.) 1426 Sherwood Ave., East Lansing, Mich. Wayne A. Warren M.S.E. in Machine Design Apt. 201D, St. Steven ' s Ct., Toronto, Ont., Can. Stanford Warshawsky B.B.A. in Accounting 518 Mack Rd., Interlaken. N. J. Philo C. Wasbum B.A. in Philosophy 131 Upland Ave., Youngstown, Ohio Nicholas Wassil B.S.E(M.E.) 14900 Manor, Detroit, Mich. Karin Watia B.S.Ed. 508 Quincy, Hancock, Mich. Ledell Watson B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 1218 E. Piper, Flint. Mich. Donald T. Wattrick, Jr. B.A. in Speech 17145 Wildemere, Detroit, Mich. David A. Watts B.A. in Political Science 422 Rosewood, Winnetka, HI. Kenneth L Watts B.B.A. 15487 Duffield, Byron, Mich. B.A. in Speech B.B.A. in Accounting B.S.E.(M.E.) Ann L. Watxel 2615 Waybum, Lansing, Mich. Robert I. Waxman 3042 Jarvis. Chicago, DL George E. Weatherford 300 S. Kingston Ave.. Rockwood, Tenn. Theodore I. Weber B.B.A. in Accounting 2706 W. Jarlath, Chicago, I1L Seymour Weberman B.A. in History 23160 Kipling, Oak Park, Mich. Gretchen E. Webster B.A. in English 3953 Whittum Rd., Eaton Rapids, Mich. Franklean A. Wegersen B.A. in English; Teacher ' s Cert. 358 Prospect St., South Haven, Mich. Bernard W. Wehring B.S.E.(Phys. Math.) 901 Hollywood, Monroe, Mich. Theodore S. C. Wei B.ArchXArch.) 11-2 Broom Rd., Hong Kong, China John C. Weicher B.A. in English 7245 Merrill, Chicago, VL Lorraine J. Weier B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 14267 Longview, Detroit, Mich. Anthony R. Weiler B.S.Wood.Tech. 709 Hilltop Rd., Erie, Pa. Mary E. Weimer B.S.Nurs. 8718 Hamlin Ave., Skokie. ffl. Sarah G. Weiner B.A. in Political Science 25564 Wareham Dr., Huntington Woods, Mich. Toby S. Weiner B.A. in Speech 168 College N.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Joel E. Weingarten B.A. in Pre-Professional 18106 Cherrylawn, Detroit, Mich. Rhoda S. Weingarten B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 675 Gienwood, Elyria, Ohio Sharon I. Weisbach B.S. in Speech Correction 1634 Thome Ave., Chicago, DL Anne S. Weiss B.A. in English Literature 6 Byron Lane, Larchmont, N. Y. Frederic D. Weiss B.S.E.(Ind.E.) 47 Hathaway Lane. White Plains, N. Y. 477 f J . ,- r S -W, i 1 ft 7- ' ssst e ft Ir l , Blanche L. Wellman B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 343 E. 105th St., Cleveland, Ohio Janet I. Wellman B.S. in Med. Technology ICQ Clarence St., Holly, Mich. Roscoe H. Weller B.B.A. in General Business 103 Ridge Rd., Utica, N. Y. Christine L. Wells B.S.Ed, in Phys. Education 3213 Hilltop Dr., South Bend, Ind. Jay R. Wells B.S.E.dnd.E.) 14230 Hubbell, Detroit, Mich. Phyllis Wells B.S. in Conservation 155 Washington Ave., Chatham, N. J. Richard B. Wells B.S. in Geology 370 Jamesville Ave., Syracuse, N. Y. Sylvia D. Wendrow B.A. in Speech Correction 1300 S. Watson, Mount Pleasant, Mich. Fred M. Wertheimer B.A. in History 1813 E. 17th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Robert W. West B.S.E.(Math.) 122 E. Meldrum Circle, St. Clair, Mich. Sarah-Jane Weston B.Mus.(Mus.Ed.) 142 Gray St., Arlington, Mass. Judith Ann Westrate B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 1905 Broadcrest, Jackson, Mich. B.B.A. in Personnel D.D.S. B.A. in Speech Robert D. Wetzel 1354 Forest, Denver, Colo. Robert W. Wetzel 20280 Fenelon, Detroit, Mich. Ann Marie Weybrecht 2721 Fulton St., Toledo, Ohio Beverly M. Whaley B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 11720 Whitehill, Detroit, Mich. Ross S. Whaley B.S.F. 11720 Whitehill, Detroit, Mich. Nancy Jean Wheeler B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 3030 Inverness, Dexter, Mich. Margaret B. Whinery B.Mus.(Mus.Ed.) 551 Plymouth Ave. S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Nicholas Whitey B.A. in Pre-Law 111 Vainer, Midland, Mich. Judith W. White B.A. in Psychology 745 River, Ontonagon, Mich. Linda A. White B.A. in Sociology 21-25 34th Ave., Long Island City, N. Y. Nancy G. White B.Mus.tMus.Ed.) 401 Green St., D wagiac, Mich. David E. Whitwell B.Mus.(Mus.Ed.) 208 E. Fourth, Edmond, Okla. Arthur E. Wible B.A. in Journalism (Advertising) 1012 Buckingham, Grosse Pointe, Mich. David M. Wickham B.Mus.(Mus.Ed.) 2650 Hannan Rd., Wayne, Mich. Donna Jean Wickham B.A. in English 11129 Lakeshore Drive, West Olive, Mich. Judith M. Widman B.S.Ed, in Special Education 2113 Elmhurst, Royal Oak, Mich. Darlene J. Wiegandt B.A. in English 6609 Pinehurst, Dearborn, Mich. Frances M. Wilcox B.A.Ed, in Social Studies 24844 Newton, Dearborn, Mich. David L. Williams B.S.E.tE.E.) 933 N. Waverly, Dearnborn, Mich. John A. Williams B.A. in Astronomy 229 Robindale, Dearborn, Mich. Louis Williams B.S.Ed, in Phys. Education 3924 Alexander, East Chicago, III. Sandra S. Williams B.S. in Art Education 124 Second St., Findlay, Ohio Joyce A. Willits B.A. in English 4068 Plymouth Rd., Ann Arbor, Mich. Onnalee T. Willnow B.S.Nurs. 140 Budlong, Adrian, Mich. 478 lean I. 14401 Glastonbury, Detroit. Mich. Donna M. Wills Rt. 1. Carleton. Mich. Duane L. Willse 9 Waltham Ave.. Lancaster, N. Y. F. Samuel Wilton 235 Sheridan Rd., Glencoe. I1L B.A. in English B.A. in Journalism B.S.E.(M.E.) B.A. in English lane C. Wilson B.A.Ed, in Dem. Education Edgewood Rd., Butler, Pa. Erby L Wilson m B.A. in Pre-Law 39901 Willis Rd., Belleville. Mich. Mary S. Wilson 120 E. Forest, Muskegon. Mich. Rita A. Wilson B.A. in English 804 Pinecrest S.E., Grand Rapids. Mich. Stuart E. Wilson B.B.A. in Industrial Relations 2604 Burton, Grand Rapids. Mich. Frederick I. WUten B.S.E.Ond.E.) 37 Mary Elmer Dr., Bridgeton. N. J. Lee E. WUtse 909 Highview. Lake Orion. Mich. Alan S. Wineman 17202 Santa Rosa, Detroit, Mich. Ind. E. B.S.E.(M.E. Math.) Robert F. Wingard 244 W. Ninth, Holland. Mich. Dennis E. Winn D.D.S. 349 Lane Ave.. Grand Rapids, Mich. Nancy Anne Winn B.A. in Spanish 32361 Craftsbury Rd.. Farmington. Mich. Stephen L. Winn B.S. in Pre-Proiessional 1322 E. 22nd St. Brooklyn, N. Y. Jerrold Winslti B.B.A. in General Business 106 Earl Rd., Michigan City. Ind. Keneun E. Winilow B.A. in Economics i: Ker ' y r.d. 3::;; ?:ir. ' = kficfa Nancy L. Winston B.A. in English Literature 41: !. ' cr. =-.-. 5h:-::r. Midi Robert W. Winters B.A. in Speech 81 1 W. Green. Champaign, I1L Robert H. Wintroub 807 Park-wood Lane. Omaha. Neb. Gaialdine M. Wise 217 Franklin, Waukegan. 111. Morten E. Wise 154 Parkway S.. Mount Vemon. N. Y. Darid M. Wishnick 315C Liie She re 1: B.A. in History B.A. in Speech B.A. in Economics B.A. in Pre-Law ' . ' . ' . Gail E. Witherspoon B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 14337 Ashton. Detroit Mich. Anita R. Wirtenberger B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 6877 N. Tonty Ave., Chicago, DL Joan C. Witter Certificate in Dental Hygiene 24433 Orangelawn. Detroit, Mich. Patricia E. Wittte B.S.Nurs. 242 Manistique, Detroit. Mich. Larry A. Woll B.Mus.(Mus.Ed.) 23046 Carlisle. Hazel Park. Mich. Sharon D. Woli B.S.Ed. in Elem. Education 359 E. Wilson. Pontiac. Mich. Virginia L. WoUe B.A. in English 2992 Galdwin. Detroit. Mich. Peter L. Wolfl B.A. in English 65 E. %th St.. New York. N. Y. Ronald L. Woliord B.S.a(EJ Y-- 3 " er; ir: " ::=..=.-.. lAdh Daniel R. Wolter _ B.A. in English 731 Pearson. Ferndale, Mich. Charles H. L. Wong B.S.E.(E.E.) 3116 Waialae Ave.. Honolulu. Hawaii lames F. Wonnell B.S.E.(Nav. Arch.) 540 Cherry St.. Lakeside, Ohio 479 n P I " P - jettt M. Jean Wood B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 1311 Westwood, Adrian, Mich. Marilyn K. Wood B.A. in English 4131 Wellman Line, Brown City, Mich. Sallee Jo Wood Certificate in Rental Hygiene 102 Maple Ave., Saline, Mich. Terry A. Wood B.S.E.tE.E.) 15767 Whitcomb, Detroit, Mich. B.A. in Economics B.S.E.tC.E.) B.S.E.(C.E-) William R. Wood 9375 Shannon Dr., Brighton, Mich. Fred H. Woodard 625 Third St., Owosso, Mich. Wayne L. Woodard 616 Frank, Flint, Mich. Shirley E. Woodcock B.A. in English; Teacher ' s Cert. 317 Park Ave., Lake Orion, Mich. Frederick B. Woodhams B.A. in English 1108 Burns, Howell, Mich. Laurene W. Woods B.S.Ed, in Special Education 508 Lake-wood, Detroit, Mich. Janet G. Woodworth B.Mus.fMus.Ed.) 4345 Hunsberger, Grand Rapids, Mich. Margaret E. Woolley B.A. in English 88 Woodview Ave., Hamburg, N. Y. Charles E. Worsley B.S.E.(M.E-) 5645 Crabtree Rd., Birmingham, Mich. Marsha I. Woughter B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 3440 Hawthorne Dr., Flint, Mich. Carol J. Wray B.B.A. in General Business 150 Osceloa, Pontiac, Mich. Douglas L. Wright B.A. in Sociology 817 E. Pasadena, Flint, Mich. Fred S. Wright B.A. in English Honors 1031 E. Circle Dr., Milwaukee, Wis. Roger E. Wright B.S.E.fM.E.) 5229 Wayne St., Kalamazoo, Mich. Theophile Wybrecht B.S.Ed, in Chemistry 20255 Damman, Harper Woods, Mich. Mary E. Wyss B.A. in Speech Correction 66 Warwick Rd., Winnetka, 111. Joanne N. Yagelo B.S.Pharm. 325 Meridian, Dearborn, Mich. Steve N. Yaremchuk B.A. in English 3133 Gilbert, Detroit, Mich. Mary L. Ysakey B.A. in Latin 1202 Hillcrest Ave., Kalamazoo, Mich. Cameron J. Yerian B.A. in Psychology 6969 S. Delanei Rd., Owosso, Rt. 1, Mich. John J. Yiannias B.A. in Philosophy 1275 Mount Pleasant, Dubuque, Iowa Jean Ann Yokes B.S.Nurs. 315 N. Edison St., Arlington, Va. John A. York B.B.A. in Finance 831 Lexington, Royal Oak, Mich. Dolores G. Young B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 3353 Waialae Ave., Honolulu, Hawaii Elizabeth Anne Young B.S. in Social Studies 428 Charlotte, Grand Rapids, Mich. James G. Young B.B.A. 706 Easterday, Sault Ste Marie, Mich. Phyllis Ann Young B.A.Ed, in Mathematics 3258 Winterberry, Orchard Lake, Mich. Peter C. L. Yu B.B.A. 3520 V. Mapa, Manila, P. I. Allan A. Yuen B.A. in Economics 14B Headland Rd., Hong Kong, B.C.C. John J. Zachary. Jr. B.B.A. in Marketing 6524 N. Spokane, Chicago, 111. Ernest J. Zaplitny M.B.A. in Marketing 2205 S. Jefferson, Bay City, Mich. Dorothy E. Zavell M.S. in Mathematics 1610 W. Pierson Rd., Flint, Mich. 480 Leo Z. Zeleney B.S.E.(Phys.) 606 Oak Ave.. Windsor, Ont. Can. Andrs Ziedini B.S.EtNav.Arch.) 1437 Robinson Rd. S.E., Grand Rapids. Mich. Gunars Eedin B.S.E.CEE.) 1437 Robinson Rd. S.E.. Grand Rapids. Mich. Stereo J. Br B.S. in Geology 8 White Oak Way. Trenton. N. J. Frank Zimmerman B.B.A. in General Business Box 134, Hopkins, Mich. Frank L. Zink B.A. in Soc. Sci. Psychology 3502 Wesley. Flint, Mich. Sandra L. Zinsmaster B.A.Ed. 15 Wooster, Navarre, Ohio lemma Zipper 1532 Whitney St., Augusta. Ga. Edite Zimitis B.A. in Spanish 232 Bostwick N.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Jeanine Ann Zittel B.S.D.Hyg. 3 Elmdalfe Dr.. Saginaw. Mich. Lois I. Zook B.S. in Mathematics 123 Murphy St., Jonesville. Mich. Joel P. Zuqer B.A. in Philosophy 1902 Ocean Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 481 Student Index Aagesen, Alice R 195 Aaron, Gela M 191 Abbell, Louise C 195, 228 Abbott, Barbara 185, 251 Abbott, Jeanne 215 Abbrecht, Katie B 144 Abbrecht, Martin M 92 Abel, Sally A 191 Abell, Dr. M. K 91 Abelman, William 1 420 Abels, David 1 420 Abernethy, Patricia ....215 Abraham, Nadia 205 Abrahamse, Allan F 330 Abrams, Allan E. 277 Abrams, Arnold B. ..282, 420 Abrams, Barbara D 199 Abrams, Howard B 174 Abrams, Richard P. ..152, 312 313, 322, 329 Abramson, Bennet L 262 Abroms, Howard 41, 284 Abul, Fadel A 138 Acacia 260 Acevez, Luis 139 Ackerman, Charlaine 40 Ackerman, John M 420 Ackerman, Robert A 311 Ackles, Susan E 201 Adair, June V 199 Adams, Albert C 91, 92 Adams, Carol E 237, 420 Adams, Earl W 420 Adams, Frederick P. 420 Adams, Gary F. 290, 320 Adams, George L 323 Adams, JoAnn V 240 Adams, John R 69 Adams, Joseph 329 Adams, Judith E 237-420 Adams, {Catherine P. ..86, 196 Adams, Linda K 223, 237 Adams, Mary M. .79, 201, 218 Adams, Nancy L 257 Adams, Richard E. 100 Adams, Sanford C 282 Adams, Sharon C 198 Adams (West Quad) 323 Adams, William J 101 Adamski, Donald F. 420 Addison, William C 420 Adegbie, Beatrice D 211 Adelia Cheever 213 Adell, Michael 412,420 Adelman, Joel S 262 Adelman, Martin J 315 Ades, Alan 277 Adie, Bryce R 318 Adrian, Rosalie 64, 420 Ager, Arnold 1 282 Ager, Lenore S 195 Agnew, James K. ...288, 289 404 Ahern, Thomas R 323 Ahles, Alfred F. . 54, 56, 58 420 Ahronheim, Gerald A. ...318 Aichner, Arlene P ....83, 420 A.I.E.E. I.R.E 57 Air Force ROTC 43 Akey, Carol J 213 Akira, Donald K. 323 Aktay, Gunay A 420 Al Amiri, Hassoon S. ..138 Al-Khayatt, Muazzaz 138 Al-Komser, Kanaan M ....138 Aland, Robert H 299 Albain, Charles J 326 Albee, William C 336 Albert, Thomas J 420 Albertson, JoAnne C 240 Albion, Bonnie 247 Albion, Virginia J 420 Albistsan, JoAnne 185 Albus, Carolyn J 420 Alcalay, Yvonne 255, 420 Alder, Frank M. 320 Aldinger, Kathleen M. ...420 Aldrich, Thomas B 316 Aldridge, Donald R. 420 Aldridge, Karen R. ..167, 233 235, 240, 420 Alexander, Bobby 57 Alexander, Eileen M. ....197 Alexander, John L 128 Alexander, Merle R 209 Alexander, Richard W. ...286 Alexander, Saundra 205 Alexander, Suzanne 253 Alexandroff, Sonja V. ....420 Alford, Marjorie F 248 Alice Lloyd Council 192 Alinsod, Gerardo C 137 Allan, Richard L 336 Allan, Ronald C .45, 278, 420 Allan, Walter R 263, 420 Allardyce, Gordon E. . . 320 Allbright, Oliver H 41 Alleman, Ronald L 328 Allen, Cynthia E 202 Allen, Edward S III . . . .276 Allen, Esther M 201 Allen, Herbert E 229 Allen, James E 286 Allen, James F 289 Allen, Joseph L 318 Allen, Karin M 159-246 Allen, L. Gail 201 Allen, Olive A. ..67, 202, 420 Allen, Richard R 295 Allen, Robert G 338 Allen Rumsey (West Quad) 324 Allen, Ruth M. ..84, 202, 420 Allen, Thomas G 291 Allen, Wendy J 194 Allen, Winifred G 241 Allis, Harry D 91 Alma, Jose J 137 Almuamen, Makki H 138 Almy, Richard R. 268 Alousi, Adawia A 138 Alpart, Bruce J 167, 338 Alpayli, Suha C. 135 Alpha Chi Omega 236 Alpha Chi Sigma 55 Alpha Delta Phi 261 Alpha Delta Pi 237 Alpha Epsilon Phi 238 Alpha Epsilon Pi 262 Alpha Gamma Delta 239 Alpha Kappa Kappa .... 92 Alpha Kappa Psi 63 Alpha Lambda Delta 40 Alpha Omega 99 Alpha Omicron Pi 240 Alpha Phi 241 Alpha Phi Alpha 273 Alpha PH Omega 160 Alpha Pi Mu 57 Alpha Rho Chi 74 Alpha Sigma Phi 263 Alpha Tau Omega 264 Alpha Xi Delta 242 Alt, Mr. Glen 54 Altenbern, Thomas E 420 Altman, Ethel 420 Altman, Phyllis E. ...223, 238 Altmeyer, Mrs. Edith 243 Alumni Association 415 Aman, Charles 311 Ament, Richard P 337 American Chemical Society 84 American Institute of Architects 73 American Pharmaceutical Association 83 Amidon, William C 268 Amin, Sabah M 138 Ammar, Katherine L. .202, 420 Amolsch, Arthur L 323 Amon, Robert B 338 Amos, David A 92 Amos, Marian Ruth ..128, 420 Amos, Marilyn J 190 Amster, Norman H 327 Amundson, Martin E. ..260 420 Anckonie, Alex 45, 54 Andeen, Gerry B. ...320, 295 Anden, Angel T. 137 Anderberg, Marilyn J 420 Anderman, Vance L 420 Andersen, John G. .. ..320 Anderson, Mrs 336 Anderson, Barbara L 198 Anderson, Beverly J. 420 Anderson (East Quad) .... 332 Anderson, Gerhard D 94 Anderson, James C. ...286 Anderson, James E 56 Anderson, Janice D 420 Anderson, Jean E. ...257, 421 Anderson, Joanne R 248 Anderson, John K. 321 Anderson, Mrs. Kathrvn . .336 Anderson, Karen P. ..239, 421 Anderson, Leslie L. . . .209 Anderson, Linda K 201 Anderson, Mary P 215 Anderson, Michael R 421 Anderson, Norman A. ....283 Anderson, Pamela L 128 Anderson, Paul 297 Anderson, Peter T. ..162, 167 Anderson, Roger B 316 Anderson, Russell C ..51, 54 58, 59, 421 Anderson, Sarah A. ..205, 227 Anderson, Sharon J. . 128, 249 Anderson, Shirley M ....78 198, 421 Anderson, Thomas R. ....421 Anderson, William D 316 Anderson, William G 41 312, 331, 336 Anderson, Wm. Wells . . 266 Andison, Thomas K. .334, 421 Andre, Andrew L 112 Andreae, Mary C. 241 Andre jewski, Bernard ....329 Andrews, Charles J 278 Andrews, David L 318 Andrews, Marcia S. 223, 239 Andrews, Mary Jo 205 Andrews, Susan M 184 Angel, Rosemary 195 Angeli, Christiane 209 Angell (Alice Lloyd) 188 Angelos, Leo Harry 264 Angood, John Bernard ....302 Annette, Alice J 205 Annette, Barbara E. ..144, 421 Ansai, Carol M 210 Anschuetz, Robert R 324 Anteau, Mary L 243 Anthony, David L 321 Anthony, Joseph H 265 Anthony, Lucinda H. .195, 223 Anthony, Richard L 265 Anthony, Robert W. 323 Antman, Byron Melvin ...421 Anton, Linda E 194 Antrim, Edward C. . . 58, 421 Apisdorf, Carol A 214 Apkarian, Art 289 Appel, Paul R 421 Apple, Maxine 1 255 Appleman, Robert M 93 Applequisi, Barbara 188 Applin, John W. 131, 265 Apps, Joan Carroll ...202, 421 Apsey, James A 421 Arab Club 138 Arabo, Faisal 138 Archangeli, John M 265 Archbold, Nancy K 191 Architecture and Design, College oi 70-72 Ardahl, Jon B 321 Arden, Allyn M 332 Arduin, Donna L 248 Arends, Robert C. 324 Arentz, Richard E. 421 Arford, Wyntie M 190 Argood, John 268 Armilla, Jose 137 Armstrong, Carol D. .210, 421 Armstrong, Royce R 128 Army ROTC 42 Amey, Rex 265, 338 Arnold, Blake 295 Arnold. Daniel M 260 Arnold, David G. 162, 163 421 Arnold, Mary R. 157, 198 Arnold, Robert C 45 Arnos, Cornelia J. ...128, 194 Amove, Robert F. ...135, 421 Arnsdorf, Edward E 216 Arnstine, Lillian K. ..198, 421 Aroner, Dale M. 203 Aronoff, Mervyn I. 421 Aronstein, Toby F 421 Arre, Geminiano Q 137 Artinian, Nancy 212 Artz, Sharon A 188 Arvilla, Joel W 335 Asaris, Tija M 421 Asbeck, John James ..276, 303 307, 421 A.S.C.E 56 Asch, Richard Louis .262, 421 Ash, Elaine R. ..67, 184, 185 238 Ash, William 282 Ashburn. Gayle L. ...202, 421 Ashby, Douglas 331,335 Asher, Gilbert Frank .216, 282 Ashton, Robert W. . .312, 313 Assarat, Suvanna 139 Assembly 217-219 Assimos, John A 300, 421 Ast, Janet M 78, 421 Astrof, Harriet 208 Athanas, Zacharia J 421 Atkins, Dorothy 1 421 Atkins, Janita M 202, 421 Atkins, Thomas M. 41 Atkinson, Mrs. 195 Atkinson, David E 54, 57 Atkinson, Mrs. Florence ..195 Atkinson, Jeanne 240 Atkisson, Mrs. Lorene ....238 Atlas, Richard P 277, 421 Atwood, Hermine A 243 Atwood, Mrs. Olive 198 Auch, Beverly M. . . .206, 421 Auffant, Maria V 128 Aughey, Michael E 421 August, Doris G 421 Augustine, Walter J. .333, 421 Augustyn, Stephen M. 301 Aulakh, Amarjit S 56 Auld, Robert F. .. .216, 318 Aument, Sara W 244, 421 Aunins, Agris 319 Ausharian, Charles 128 Austin, C. Grey 140 Austin, Joan E 128 Austin, Richard D 421 Avery, James K 98 Axe, John R 261 Axelrod. Rhea F 218 Azar, Sabegh 1 57 Baar, Harold D 56 Babas, Dorothy E 206 Babas, Paul A 69, 267 Babb, Roger S. 320 Babbins, Richard P 320 Babcock, Charles M 327 Babcock, Dwight C 96 Babcock, George R 325 Bachman, Leila R. 86, 212, 422 Bachrach, Harris M 333 Bachrach, Rochelle P 238, 422 Backett, Charles 332 Backlar, James J. 333 Backman, Susan P 201 Backus, Susan E 195 Bacon, Bette 246 Bacon, Deborah (Dean) . . . .32 222 Bacon, Sally J 254 Badal, Charles E 422 Badertscher, Roger H 330 Badger, William E. 265 Badour, Robert R. 422 Baer, James F 266 Baer, Robert M 299, 362 Baesch, Patricia A 191 Bagdade, Allen D 99 Bagdhad, Jack 93 Baginsky, Marilyn M 40, 227, 255 Bahna, Joanne M 195 Bailen, Sandra E 64 Bailey, Mrs. Jean 321 Bailey, Gretel M. 245 Bailey, James F 41 Bailey, Marilyn R. ..202, 220 422 Bailey, Michael M. . .324, 422 Bailey, Peter 260 Bailey, Suzanne H . .244, 412 422 Bailey, Walter O 422 Bailys, Sandra V 194 Bain, Carol A 204, 227 Bain, James K 288 Bainbridge, Roger C. 422 Baird, Diana M 79, 128 Baird, Karen M 144 Baird, Mary M 206 Baity, Michael A 100 Baker, Mrs 334 Baker, Alan D 320 Baker, David A 333 Baker, Donald D 321 Baker, Eleanor L 257 Baker, Frederic C. 261 Baker, Kaye S 251 Baker, Kenneth E. ...294, 338 Baker, Ralph H 377 Baker, Roger A 315 Baker, Sara B. . .249, 412, 142 422 Baksic, Margaret A 214 Balaze, Suzanne B. 250 Balcerowiak, Joseph 337 Balchurst, Martha 128 Baldridge, Richard L 101 422 Baldwin, Donald A. 46 Baldwin, Edward P 264 Baldwin, Juley A 193 Balfour, Anne M 422 Balfrey, Robert E 285 Balgley, Michael J. 295 Balgooyen, Fredric F. ..265 Ball, Cynthia M 206-40 Ball, Donald L 422 Ball, James V 144 Ball, Richard L 319 Ballard, James E 422 Ballard, James P 279 Bally, DavW F 336 Balog, John F. 333 Bamberger, Carol ....238, 357 Bame, Mary Claire 189 Bamford, Robert P 286 Bandfield, Barbara A. 211, 246 Banez, Leticia B 137, 422 Bank, Barbara A. ..217, 219 220, 422 Bank, Edward S 128 Bank, Nancy J 193 Banker, Siddharth J 56 Bannasch, Thomas I 317 Baptist, Jim 144 Barbat, Virgil J 324 Barber, Brenda G 210 Barber, Janet G. ..67, 240, 422 Barber, Mary S 193 Barber, Thomas J 289 Barbosol, Bill 336 Barbour, Dabid F. 265 Barchi, Beverly J. ...233, 240 422 Barck, Miriam A 255 Barclay, Barbara M. ..78, 151 248, 422 Barczak, Christine 84 Barden, James L. 266 Bardsley, Henry 295 Bardwell, Stanford O. . . .46 Barfield, Richard E 316 Baril, Barbara L 218 Barker, Barbara W ..244, 463 Barker, Ruth M 211 Barley, Elizabeth G. .158, 249 Barling, Karen M .. .217, 218 219, 220, 422 Barlow, Diane E 194 Barnard, Anthony B 285 Barnard, Lois H 422 Barndt, Miriam W 78 Barnes, Burton V 69 Barnes, George .... ....311 Barnes, Patrick D 422 482 graduate to successful practice and professional prestige with S.S. WHITE DENTAL PRODUCTS SUKICAl INSTRUMENTS OKTHOOONTtC SUPPLIES PROSTHETIC MATERIAL FIU.IN6 MATERIALS In every type of dental product from hand instruments to air driven handpieces, S. S. White ' s reputation and experience assure you of advantages that contribute to professional confi- dence and competence. You can also get helpful advice from our distributors or our Office Planning Division on office loca- tions and layout. Let us know how we can be of help to you right now. THE S.S. WHITE DENTAL MANUFACTURING CO., Philadelphia 5, Pa. % 483 Barnes, Robert E. 330 Barnes, Roger Elkins .173, 300 Barnett, Charles E .. ..264 Barnett, David 1 262 Barnett, James M 93 Barnette, Robert D 320 Barnhart, David E. 317 Barnhart, Raymond A. ...316 Barnum, Lee A 254 Baron, Bruce A 319 Baron, David P 278, 321 Baron, Malvina R 203 Baron, Roger 422 Barr, Bradford F 297 Barr, Charles 1 295 Barr, Daniel R 131, 260 Barr, Evelyn I 78 Barr, Phyllis H. 422 Barr, Robert 41 Barr, Susan M 248 Barratt, Frances L 422 Barrera, Carlos M 139 Barrett, Brenda R 40, 176 176, 229, 255 Barrie, John G 265 Barrish, Daniel C 330 Barron, Barbara R 190 Barrone, Helen C. ...242, 422 Barrow, Constance 422 Barrus, loe D 319 Barry, Elizabeth J 245 Barry, Susan J 192, 193 Bartell, James F. 338 Bartels, Richard H 41 Barthel, Ralph B 101 Bartholic, Catherine . . . .208 Bartle, Constance L 209 Bartleson, Merlena 196 Bartlett, Mrs Marion 324 Bartlett, Prof. H. H 137 Bartlett, Linda A 422 Barton, Richard 290 Baru, Howard D. 287 Barzler, Ann E 216 Baseball 396-399 Bashara, Barbara J 194 Baske, Barbara A 40, 247 Basketball 378-383 Baskin, Joyce E. 188 Bass, Lois J. 193 Bass, Marcia J 194 Bassett, Gail C 257, 422 Bassey, Ronald D 41,154 156, 292 Batchelder, Conrad A ...312 314, 318 Bates, Carol F 195, 218 Bath, Joanne M 128 Batsakes, John J 369, 370 404 Batten, Robert J 338 Bauch, James H 329 Bauer, Arnold G 336 Bauer, Peter 319 Bauer, Ronald Guy ...69, 295 Bauling, Carolyn R 40 Baum, Arthur A 299 Baum, Jane E .. ..238, 422 Baum, Joel L. 260 Bauman, Rita S 188 Baumer, Andrew R. ..58, 422 Baumgardt, Hans E 422 Baumgartner, Judith 205 Bauss, Frank A 264 Bauss, Harvey C 264 Bawol, Barbara F. 422 Baxter, Earl J 291 Baxter, Elsie R 422 Baxter, James 289 Bay, Harold G 275, 422 Bay, John P 422 Bayati, Jamal 138 Bayler, Dorothy 188 Baylis, Henry 1 93 Baylis, Joseph S 267 Bayly, Noreen A. ...203, 218 Bayne, Peggy Lou ...176, 230 240 Bays, Kenneth Leroy . .54, 57 335 Bement, Dawn E 243 Beach, David L 300 Beach, Frederick G 324 Beach, Thomas E 336 Beagle, Robert 94 Beall, Andrea W . .67, 201 Beall, Lynnette ..151, 233, 249 423 Beall, Thomas C 101 Beam, Alvin H 263 Beam, Marilyn J 239, 423 Beamer, Anita L 423 Beamer, Susan H 208 Bean, {Catherine J 236 Bear, Rhea M 255 Beattie, Howard C. 330 Beauchamp, Norman D. ..281 Beauchamp, Roger G 423 Becher. Sandra 198 Beck, Clyde Houghton ...275 Beak, David R 294 Beck, James L 423 Beck, William F 51 Becker, Adele Renee .215, 253 Becker, David J 338 Becker, Dorothv L 193 Becker, Edward V. ...55, 423 Becker, Judith A. ...247, 423 Becker, Margaret M. 193 Becker, Merle Lynne ....247 Becker, Michael E 262 Becker, Paul A 53, 304 Becker, Susan R 423 Beckering, Raymond E ..112 Beckett, John M. 323 Beckman, Robert A 263 Beckwith, Elise W. ..185, 202 Beckwith, Irene H 249 Beda, Bruce A 265 Bedard, Charles H 216 Bedejes, Arthur 54 Bedortha, Joan B 236 Bedross, George M. . . 54, 297 303, 423 Beebe, James H 301, 311 Beebe, Samuel P. 335 Beechler, Jo Anne ...241, 423 Beemer, Howard R 333 Beer, Michael P 423 Beer, William W 423 Beerbohm, Cynthia J. ....215 Beerbower, George F. ...325 Beerman, Burton K. ..170, 171 Beerthuis, Kendall J 297 Behney, Jacqueline A. . . .251 Behrens, Hans Wilhel .... 46 Beissel, James R 55 Beld, Bonnie Lenore 423 Belenky, Michael M 101 Belian, Timothy C 321 Belin, Daniel N 149, 423 Belkhodja, Ahmed 138 Belknap, Charles L 395 Bell, Barbara 423 Bell, Carl D 318 Bell, Clyde Kenneth 332 Bell, Janice K 195, 218 Bell, Marilyn Jane .144, 219 Bell, Nancy A 102, 423 Bell, Ronald 128 Bellinger, Janet M 248 Belser, Amy L. 248 Beltz, Bonnie A 204 Beltz, Philip R 128 Belyea, Jerry E 423 Bement, Spencer 55 Benach, Marlene 423 Benagh, James S. ... 163, 276 Bender, Ellen K 200 Bender, Jane E 211 Benderman, Barbara A. ...423 Beneker, Claus 338 Benet, Leslie Z. .295, 299, 423 Benford, Harry 51 Benjamin, Bernice 190 Benn, Laurel A 236 Bennett, Alexander E. ...278 Bennett, Anne T. . 254 Bennett, John C 293 Bennett, Judith A 190 Bennett, Kathleen M 205 Bennett, Mary 220 Bennett, Richard G 423 Bennett, Richard J 328 Bennett, Timothy P 320 Bennett, William S 96 Bennington, James E 296 Benson, Mrs 188 Benson, Arlene J 216 Benson, Richard H 295 Benson, Susan L 244 Bentley, Richard G. . .45, 275 Benton, Ellen 40 Benton, George D 333 Bentz, Brenda B 202 Berdon, Allan J 423 Berent, David R 287 Berets, Ralph Adolph 333 Berg, Barbara C 102, 423 Berg, Fred J 329 Berg, Karl A 73, 423 Berg, Paul K 423 Berg, Roger A 95 Bergeon, Mrs. Catherine .193 Berger, Barbara C. ..190, 228 Berger, Gilbert M. ...299, 423 Berger, Marian S 214 Berger, Merle 287 Berger, Rohelle S 253 Bergeret, Eleanor N. .205, 423 Berggren, Michael J 320 Bergler, Gerald W 295 Berglund, Thomas R. . . . . 9fi Bergman, Diane R. 423 Bergman, Gary David .... 95 Bergman, Judith P 423 Bergmann, Dietrich R. ...316 Bergmann, Hedwig 1 206 Bergson, Judith M. ..170, ?02 Bergstrom, Jean M 244 Beris, Joan 423 Berkey, Carol M 214 Berkey, Thomas S ..296, 362 Berkoff. Robert A. ..282,311 Berkowitz, Phyllis B 214 Berkowitz, Shirley L. 247, 423 Berkun, Alvin K 142 Berlin, Neal G. 318 Berman, Barbara .. .238, 423 Berman, Barbara J. 193 Berman, Harvey 423 Berman, Marshall 41, 333 Berman, Paul E. . . . 315, 423 Berman, Paul H 277 Berman, Russell S. ..149, 308 310, 423 Bernard, Ronald F 74 Bernabe. Emma F. 137 Berne, Edward R. ...312, 314 316 Berneske, Gary R 326 Bernett, Dick 321 Bernhardt, David K 334 Bernitt, Lois M 195, 223 Berno, Jeffrey W 293 Bernreuter, Edward S. ... 96 Bernreuter, Raymond 274 Berns, Philip H 315, 423 Bernstein, Ira H. 424 Bernstein, Michael I. .292, 424 Bernstein, Samuel 1 330 Berguist, George R 100 Berritt, Bruce M. 287 Berritt, Charlotte S 424 Berry, Dennis L 325 Bers, Ruth 40 Bert, Arthur D 329 Bertelsen, Wendle R. .73, 424 Berthet, Glenn E 321 Bertling, Lea A 100, 110, 424 Bertoia, Roger R 55 Bertolin, Judy G 195 Berube, Joseph D. ..101, 424 Besancon, John 293 Besevich, Stephen 317 Besselink, Herman ... 175, 331 336 Beste, David Charles ..53, 226 357 Beta Theta Pi 265 Betsy Barbcur 204 Belts, Alan Frost ..100, 424 Betts, Frank C 424 Belts, Lynne E 223, 246 Betz, Bryan .58, 144, 283, 424 Beukema, John Albert ...329 Beuthien, Barbara E. .248, 424 Beyermann, Walter E 335 Bginsky, Marilyn 227 Bhasin, Gopal Krisha .55, 424 Bial, Andrew J 274, 424 Bickel, Marlene K 202 Bickel, Rudolf Gusta .131, 424 Bickel, Thomas F 314, 314 424 Bickley, Harmon C. ..101, 424 Bicum, Helen P 257 Biederman, Gail S 242 Bierbower, Cornelius 278 Bierman, Beverly J 86 Biesman, Morley M 99 Bietila, Jacob A 424 Bigelow, Phyllis I 249 Biggerstaff, Ruth A 250 Billey, Pauline N 248 Billing, Joyce A 202 Billings, Charles E. 273 Billingsley, Willia 211 Bilton, Elsa B 211, 228 Bilsky, Stanley L 45, 299 Binell, Sue 235 Binetsky, Richard N 287 Bingley, Dr. John (Asst Dean) 33 Binissa, Abdul A 138 Binkow, Robert N 424 Binsack, David T. 315 Birch, Alexander A 424 Bird, Betty L 128 Bird, Harry L 131 Bird, John A 267 Bird, Linda K 197 Birdseye, Lucy A 210 Birnkrant, Terry J. 191 Bisanz, Adam J 424 Bisbee, Suzanne E 245 Bishop, Mable E 245 Bishop, Mary R 200 Bishop, Max D 326 Bishop, William W 330 Bisno, Belle B 210, 424 Bissell, Torre R 140 Bissey, Frances A 236 Bissey, Max E. 321 Either, Richard 404 Bittker, Thomas E 282 Bittner, Michael P. ...322, 327 Blitz, Loretta 209 Bixler, Barbara M. ...24 0, 424 Bizer, Lawrence S 95 Bizer, Linda S 424 Bjork, Philip R 328 Blacher, Barbara J 194 Black, Albert 326 Black, Barbara C. ...220, 424 Black, Jean 257 Black, Mary Kathleen 200 Black, Meredith J 424 Black, Richard V 296 Blackburn, Judith L 240 Blackburn, Mary L 218 Blackburn, Robert L 274 Blackerby, Linda C. ..102, 424 Blackett, Charles T ..400, 401 404 Blackford, Richard C 328, 424 Blackhurst, Martha K ?00 Blackshire, Oliver F 325 Blackwood, Ann 64, 424 Blagdon (Mary Markley) .193 Blair, David L 291 Blake, Donald S 319 Blake, Judith 237 Blake, Mrs. Margaret 202 Blake, Mary 144 Blake, Susan J. 139, 214 Blaker, James 389, 404 Blakley, Elizabeth A 191 Blakley, Wayne R 424 Blanchard, Cynthia L ....169 237 Blanche!, David W 276 Blaney, Terry A 300 Blanton, William J. ..300, 323 Blascak, Eleanor P 199 Blasch, Robert E 131 Blaser, Albert 128 Blastow, Jim 291 Blatchley, Margery A. 83, 424 Blatt, Josef 128 Blaufox, Lawrence P 424 Blaurock, Allen E. 327 Blaurock, Margaret A. ....241 Bleakley, Beverly A. .246, 424 Blechman, Howard S 292 Blender, Fanchon J 247 Blender, Tavia 212 Blendin, Betty 144 Blesch, Marilyn E 424 Blicher, Lynn E 207 Blinder, Carole J. ...139, 185 195 Bliss, Christie L 214 Bliss, John R 333 Bliss, Stanley R 295, 424 Blither, Dick 401 Bliznick, Thomas G 315 Bloch, Sylvia E 170, 171 Block, Anita F 204 Block, Judith A 40 Blood, David W 57, 298 Bloodgood, John F 265 Bloom, Jerry E 320 Bloom, Stuart L 317 Bloom, Thomas S 296 Bloomberg, Diane C 194 Bloomfield, Leonard 262 Bloomgarden, David S. ...282 Bloomquist, Martha L 424 Blotner, Charles H 292 Blott, Jack (Coach) 371 Blolm, Sharon 257 Blubaugh, Sarah 128 Blue, Robert D 334 Bluestein, Marjorie ....40, 255 Bluhm, Sharon L 193 Blumenthal, Leo D 424 Blunt, Garry G. 216 Blyth, Diane 144 Blythe, William E 425 Blytheman, Damaris J. ...245 357 Boales, Sarah F 244 Board in Control of Inter- Collegiate Athletics ....405 Board in Control of Student Publications 175 Boardman, Bruce M. .276, 325 Boardman, Gail S 194 Bob, Diana M 248 Boccia, Michele A. ..140, 143 205 Bochen, Steve J. 152, 375 376, 377, 404 Bochner, Lewis H 323 Bock, Ronald D 329 Bockman, Jos 96 Bocobo, Arlene J 137 Bocobo, Florante C ....137 Boddy, David L 264 Boden, Wayne A 69, 329 Bodmer, Charles E 321 Boebel, Thomas R 46, 318 Boehnke, Bonnithe J 192 194, 227 Boehringer, Jorge C ..51, 52 54, 56, 425 Boersma, Phillip H 425 Boesel, Judith 249 Bogaerts, Diana 1 199 Bogdon, Bernard D. ..45, 264 425 Bogeaus, Robin B 189 Bogg, Joyce M 250 Boggs, Elizabeth D 425 Bohlander, Gretchen ..86, 249 Bojack, Stephen D 54, 55 330 Bolas, Bruce J. 335 Bold, Lawrence R 287 Boliek, John E 326 Bolle, William E 272 Bolles, Gene E 425 Bolt, James F 278 Bolton, Robert S 333 Bomash, Carol A 188 Bomis, Andrejs 45, 425 Bomis, Matiss M 425 Bonacci, William J. ..312, 315 Bond, James L 425 Bond, Richard A 295 Bone, Frederick F. ...311, 325 Bone, Mary E. 250 Bonham, Joellen K 78 Bonham, Karen S 208 Bonis, Andreis 45 Bonisteel, Roscoe O (Hon.) 29 Bonnell, Sara L 210, 2.35 Bonnet, Juan A 139 Bonnett, Patricia J 246 Book, James B 279 Poonstra, William C 425 Boos, Philip D 425 Booz, Sally S 78, 425 BODD, Charlotte F. . . .243, 425 Borden, Caroline 425 Borders, Carl E 266, 425 Borders, Claudia M 212 Borkowski, Monica C 254 Borman, Paul D 167, 425 Born, Grant R 131, 274 Boros, David L. ..83, 280, 425 Borrego, Sara J 245 Borssuk, Margery E 200 Borsum, Jerry C. 425 Borth, Richard H 101 Bos, Ronald D 54 484 Today ' s graduates are entering an exciting new era where they will live better electrically in every way ... at home, at work, or at play. For example, if you choose marriage, you can enjoy an all-electric home. Included will be electric heat, built-in electric range and refrigerator and a host of time-saving, economical electric appliances. They will be the ultimate in modern living comfort and convenience. Or, if you go into business, efficient electrically operated machines will assist you in getting the job done swiftly and easily again an illustration of the versatility and dependability of electricity. Or, if you go on to college, perhaps you will become one of the scientists or technicians who help further mold the all-electric world of the future. No matter which path you may choose, electricity will be there to lighten your load, brighten your way . . . help you live better . . . electrically. SERVES SOUTHEASTERN MICHIGAN DETROIT EDISON 485 Boshoven, Robert L 425 Bosma, John H. 289, 425 Boss, Richard L. 321 Bosscher, Barbara K 185 Bostater, John A 268 Bosworth, Marianne D. ... 189 Botti, Richard L. 333 Bouling, Carolyn 255 Bourke, James L. 316 Bourke, Patricia M 240 Bourriel, Phyllis A 211 Boutell, David G. ...322,330 Bouton, Richard F 267 Bow, Warren J 261 Bowbeer, Grant R. ..100, 263 Bowbeer, Jane R. 246 Bowden, Kenneth L. 69 Bowdle, Frederick C. .94, 425 Bowdler, Stella F 208 Bowen, Ronald K. 55 Bowers, Bruce G. 293 Bowers, Ruth A 214 Bowersox, Terry L 337 Bowhart, Jim 311 Bowland, Alan H. 291 Bowles, Patricia J 425 Bowman, Barbara A 205 Bowman, Karen E 206 Bowman, Linda L. 244 Bowman, Richard J. ..131, 425 Boxell, Earl F 331, 332 Boxell, Merle A 194 Boyce, Jane 420 Boyce, Phyllis J. 40 Boyce, Sharon E 246 Boyd, Gerald C 55 Boyd, Nancy Lee 242 Boyd, Richard N 278 Boyd, William S. 216 Boyden, Joel M 395,404 425 Boydston, Gordon D 265 Boyer, Kay J 202 Boylan, James A 286 Boynton, Susan B. ..185, 205 227 Boyt, Virginia R. 83 Brabenec, Paul J 82, 281 425 Brablec, (Hon.) Carl 29 Brace, Susan L. 153 Bracket!, Charles A. 331 Braddock, Phoebe C. 195 Bradfield, Charles R 54 Bradford, Frederick .. ..100 Bradford, William E 144 Bradley, Bonnie L 144 Bradley, Deanna J. . .210, 425 Bradley, Ivan L 324 Bradley, Jo Louise ...79, 128 143, 204, 425 Bradley, Mary L 249 Bradley, Father John F. ..143 Bradley, Stuart G 290 Bradner, Catharine E 206 Bradshaw, James D 291 Brady, Linda M 170 Brady, Nancy K. 246 Braid, Normalee 257 Braidwood, John C 275 Braker, David R 425 Braman, Scott 319 Brand, Thomas G. 324 Brander, Reynolds A 264 425 Brandes, Elizabeth 212 Brandman, Lynn E. ..165, 247 Brandt, Barbara A 251 Brandt, Betty L 201 Brandt, Mary E. 196 Branham, Paul H. 321 Bransilver, Edward 335 Branson, Esta J 247 Brashares, Jeanette 214 Brasseur, Robert B. ...82, 425 Braun, Nancy S. 102, 250, 425 Braunstein, Robert J. 425 Braverman, Elaine J. .210, 425 Bray, David E 278 Bray, Nancy J 215 Brazil, Julie 184, 194 Brechemin, Peter L 425 Breen, Richard N. ...332, 425 Breitkreuz, Volker 100 Breitmayer, James W 425 Bremer, Kay J 251 Bremer, Richard C. . . . .289 Bremiller, C. 92 Brender, Charlotte R. . . 144 Brennan, Penelope 257 Brennan, Robert J 291 Brennan, William A. ..56, 329 Brennen, Susan Marie .246 Brenner, Judith 200 Brenowitz, Lawrence 277 Brenton, Paul M. ..297, 330 Bresnahan, Jacquelyn ....185 Bresnick, Alan P. ...282, 426 Brewer, Lyle L 324, 426 Brian, Barbara A. 246 Brickley, James A 274 Brickley, James M 278 Bridigaw, David 261 Briggs, Guy D 288 Briggs, James E 51, 54 Briggs, Janet L. 203 Briggs, John S. 57, 336 Bright, Clavenda W 83 Bright, James L 69 Brimmer, Brenda L. 205, 426 Brindle, Ellen F 206 Briney, Jerald K 332 Rtiney, Walter G 96 Brisbin, John D. . . . 128, 325 Briskman, Ira G 287 Brisson, Joseph V 288 Bristle, Richard 101 Brittain, Jerre J 78 Britton, Cynthia L 238 Broad, Grace E 194 Broad, John W 268 Broad, Theodore 298 Brod, Robert A 229,258 299 Brodey, Linda S. 214 Brodson, John N. . . 282, 363 Brody, Cora 170 Brody, Paul S 316 Broecker, Charles M 274 Broesamle, Robert R 325 Broklorf, John E. 55 Bromley, John C 267 Bromley, Sharon R 196 Bronson, Barry S 292 Bronson, James V 45, 296 Bronzo, Anthony T. 317 Broock, Shirley A 238 Brooks, Clark E 295 Brooks, Gloria R. ...218, 223 Brooks, Sandra L 201 Broome, Elizabeth J. .190, 192 Brose, David S 326 Brosio, Richard A 289 Bross, Mary A. 195 Brot, Frederick E 316 Brouwer, Floyd 426 Brouwer, Judith R. ..194, 228 Brown, Alberta J. ...144, 211 426 Brown, Arthur W. ..312, 131 329 Brown, Barbara .170, 185, 214 248 Brown, Barbara I. 195 Brown, Bertha M 426 Brown, Brian 1 333, 404 Brown, Bruce C. 321 Brown, David E 53,288 397, 399 Brown, David S 317, 404 Brown, Douglas B 269 Brown, Elinor S 247 Brown, Gail D 426 Brown, James D 296 Brown, James R 391, 404 Brown, Joan J 456 Brown, Judith L 239 Brown, Keith Allen 73 Brown, Lou A 251, 426 Brown, Margaret M 426 Brown, Michael L. ..265, 426 Brown, Mollie A 201 Brown, Nancy E 246 Brown, Nancy F 205, 254 Brown, Patricia A 214 Brown, Peter T 267 Brown, Phyllis J 188 Brown, Robert C 46, 329 Brown, Robert F 276 Brown, Robert L. 264 Brown, Ronald D 426 Brown, Ruth A. 189 Brown, Sharon G 243 Brown, Stanley 335 Brown, Stephen L 327 Brown, Susan J 246 Brown, Tom H 318 Brown, Walter C 270 Brown, William A 289 Brown, William F 273 Brown, William L 131 Browne, Lindsay B 426 Browne, Robert W. 128 Brownell, Betty J 241 Brownstein, Harriet 191 Brozovich, Richard W ....41 280, 324 Brubaker, Frederick 286 Bruckman, Joseph A 92 Brueggemann, Ann F. ....237 Bruemmer, Jerry L 315 Brummel, Gail S. ...102, 204 426 Brunell, Douglas L. ..280, 303 426 Brunette, Leonard A. ...291 Bruning, Harold E. . . 144, 426 Brunk, Carolyn A. ...233, 236 Brunner, Lee Roy ...300, 316 Brush, Judith A. 241, 426 Brusky, George J 300 Bruton, Robert T .61, 63, 426 Bryan, Mary L. ..64, 192, 198 Bryant, Dale L. 227 Bryant, Marcia L 426 Bryant, Richard M 315 Bubel, Sharon M 426 Bublick, Jill W 277 Buchalter, Daniel J 277 Buchanan, Charles C. 260 Buchanan, Charles S 285 335, 426 Buchanan, David H 315 Buchanan, Norma J 203 Buchanan, Virginia W ...79 257, 426 Bucholz, Barbara J 426 Buchong, Jareo 370 Buck, George J. 54, 426 Buck, Keith T 41 Buckley, Charles J 317 Buckner, Karol R 247 Budd, James D 73 Budd, James M 291 Budde, Bruce W 274, 426 Buddhamatya. Nikom .... 139 Budor, Olga 1 204 Buehler, Althea 426 Buehrer, Ann M 251, 426 Buell, Lucinda S 421 Buenger, William J. 323 Buerber, Gaer 321 BuHe, Ann E. 214 Buist, Donald R 58, 426 Bujniak, Teodosyj 138 Bukhamama, Pojana 139 Bulderis, Inta 241 Bulleri, Andrew A 336 Bullock, James M 288 Bumphrey, Robert E. .131, 321 Bunnell, Ronald G. ...55, 426 Bunni, Munir K 138 Buntman, Barbara S 201 Bunion, Elizabeth L 190 Burakowski, Patricia 257 Burau, Roger D 291 Burbank, James H 69, 426 Burbank, Neiland W 426 Burch, Larry T. . . ' . 426 Burchell, Raymond F. 330 Burdick, Norman R 426 Burdinie, Alexander ..56, 426 Burgess, Kenneth L. . .260, 426 Burgie, Gretchen A. ..38, 246 Burke, Jordan D 95 Burke, Micheal A. ...286, 426 Burkhalter, Barton R. . .286 157 Burkhalter, Kenneth 296 Burkhard, Ronald Lee 165 324, 427 Burkhart, Bonnie K 201 Burkhart, Susan M. ...67, 243 Burklund, Gerald A 323 Burkman, Mary B 251 Burks, Lawrence E. . .286, 427 Burleson, Joan S 205 Burley, Donna K. 210 Burlingame, Katherine ...239 427 Burlingame, Gail 144 Burlingame, Phyllis 197 Burmeister, William 325 Burnett, James R 297 Burnier, Franz A 62 Burns, Dianne R 249 Burns, Elaine G 209 Burns, Gayle P 222,252 427 Burns, James F 41 Burns, James R 278 Burns, Judith A 195 Burocats 227 Euros, Gail 223 Burr, Henry L 318 Burroughs, Gwendolyn ...236 Burroughs, Hartley R 264 Burrows, Pete V 266 Burry, Kenneth E 427 Burt, Carolyn F. 427 Burt, Pamela M 244, 427 Burl, Susan L 199 Burtis, James J 69 Burton, Linda D 210 Burton, Memie C ...149, 273 378, 380, 383, 404 Busch, David L 269 Busch, Garland E 427 Busch, Harold F 276 Busch, Robert L 317 Bush, Barbara 144 Bush, Brenda S 256 Bush, David 266 Bush, Diana E. 185, 215 Bush, Dorothy L 239 Bush, Louis F 427 Bush, William W 316 Bushala, Salma N. ...242, 427 Bushong, Dorothy J .153, 258 427 Bushong, Jared L. ...395, 404 Bushong, Judith E 246 Bushong, Reid J 354, 358 370, 404 Bushong, W. Janis 193 Business Administration Council 61 Business Administration, School of 59-61 Buss, Arthur R 298 Buss, Maiga 257, 427 Bussell, Joel G 58, 427 Busselle, Jack E. 296 Bussler, Donald W 427 Buswink, Gary A 319 Buter, Letitia I. . ' . 214 Butler (Mary Markley) ...194 Butler, Phyllis Ann 427 Butterer, Jean A 212, 427 Buttrum, Carole L 193 Butts, Stanley V 338 Butz, Ralph E 301 Butzbaugh, Alfred M. . .266 Butzin, Judith A. 237 Byer, Irving 82, 83, 427 Byers, Glen M 100 Byers, James A. ..367, 368 370, 404 Byers, Kay L. ..102, 245, 427 Byron, Louis M 269 Cable, John A. 427 Cabot, Richard A 279 Caddell, Carol J 252, 427 Cadger, Ralph E. 93 Cadogan, Ruth A. ...215, 218 Cahoon, Beverly 1 194 Calabrese, Leonard A. .152 275, 304 Calahan, Alex 355, 369 Calcaterra, Thomas C 93 Calcaterra, Victor E 131 Calcott, Mary A 195 Caldwell, William R ...427 Calkin, Kenneth E. ..263, 316 Calkins, Nancy A 86, 427 Call, Joseph E 327 Callaghan, Thomas W. ...296 427 Callahan, Alexander .370, 404 Callahan, Cheryl G 254 Callahan, Michael J . ...285 Callahan, Robert M 321 Callahan, Mrs. Ruth 33 Callahan, Thomas W 427 Callanan, Kathleen J 201 Callison, Donald R 264 Calvin, Marilyn J 427 Calvird, Mamie L 185 Cameron, Christopher .... 69 Caminer, Ruth R 427 Camp, Alice H 128, 188 Campbell, Colin W 289 Campbell, Constance 245 Campbell, Cynthia A 207 Campbell, Donald 305 Campbell, Frederick 327 Campbell, Jane A 190 Campbell, John T. 285 Campbell, Margaret F. ...144 202, 427 Campbell, Michael L 216 Campbell, Miriam T 256 Campbell, Norman J. ..56, 58 Campbell, Paul A ...41, 131 233, 323 Campbell, Susan J 241 Campbell, Walter D 286 Camras, Michael J. ' ..277, 418 427 Canfield, Marsha G 194 Canham, Don, Coach 395 Cannon, Patricia A 193 Canter, Lawrence S 338 Cantor, Dale G 163, 427 Cantrell, David P. 335 Canuck, Ralph 333 Capistrant, Norbert 427 Caplan, Elaine R 427 Caplan, Rochelle 238 Caplan, Stanley H 338 Caplan, Stuart A 99 Caplan, Yale H. .152, 165, 292 Cardell, Jim R 295 Carder, Paul C 278 Cardone, David F. 321 Carey, Sharon L 86 Cargill, David H 286 Caris, Jane 295 Garland, Patricia 245 Carlberg, Nancy L 197 Carley, Carol J 86, 191 Carlon, Margaret 83 Carlson, Mrs. Alma R 223 Carlson, David 318 Carlson, Don R 427 Carlson, Janet K. . .40, 84, 216 Carlson, Joel A 329 Carlson, Keith J 321 Carlson, Richard H. ...54, 58 59, 144 Carlson, Russell E 427 Carlton, Jeannette . 257, 362 Carlton, Ronald A. 46 Caryon, Judith E 198 Carmell, William A. ..156, 229 262 Carmer. Dwayne S 333 Carmichael, Alan H 328 Carmichael, Lucille ..249, 427 Came, Denise Anne 245, Carney, Janet S 197 Carnohan, Linda M 246 Caroll, Robert G 303 Carow, John 69 Carpenter, Daniel T. 319 Carpenter, David R. ..41, 154 275 Carpenter, Jolayne K 144 Carpenter, Uri A 427 Carr, Gary W 69, 338 Carr, Jack N 94 Carr, Paul T 327 Carroll, Richard F 428 Carroll, Robert L. 300 Carse, Kav S. ...222, 223, 235 Carson, Charles E 41 Carson, Myrtle A 242 Carson, Thomas E 321 Carter, Charles W 428 Carter, Jean M 254 Carter, Loren J 265 Carter, Louise F. 428 Carter, Nan D 428 Carter, Valmaree L. 210 Cartman, Frank P 329 Cartwright, Peter A. .45, 290 303 Cartwright, William 91 Case, John T 296 Case, Stephen M 326 Cash, Morton B 95 Cason, Roger 296 Casper, Charles R. ..167, 176 283 Casselman, Thomas P 320 486 NEW BRILLIANT NATURAL BEAUU.f..MAI ALIVE " BV UNIVAC DIMENSIONAL EFFECTS mrvrs : FELUCENT PORCEL O Here at long last is an entirely new and radiant lifelucent porcelain of exquisite beauty . . . new glowing " aliveness " . . . new " living " colors and color dispersions. These have been integrated by advanced tech- niques and electronic processes, creating a natural 3-dimensional ef- fect so brilliantly alive in the mouth that it is virtually impossible to dis- tinguish them from vital teeth. Univac Porcelain is not merely an improvement-it is truly a complete- ly new achievement of tooth porce- lain research and development. Call your Universal Dealer for a demonstration. Do see Univac An- teriors . . . see their light-absorbing properties so precisely matched-in- depth to human teeth. You ' ll insist upon Univac . . . and only Univac . . . for your patients. NEW UNIVAC DENSE PORCELAIN GRINDS SMOOTHLY AND CAN BE POLISHED TO ITS ORIGINAL GLOSS AND FINISH. SPECIFY WITH THE DUAL-DIAL COLOR GUIDE UNIVERSAL DENTAL COMPANY P H I L A. 3 9, PA 487 Cassin, Deanne M 428 Cassity, Frederick C. . . 296 303 Caster, Mary S 248 Castillo, Andronico 137 Castle, Peter M. 330 Castleberry, Beverly ... 196 Castleman, Lawrence 338 Castro, Pacifico A 137 Caswell, James O ... 128, 428 Catron, David L. . . 312, 322 325 Cattaneo, Louis J 319 Cattey, Eudora H. 428 Cattey, James P 428 Caupp, Nancy 205 Cauvin, Jonel 197 Cavanagh, Martha A 185 249 Ceasar, Hariiet L 198 Cedergren, Cecial E 156 Celi, Esther M. 137 Centala, Martin D 46, 323 Centeno, Ned Ronald 332 Cephas, Richard A 273 Cepuritis, Talivaldi .55, 428 Ceriotti, Ray 318 Cermak, Robert A. 301 Cesokas, Lillian L 198 Chae, Yong S. 55 Chafetz, Barbara V. ..165, 176 253 Chagnon, Napoleon A. ...320 Chamaraman, Sopah 139 Chamberlain, Thomas . .91, 96 Chamberlin, Carol J. 205 Chamberlin, Richard 279 Chambers, William C. 83 Champe, Richard G. ...165 Champion, Charles K. 279 Champion, James F. .307, 428 Champney, Albert E. 314 Chan, June M 202, 428 Chandler, Patricia A 194 Chang, Elizabeth L 195 Chang, William W. ...41, 54 335 Chanin, Karen L. 203 Chaniot, George E. ...41, 325 Channon, Frederick R. 54, 428 Chansler, John F 69, 428 Chantrasmi, Banveck 139 Chapel, Dan G. 260 Chapell, Thomas E. 265 Chapelsky, Orest 428 Chapin, Darlene J. . .239, 428 Chapman, Donald R 428 Chapman, Elizabeth F. ...428 Chapman, Jean M. ...252, 428 Chapman, Judith K 237 Chapman, Robert B. ...51, 52 56, 57, 58, 428 Chapman, Toby Jill 237 Chapnick, Liela 197 Chappa, Rosalie A 189 Char, Jerome 83 Chardoul, Eugene N. 428 Chardoul, Marianne P 236 Chardoul, Paul N 320 Charles, Andrew V. 318 Charles, Carey A. 241 Charlick, Richard E. .101, 428 Charter, Russell S. 290 Charters, John R. .. 41, 314 318 Chartier, Gilbert J. 428 Chase, George A 428 Chavacheddha, Pranee ...139 Chay, Jongsuk 428 Check, Donald T 56 Checkwicz, Frederick 428 Chefets, Roy A. 332 Chen, Hardy 62 Chen, Laurence K 428 Chen, Michael G. 96 Chen, Robert 45, 428 Chen, William S 45 Cheney, Ann 1 185, 207 Cheney, Sharon L. 428 Chenoweth, Roger D. 58 Cheong, Mee Pin 214 Cherba, Robert Boris 428 Chernack, Barrie J. 247 Chernick, Allan W. 315 Chertkov, Boren L. ..312, 313 314, 315 Chesbro, Jay R. 329 Chesnut, Walter M 128 Chessler, Sherman 99 Chessler, Shirley 428 Chester, Craig M 301 Chicago (West Quad) 325 Chi Omega 243 Chi Phi 266 Chi Psi 267 Chichakly, Moutaz S. ....138 Chiesi, Alexander R " 28 Childs, Kenneth R. ..149, 377 404 Childs, Margaret A. ..40 128 190, 79 Chiles, Diane M 194 Chilman, Kenneth C 69 Chimner, Nora E. 1P.1 Chinen, Koshin 428 Ching, Elena Kuen Y. ...210 428 Chisholm, Heidi 188 Chisholm, Marilynne . . .214 Chitester, Robert J 131 Chizewer, Harold S 262 Chosid, Richard G. 284 Chough, Sewon 316 Christensen, J. Clayd 428 Christenson, Elmore 325 Christian, Daniel K 91 Christiansen, Barbara . . . 236 Christiansen, Sally ..245,412 428 Christiansen, Sue E. .412, 413 428 Christianssen, Kenneth ...318 Christie, Eugene F. . .395, 404 Christie, Raymond P. 325 429 Christman, Gerald L. . . 266 Christman, Sallie E. ..210, 429 Christopher, Nicholas ....150 302, 307, 429 Christophersen, Fred ..45, 270 Chrysler, Scott G. .. 45, 288 429 Chui, Hang-ning 429 Chula, Sandra H. . . 189, 218 Chung, Eui-M 429 Chynoweth, Dawn C. ..213 Cicciarelli, Edward 318 Cielens, Ilze A 249 Cielens, Marina C 207 Cilia, Everett E. 429 Cimoch, Norman E 61 Cirapa, Mychaylo 138 Circle 221 Cirulis, Jekabs 57, 328 Cissus, Nab 302 Ciszewski, Sylvia B 203 Claftey, James A ...312, 313 331 Clapp, Henry W 325, 429 Clapp, Joanne E 144, 215 Clark, Mrs 318 Clark, Ardath S 429 Clark, Beverly J 210 Clark, Cynthia S 208 Clark, Diane C 243 Clark, Gordon P. .38, 121, 274 Clark, Mrs. Helen 318 Clark, Helen B. 239, 429 Clark, Herbert J 429 Clark, Janet L 248, 429 Clark, Kenn E. 41, 263 Clark, Linda A 166, 239 Clark, Marilyn J 257, 429 Clark, Nancy A 241 Clark, Patriacia L 208 Clark, Richard Earl 269 Clark, Richard Ellsworth 54 56, 429 Clark, Ronald L 385, 387 404 Clarke, Norma A. ...184, 235 257, 429 Clarkson, Charles B 283 390, 391, 404, 429 Clarridge, Jill E. 202 Clay, Donna 144 dayman, Anita C. ..195, 227 228 Clayton, Stanley A. 334 Cleary, Gay A 195 Clements, John R 69 Clementson, Mary T. .195, 227 Clemenz, Bruce E 429 Clemmons, Gretchen L. ..201 Cleveland, John G 328 Clevela nd, Marilyn E 209 Cliff, Mary Kathryn 197 Clifford, Richard R. 429 Cline, Kathleen 256 Cline, Samuel A 336 Clink, Betsy R 250 Clohset, Frederick P. 337 Cloutier, Kay E 214 Clow, Douglas L. 335 Clure, Harold 94 Clune, Sandra J 256 Clute, Alice A 252, 429 Cmejrek, Joseph K. ....429 Cnudde, Charles F 274 Coale, Frederick A. 316 Coates, Barbara A 195 Coates, Marjorie M. .244, 429 Cobb, Carole L 205, 429 Cobb, Jane A. 429 Coburn, Judith A. ...102, 246 429 Cocanower, Alfred B 41 Cocco, Jane H 429 Cockburn, Neil Howar 329 Cockerill, Lynn 188 Cockill, Evelyn M. 206 Code, Carl E 46 Codel, Nancy 429 Coedy, Margaret A 202 Cofell, Mary E. 205 Coffey, Charles E 429 Coffey, Thomas C. ...331, 335 Coffman. Eleanor S 189 Cogen, Lewis R 262 Coggan, Marcia A 199 Coggan, Nancy E. 195 Cohen, Betty 247 Cohen, David C 363 Cohen, Edward H 315 Cohen, Elaine F 196 Cohen, Emily S 165, 176 191 Cohen, Eugene M 99, 429 Cohen, Hedy G 195 Cohen, Howard L 394 Cohen, Ilene W 208 Cohen, Jere M. 311 Cohen, Joe L 99 Cohen, Judith L 207 Cohen, Linda A 210 Cohen, Linda L 188 Cohen, Lynn J 429 Cohen, Marshall 429 Cohen, Myra M 195 Cohen, Nancy L 238 Cohen, Paul 284 Cohen, Perry M. .38, 278, 429 Cohen, Rachel S 201 Cohen, Soralee 210 Cohen, Susan R 188 Cohl, Sanford B 429 Cohler, Evelyn R 241 Cohn, Betty J 429 Conn, Carole 174 Cohn, Gail D 238 Cohn, Thelma N 188 Cohn, Theodore H 152 Cohn, Theodore R ..159, 165 176 Cohodes, Robert L. 299, 429 Cohrman, Bob 311 Colantoni, Claude S 280 Colby, Margo A. 243 Colcord, Barbara C 250 Cole, Anne S 214 Cole, Barbara E 246 Cole, Bruce K 336 Cole, Dale 306 Cole, David E 52, 54 Cole, Edward W. . 149, 390 392, 404 Cole, Geraldine R 205 Cole, Judith A 193 Cole, Norma J 202 Cole, Patte J 196 Cole, Robert E 268 Cole, Robert F 329 Cole, Steve 389 Cole, William P 131 Coleman, Anne M 201 Coleman, Don M 273, 303 Coleman, Howard P. 262 Coleman, Janet N. ...170, 214 Coleman, Robert F. 101 Coleman, Ronald G 429 Coleman, Simon F. ..150, 163 429 Colin, Carol V 246 Coll, Norman 286 Coll, Robert 334 Collegiate Sorosis 244 Collier, Beatrice M 209 Collier, David M 430 Collier, James W 315 Collins, Allan M 430 Collins, Catherine E 190 Collins, David 139 Collins, Erik 430 Collins, Mary E 230, 250 Collins, Melissa L 248 Collins, Robert W. 320 Collinson, L. Kenneth ....334 Collister, Jane 210, 243 Collora, Beverly H. ..215, 430 Color Features Library H. 120 International Week H. 136 Homecoming (Gate Fold) H. 352 Spring H. 416 Colovas, Denny D. 318 Colton, Lawrence M 284 Coltiin, Sallie A 214, 227 Colwell, Clifford W 93 Coman, Philip N 338 Comiano, Joan A ...217, 218 219 Comins, Nancy J 192 Conaway, Harold R 320 Concerts 124 Condon, Barbara J. ..205, 227 Condon, Richard S 267 Conger, Graham 306 Conlan, Mildred F. 208 Conn, Eleanor L 257 Connell, Barry J. 430 Conner, Donn B 266 Conrad, Arlan L 297 Conrad, Boyd G 312, 313 314, 318 Conrad, Janet S 40, 189 Considine, Donna M. 197 Conti, Jesse Dominic 335 Conway, Cynthia J. . .248, 412 430 Conway, Daniel E. 286 Conway, John J 51, 430 Conway, Marilyn E 197 Conybeare, Bruce C. ...266 Cook, Clarice J. 211 Cook, Eleanor R 156 Cook, Mrs. Grace 327 Cook, Jane E 197 Cook, Judith A. 201 Cook, Mary L 245 Cook, Noel R 57 Cook, Peter M 274 Cook, Phyllis A 128 Cook, Stephen A. 41, 320 Cook, Thomas J 430 Cooke, Wayne T. ..131, 430 Cooksey, Barbara A. ..67, 248 Cooley, David B 131, 335 Cooley (East Quad) 333 Coombe, Carolyn F 430 Coon, Sandra L 205 Cooper, Beverly D. ..190, 227 Cooper, Jane W. 245 Cooper, Jean M 204, 223 Cooper, John D 319 Cooper, Keith R. 216 Cooper, Margaret K. .144, 430 Cooper, Marilyn L 256 Cooper, Phillip R 140 Cooper, Richard M. ...46, 315 Cooper, Terence R 279 Cooperstock, Ann C. 205 Cope, Barbara J. ...245, 430 Copeland, Beverly J 430 Copeland, Cheryl K 24 J Copeland, James L 264 Copeland, Richard E 338 Copeland, Robert A 293 Copenhaver, Nancy J. ...20 Copper, Martin J 321 Corbett, Thomas H. 310 Corcino, Ernesto J 137 Corcoran, William J 325 Corl, Samuel S 312, 314 Cornea, Thomas A. ...82, 430 Cornell, Patricia 67, 190 Cornell, Suzanne 430 Coinick, Corinne K 256 Cornwell, David W. ..174, 176 Corp, Charles 1 324 Corriere, Donald B ..388, 389 404 Corry, Catherine S 198 Corsaut, Patricia L 197 Cortes, Armando 430 Cortright, Marilyn A. 430 Cozenza, Frank 46, 333 Cosgrove, Donald W 331 332, 430 Cosimano, Anthony J. 272, 318 Cossman, Bonnie R 207 Cossman, Marshall 318 Costello, Robert V 296 Cota, Phillip C 338 Cothorn, John A. 273 Couch, Barbara E 86 Couch, John C. 291 Coughlin, Edward V 139 Coulter, Leland E. 296 Coulter, Mrs. Margaret ...256 Coulter, William H 93 Couretas, Antonia 188 Court, Barbara L ....198, 218 223, 357, 418 Court, Joann R 214 Courier, Monte H. 291 Courtis, Peter D 324 Courtney, Patricia 210 Courtney, Richard M 430 Coury, Nicholas J 430 Coutant, Gerald J. 430 Couzens 210-212 Covell, Calvin G 430 Covich, Suzanne V. ..78, 128 253 Cowan, Keith E 261 Cowell, Michael J. 430 Cowles, Deborah 201 Cowles, Richard L 430 Cox, Camilla 40, 242, 418 Cox, Gordon L 268 Cox, James L. 100 Cox, Lawrence T 319 Cox, Martha R. 242 Cox, Morton S 91 Cox, William B 279 Cox, William J. 319 Coyle, James A 373, 375 377, 404 Crabb, Larry B 63 Crabtree, Robert P. ..331, 334 Crackel, John E 57 Craft, Olney L 317, 430 Craig, Betsy J 203 Craig, Charles W 430 Craig, Mary E. 40, 244 Crampton, Carol L 254 Crampton, Elinore 128 Crandall, David G. 324 Crandall, Herbert G 430 Crane, David D 92 Cranston, Leonard G. ....316 Crawford, Claire 244 Crawford, Elizabeth . .214, 430 Crawford, Gary P 278 Crawford, Linda 251 Crawford, Nancy J. ...78 430 Crawford, Patricia K. 185, 219 Crawford, Sharon ...185,205 Creed, Thomas E. ...150, 165 176, 430 Crego, Martha S 195 Crenovich, Arturo S. .262, 430 Cress, Peter H 328 Criado, Rosa 142 Crisler, H. 370, 405 Crissman, Mary G. 430 Cristy, David S 290 Crockett, Constance ..254, 430 Croll, David B 314, 317 Cromwell, Ann P 189 Croner, Barbara H. 209 Crook, David J 301 Crooks, William A. 318 Crosby, Jerry D 273 Crosby, Wanda L. 194 Crosby, William M 336 Croskery, Michael 267 Cross, Cynthia ..151, 246, 412 413, 430 Cross, Kay Francis 430 Cross, Sally K 40, 205 Cross, William G 306 Cross, Mr. Wm. 33, 302 Crossen, Joan A 215 Grassland, Hugh J. . .289, 430 Grossman, Allen R 279 Crow, Gail L 194, 228 488 of your basic office equipment . . . For your new dental office, you will probably invest about six thousand dol- lars in operative equipment. . . may we suggest also that you consider a modest investment in prosthetic equipment? Prosthetic dentistry may well become the most important part of your prac- tice in the years ahead. It is wise to plan for it, and equip your office for it, now. The Trubyte Bioform Professional Den- ture Service Unit is an ethical practice- building aid which helps you to select the proper form, size and shade of Tru- byte Bioform Teeth, and helps you to create an esthetic, individualized ar- rangement for every single case. It is simple, accurate and effective. Many dentists find it indispensable to their prosthetic practice. Your patients will quickly recognize the superior results of truly professional denture service, which characterizes and individualizes every denture. Ask your Trubyte Representative about the many practice-building and patient education aids now available. THE DENTISTS 1 SUPPLY COMPANY OF NEW YORK YORK, PENNSYLVANIA 489 Crow, Sally M 240 Crowder, Hazel M 128 Crowell, Barbara J 246 Crownley, Ermin W. .395, 404 Crumpacker, Catherine ...246 Crutchfield, Nesbit 273 Crystal, Anne S 190 C.S.H.O 140 Cuddohy, Patrick L 328 Cuen, Alicia S 237, 431 Cukrowski, Christine 196 Cullen, David 1 326 Cullen, Quenby A 245 Cullen, Richard H 41 Cullip, All 195 Cully, William J 328 Cultice, Tommy G 131 Culver, Patricia A 191 Culver, Sara R 188 Cunberworth, Suzanne ...199 Gumming, Richard A. ..51, 54 Cummings, Caroline J. . .201 Cummings, Howard H. ...321 Cummins, Charles F 265 Cummins, Harry B 265 Cumminskey, Carolyn A. .240 431 Cunliffe, Bonita G 214 Cunningham, Charles ....431 Cuphaver, Nancy 1 189 Curl, James H 323 Curl, Sandra P 215 Curran, Charles R 318 Curran, Stuart A. 331, 336 Currie, Robert J 281, 431 Currier, Kathryn M 241 Currim, Ahmed N. 337 Curry, Betty J 431 Curry, Susanne 431 Curtin, William F 128 Curtis, James E 300 Curtis, Lois N 242, 431 Curtis, Margaret L 209 Curtis, Martha 1 197 Curtis, Robert W. ...131, 314 321 Gushing, Helen L 215 Gushing, Patrick E. ..276, 373 377, 404 Cusick, Judith M 215 Custer, Mary S 199 Cusumano, Gloria G. ....214 Cutler, Barry L. 363 Cutler, Donald M 277, 431 Cutler, Emily 213 Cutler, Robert M 95 Cyr, Betty C 431 Cyr, Leonard G 301 Cyr, Thomas G. 338 Cyrus, Rodney V. ...338, 431 Czajka, Andrew L. ...63, 431 Czewski, Robert L 338 Czuberki, Julia H 198 Czupek, Thaddeus A 216 Dabbhasuta, Prachoom .... 139 Dabbhasuta, Surai 139 Daenzer, Annette A 144 Daenzer, Donald E. 100 Dahl, James M. 270, 431 Dahl, Kathleen A 86, 241 412, 431 Dahlem, Judith M 203 Dahlin, Robert D 319 Dahlquist, Carol A 197 Dahm, Pat 213 Dailey, Keith G 54 Daiya, Krishnakumar 431 Dakin, Lance Jorn 336 Dalati, Ahmad M 135 Dalbey, Marcia A. ..184, 240 Dalby, Shirley A 61, 64 Daley, Effie K 240 Daliere, Sara M 233, 241 Dallas, Saterios S 431 Dalstrom, Ricard 288 Dalton, Roger K. ..54, 57, 431 Dame, Donald 272 Damm, James A. 131, 263 Damm, Margaret A 236 Damouth, David E. ...54, 431 Damsky, Marilyn A 431 Danby, Charles E 328 Dandison, Basil G. ..276, 431 Dane, Norman E 84, 298 Danforth, Malcolm A 128 Dangremond, Allen B. ...281 431 Dani, Shantilal K. .54, 56, 431 Daniels, Arthur W. ..216, 274 Daniels, John E 291 Daniels, Sharon L. 185 Daniels, Stacy L. 55 Danko, Stephen G. ...46, 322 Dansky, Joan S 253 Danto, Lawrence A 287 Danto, Marlene J 188 Darany, Donald D 321 Darling, Andrea J. ..185,207 Darnall, Bruce R 323 Dasen, Janice M 209 Dasher, Paul S 92 Dashty, Hussain M. . . ..138 Dauber, Philip 57 Daugherty, Joy J 25 Daugherty, Roger J 431 Daume, John E. 200, 329 Dave, William 306 Davenport, Charles W. ... 92 Davenport, Mrs. Elizabeth M. (Asst. Dean) 33 Davidson, Donald S. ..52, 54 173, 431 Davidson, Eugene D. ..41, 277 Davidson, James M 63 Davidson, John L 431 Davidson, Judith A 251 Davidson, Linda 202 Davidson, Marianne H 78 202, 220, 431 Davidson, Mary E 252 Davidson, Robert O. .274, 363 Davidson, Sandra J. 240 Davidson, Terrence N 131 Davis, Anna S 214 Davis, Anne Nancy ..236, 431 Davis, Boffie 218 Davis, Charlotte 202 Davis, Don Albert 321, 431 Davis, Donald Robert 319 Davis, Dwight S. .52, 131, 267 Davis, Elaine H 189 Davis, Elaine M 431 Davis, Elizabeth E 241 Davis, Elizabeth G 197 Davis, Ellis 274, 431 Davis, Gerald L 96 Davis, James R 336 Davis, Prof. Kenneth 69 Davis, Marilyn G 194 Davis, Mary L. 169, 205 Davis, Mary W 196 Davis, Nina M 204 Davis, Patricia E 248 Davis, Roger L 319 Davis, Sandra L 252 Davis, Steven P 150, 299 303, 418 Davis, Susan H 431 Davis, Suzanne 197, 241 Davis, Theodore S 74 Davis, Thomas G 157, 301 Davis, William B 261 Davis, William 1 431 Dawes, Sandra S. 198 Dawley, Jane 242 Daws, James L. 54, 431 Dawson, Frank J 431 Dawson, Miss Janet 242 Dawson, John C 92 Dawson, Peter M. ...163, 337 Dawson, Richard M 325 Day, Donna J 199 Day, Stanley G 319 Dayton, Daniel D 267 Dayton, Julie E 431 DeBoer, Martha A 432 DeBoff , Eugene 277 DeBolt, Sally R. 242, 432 DeBrock, Stephen C 432 DeByle, Norbert V. 69 DeCavitte Altha E. 240 DeFoe, Karlton A 432 DeHaven, D. Frederic 274 Delersey, Patricia 208 Dejonge, Clark 131, 294 Dejonge, Hope Ann 191 Dejongh, D. Arline 206 Dejonghe, Thomas G. .84, 300 323 DeLaTorre, Edilberto 137 DeLamielleure, Richard ...329 DeLarrea, Lelo 139 DeLaVega, Lourdes 137 DeLeuzman, Jolie P. 137 DeLoof, John G 306 DeMaagd, Patricia L 204 DeMartelly, Taya M. 203 DeMeis, Rose 1 257 DeMilner, Lawrence 323 DeMott, John S. 270, 432 DeMov, Joan F 142, 191 DePoy, Dean R. 128 DeRocco, Dr A. G 84 DeRight, Mary L 185, 207 DeStNicholas, John 269 DeVan, Catharine J 67 DeVaux, Arthur F 300 DeVries, Marvin G. .. 54, 112 DeVries, Richard J. ..296, 363 DeWaard, Elizabeth 256 DeWard, Thomas C 320 DeWitt, Joyce A 239 DeWitt, Omar L 432 DeYan, Caye 185 DeYoung, Robert P 335 Dean, Joan 185, 432 Dean, Joyce E 205 Dean, Judith R 227 Deardorff, Earl W. ..152, 264 395, 404 Dec, Kenneth A. 173, 272, 330 Decker, Beverly A 432 Decker, David L 432 Decker, John H. 266 Dedic, Richard P 290 Dedo, Dorothy 188 Deeb, Saba T 138 Deeg, Katherine H 215 Deering, John M 74, 432 Deeter, Margaret E. ..206, 208 Defreese, Richard E. .112, 432 Degener, Richard B. .267, 432 Degnan, Constance L. ...185 251, 432 Deimen, James M 56 Deising, Marvin F 294 Deister, Emil M 41 Deitrick, Robert J 318 Delaney, John M 432 Delaney, Judith K 237 Delaney, Mis. Nancy A. .223 Delano, Jorge A 63 Delano, Rodrigues J 432 Delgado, Evaristo 325 Delgado, Sergio 93 Deline, Stanley E 432 Delnay, Richard M 92 Delphin, Armida 144, 194 Delta Chi 268 Delta Delta Delta 245 Delta Gamma 246 Delta Kappa Epsilon 269 Delta Phi Epsilon 247 Delta Sigma Delta 100 Delta Sigma Phi 270 Delta Sigma Pi 62 Delta Tau Delta 271 Delta Upsilon 272 Delzey, Lewis 336 Demorest, Marsha-Jo 254 Dempster, Allison 215 Demrick, Carl L 318 Demski, Joel S 312, 332 DenBleyker, Julia J. 248 Denery, Dallas G 295 Denessen, Doris C. ..239, 432 Denis, Raymond L 432 Denise, Richard M. ..278, 314 321 Deniston, John P 278 Dennany, Anne E 205 Dennis, Geraldine E. .237, 258 Dennis, Robert E 325 Dennis, Roger E 289 Dennison, Herbert E. .... 96 Dennison, Terry K 330 Denny, Barbara M. ..207, 228 Denovan, Nancy S. 205 Dent, Thomas J 62 Dental Hygiene 102 Dentistry, School ol ....97-98 Deo, Susan A. ...40, 167, 176 227, 246 Dephouse, Carl E 128 Derezinski, Stephen 315 Derleth, David P. ..276, 319 Dernberger, Patsy K. .67, 184 185, 432 Deromedi, Herb W 264 Desai, Gautam R 311 Deskins, Donald R. . .370, 395 404 Desharas, Jorge A 63 Detrick, Gretchen A 243 Detrick, Stephen 300 Dettmer, Mary E 203 Detweiler, Harry K. 54 Deuhn, Caye 193 Deutch, Irwin 282 Development Council ....414 Devens, Fredric A 316 Dewane, John E 266, 319 Dewey, Jeanne M 236 Dewey, Patricia A. 208 Dexter, Debora J 243 Dexter, Drucilla 249 Dexter, Joyce 204,432 Dexter, Pamela J 233, 243 Dhatukarn, Apivai V 139 Diage, Don 330 Diamond, Harold N. 325 Daimond, Terry D 287 Diaz, Elizabeth L 139 Dick, James W 432 Dicken, LeAnn 78 Dickerman, John R 319 Dickerson, Gerry A. 188 Dickey, James A. ...368, 370 397, 399, 404, 432 Dickinson, Edward G 297 432 Dickinson, Harry A. 334 Dick s, Pamela 243 Dickson, Andrew C 432 Dickstein, Judith 78, 432 Diehl, Janet E 206 Diehl, Marna E 214 Diem, Alta E 102, 204 Dierkes, Donald W 263 Dierking, Carolyn J. .185, 211 Dietch, Joseph S. 432 Dietle, Carroll E 286 Dietrich, Thomas S 432 Dietz, Robert S. 272 Dietzler, Andrew J 317 Digiulio, Hugo A 290 DiGiovanni, Cleto 96 Digiovanni, Mary J 188 Dill, Robert L 318 Dill, Ronald H 101 Dillon, Sally J 201 Dillon, Catherine A 432 Dimcheff, Donald G 321 Dimitry, Philip V 336 Dinga, Suzanne E. ..144, 432 Dinges, Robert L 263 Dingman, David L 93 Dinius, Ann 102, 432 Dinius, Elinor 254 Dinn, Irwin J. 277, 331 Dinning, Donald B 330 Dinolfo, Guy 131, 329 Dirkse, Howard D. . . 57, 432 Dishell, Walter D 41, 282 Divinyi, Emily V 69 Dix, Barbara K 245 Dixon, Norwood P. 326, 432 Dixon, Richard 310 Dmitruk, Diana 239 Doan, Leland I. (Hon.) ... 29 Doane, Conn Burdette ...432 Dobrusin, Joseph S 99 Dodd, Margaret A 208 Dodenhofi, Ted G. 91, 93 Dodge, Elinor E 230, 244 Dodgson, Michael G. 288 DoeOeli, Deanne 190 Doell, Marcia A 197 Doherty, Frances R. ..144, 195 Doherty, Gail F. ..40, 156, 202 Doll, Fredeiick L 337 Dombrowski, Jon G 323 Domes, Delene R 205 Dominiak, Kenneth E 54 Domzalski, Barbara M 212 Donaldson, Donald J 325 Donaldson, Lawrence ... 291 Doner, Judith A. 238 Donigan, Thomas M 289 Doniger, Ann F 170 Donley, Richard C ..383, 404 Dood, Kendall J 329 Door, Richard 94 Doom, Allen 112 Doran, James M .. .63, 432 Dorf, Michael S 329 Dorf, Sandra T 247 Dork, Ronald A 338 Dornan, Mrs. Lorette .. ..323 Dorronsoro, Alirid 142 Dorsz, Carol M 246 Doser, Berthold 320 Doss, Patricia S 433 Doty, Catherine A. ...139, 190 Doty, John ,W 324 Dougall, William R 321 Doughty, John R. 433 Douma, Rollin G 264 Dove, William E. ...276, 307 433 Dover, Ether J 254 Dover, Mary L 254, 433 Dow, Stephen D 94 Downer, Kurtz S 316 Downing, Edward K, .... 51 Dowsett, Daniel A 333 Doyle, Faye A 205 Dozauer, Wolfgang ..390, 391 404 Dragoo, Alan L 323 Draisin, Sarah 151 Drake, Mrs. Eloise 317 Drake, Myrna M 197 Drake, Nancy C. 246, 433 Drama 125 Drammis, John J 288 Draschil, James R 268 Drasin, Sarah N. . ..151, 226 433 Drasler, Joseph A 296 Drebin, Philip S. 320 Drescher, M. Donald 282 Drew, Donald E 128 Drey, Mrs. Ruth 200 Dreyfus, Arlene B. ...64, 433 Dries, Arthur F. 334 Driza, Kathleen M 193 Drlik, John M 433 Drobnyk, Gail C 201 Droisen, David R 328 Droste, Emily M 193 Droulard, Carolyn L 237 Druids 150 Druker, Joseph F 41 Drury, David L 291 Dryer, Kendra A 204 DuBoff, Eugene A. 433 Dubois, Carl E 328 DuMond, David L 45 DuVall, Mary E. 173 Dubbs, Mary M 193, 433 Dubpernell, Dorothy 67 Dubrow, Dennis R 282 Duchaine, Richard H .63, 433 Duckworth, Jack D 216 Ducolon, Ardith M 200 Duddles, Ronald A 100 Dudgeon, James E. . .300, 329 Dudl, Robert J 320 Dudley, Caroline 244 Duerks, Norman Jr. ....294 Duerr, Clara D. 193, 251 Duesing, Florence V 213 Duey, Dr. Philip 130, 175 Dufek, Don (Coach) 371 Duff, Robert C. 263 Duffield, Alexander 269 Duffield, Frances B 244 Duffy, William P 96 Duiven, Frank K 100 Duke, Robert N 278, 324 Dukesherer, Judith 236 Dulberger, Lela M 253 Dulude, Robert L 433 Dumbrigue, Cecille Y. ....67 185, 213 Dunberger, Richard 326 Dunblazier, Robert L. .69, 321 Duncan, Calyer S 336 Duncan, Francis W. 263 Dunlap, Richard B 433 Dunlap, Robert Wallace ... 54 276, 433 Dunlap, Robert William ...266 Dunn, George W 283 Dunn, Richard F. 433 Dunning, Veronica K 213 Dunsky, Deanna 188 Dunwell, Ronald F 100 Dupras, Thomas W ..83, 433 Dupree, William A 301 Dupuis, Judith B 193 Durkee, Nancy A 433 490 Best Wishes from " The House of a Thousand Models " COLUMBIA DENTOFORM CORPORATION 131 East 23rd Street NEW YORK 10, N. Y. (iermmt Kerfmtrmrt 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 120 W. Washington St. Phone: No. 2-0737 MANUFACTURERS SINCE 1897 Of Products Used Throughout The World Registered Tradenames PYLE-STAR-LINE TRIPLOC QUELARC STRATE-LINE PYLET PYLE GYRALITE MULTI-VENT Electrical Connector Plugs and Receptacles Conduit Fittings. Switches. Circuit Breakers, Motor Starters and Industrial Lighting Fixtures Floodlights. Headlights, Steam Ji. Turbines and Turbo-Generators Gyrating Warning Lights Air DHfusers for Heating j. Ventilating Air Conditioning Literature Furnished On Request THE PYLE-NATIONAL COMPANY WHERE QUALITY IS TRADITIONAL 1 334 North Kostner Avenue . . . Chicago 5 1 , Illinois 491 Dusterwinkle, Sherwood ..112 Dutnell, Robert H 131 Dutton, Gerald W 323 Dwyer, John M 268 Dye, Sallyann F 433 Dyer, Daniel P 261, 357 Dykman, Donal L 131 Dykman, Lynn E 202 Eades, Adelaide S 245 Eagar, Leo B 61, 63 Ealy, Clifton E. 46 Easiey, Donald K 296 East Quadrangle 331 Eastman, George A. .101, 433 Eaton, Diane 422 Eaton, Kenneth R 319 Eberhart, Eloise 223, 245 Eberly, Jan B 245 Ebert, Ernest J 56, 433 Eberwein, Robert T 316 Ebner, Jerome M 327 Ebner, Judith M 144 Echelberger, Wayne F. ..337 Eckard, Garry M. 62 Ecker, Karl L 299 Ecker, Susan L 255 Eckerling, Ascher L. . . 57, 262 Eckert, Barbara L. ...230, 245 Eckert, Hon. Otto E 2i Eckert, Ronald C 433 Eckfeld, Mary C. ...240, 433 Eckinger, Kerry G 28,3 Eckle, John J. 433 Eckoff, Ronald D 325 Eckrich, Kurt B 266 Eckw.ll. Sally L. ....64, 184 Eddy, David S . ' .335 Edelberg, Marjorie 253 Edelman, Elizabeth 209 Edelson, Irene A 214 Edelstein, Dolores J. 20fa Edlund, John J 325 Edmonds, James J. 32 Education School Council . 6 Education, School of ...65-66 Edwards, Maurine L. .204, 433 Edwards, Melvin L 94 Edwards, Sharon A 40 Edwards, William B. 329 Eerikavuk, Ismail 54 Efiinger, Margaret 241 Efron, Morton L, 287, 433 Eggers, Constancae M. ...170 Eggersten, Claude W 316 Egly, Karen A 241 Ehman, Lee H. 322, 328 Ehrlich, Robert D 329 Eibler, Margaret K 433 Eichenlaub, Donna M. ....251 Eichenlaub, Juanita ..203, 209 Eichhorn, Walter J 274 Eichler, Martin H. 433 Eigen, Judith A 247 Eisberg, John F. 41, 152 158, 277, 309 Eisemann, Robert C. 62 Eisenbeiser, William 55 Eisenhour, John E 320 Eisenman, Myron J. ..142, 433 Eisenstein, Marcia 191 Eismann, Mary L 188 Ekker, Henry M 282 Ekleberry, James W. 433 El-Imam, Najati, 1 73, 434 ElMoslimany, Mohamm ...138 Elashoff, Elayne L 433 Elbels, Louis 355 Elconin, Susan B. 166 Eldean, Judith A 241 Eldersveld, Mr. Alvin M. . 33 Eldridge, Charles D 272 Elias, Edna A 195 Eliason, Jon Tate 312, 331 333 Eliasson, Jonene 213 Elicker, Gordon L. ...131, 265 Elieff, James 433 Elliott, Alice V 188 Elliott, Chalmers " Bump " (Coach) 371 Elliott, Edmond T 434 Elliott, Eleanor L. ...204, 402 434 Elliott, Ellen G 249 Elliott, Larry D 63, 434 Elliott, John R 318 Elliott (Mary Markley) ... 195 Elliott, Thomas 91,94 Ellis, Alexandra N ..185, 194 Ellis, Carol S 250 Ellis, Daniel F 321 Ellis, Daniel J 335 Ellis, Don 281 Ellis, Floice J 188 Ellis, Linda E 201 Ellsworth, William C 332 Elmblad, Joan A 434 Elmer, Bayard W. ...131, 294 Elmowitz, Marvin M. ...336 Elnes, Virginia K. 434 Eltringham, James R. ..91, 92 Elwell, Carole J 212 Elwell, Judy L 185 Ely, Cecil W 274 Elzey, Helen V 67, 213 Elzey, Lewis D 131 Emanuelsen, John R 92 Emde, Robert C 291 Emenhiser, Alice A 208 Emerson, Joyce E 205 Emme, George R 286 Encols, Albert B 171, 434 Ender, Rhona L 193 Engel, Ian J 287 Engelbrecht, Earl W 434 Engelgau, Gary R 434 Engelman, William M 99 Engels, John P 96 Engerer, Alvin J 144, 434 Engineering, College of .48-50 Engineering Council 51 Engineering Honor Council 51 England, Forrest R. ..323, 434 England, Judith A. 434 England, Robert A 92 Engle, Sylvia E 153,246 Engle, Thomas F 434 Engelhardt, Sally 216 Englestein, Arthur M 329 English, Bernice A. 83 English, Richard A 273 Engman, Ruth Elsie ..156, 204 Engguist, Karl R 297, 317 Engstrom, Marilyn K. ....128 Enlow, Ramond L 315 Ensign, Natalie L .244 Ensor, Kenton C 297 Epker, Bruce N 321 Eppel, John P 294, 306 Eppy, Richard L. . . 282, 328 Epstein, Arlene M 214 Epstein, Burton S 95 Epstein, Laurel M 128 Epstein, Sheldon J 284 Erhart, Jane 1 86, 239 Erickson, Burton C. ..328, 434 Erickson, Gail M. 86, 212 Erickson, Jon D. .149, 402, 403 414, 434 Erickson, Kenneth P 279 Erickson, Marilyn R. 202 Erickson, Nils E 84 Erikavuh, Ismel 54 Eriksen, Mary A 434 Erikson, Roy L 269 Erlenback, Philip J 62 Ermacora, Diana M 215 Ermisch, Charles E. 328 Ernstein, Earl A 434 Ernstein, Myra J 199 Erskine, Elizabeth G. ..162 235, 251, 434 Eschner, Marilyn E 195 Eschmeyer, William N. ..300 Eskew, Janice L. 243 Espineli, Lilia 137 Estabrook, Suzann M. 192 Esterman, Arnold J 434 Estry, Hal W 57 Etman, Mohamed 138 Eustis, Sallie S 199 Evans, Ann J 434 Evans, Edward S 285 Evans, Garrett H 56 Evans, George L. ...263, 303 434 Evans, Larry B 279 Evans, Lynn Rodger .363, 434 Evans, Patricia A. 257 Evans, Pinkney D 128 Evans, William A 434 Evasic, Ronald W. 180 Evely, Mary M 188 Evely, Susan J 153, 251 Everett, Robert L 3 18 Everett, Stuart B 316 Everhardus, John A 275 Everson, Robert J 216 Ewing, Bryant 289, 319 Ewing, Judith C. 185 Ewing, Roberta L 434 Exelby, Carolyn A 434 Ezergailis, Daina 434 Faber, Peter D. 295 Fage, Louis 434 Fagen, Penny A 254 Fanner, Warren C 296 Fahrnkopf, Nancy J 201 Failer, Rena 434 Failer, Sylvan M 99 Fain, Richard S 299, 316 Fairbairn, John M 285 Fales, Eugene J 92 Falk, Barbara A 201, 228 Falk, Carol B 247 Falk, Gretchen J. .. 243, 434 Falk, Linda L 255, 434 Falk, Nancy 208 Falker, John R 318 Famularo, Marilyn J ....434 Fancher, Judith A. . ' . 199 Fangboner, Ann S 206 Fantes, Petr E 323 Fantle, Samuel 329 Farber, Paul A 99 Fariand, Nancy 78 Farina, James R 275 Farkas, Susan L 190, 192 Farley, Arthur G. ...290, 434 Farmer, Barbara A. ... 64, 434 Farnsworth, Martha S. ...237 357, 418 Farr, Chuck 319 Farran, Edward J 329 Farran, Frederick J. ..131, 329 Farrand, Nancy G 128 Farrell, Jacqueline . . 242, 434 Farrin, Mickail D. 243 404 Farris, Lovell L 273, 383 Farris, Rosalind J 255 Farstenberg, Dean 94 Fasbender, Barry A 268 Fashoway, Leonard M. ...57 323 Faskow, Judy F 238, 434 Fast, Jon M 319 Fatzinger, Carl W. ...69, 329 Faucz, Eugene C 333 Fauri, David P 333 Faurs, Merra 128 Fawcett, Kenneth J. 96 Fawcett, Marion P. ...78, 192 193, 221 Fawcett, Mary 218, 221 Fay, Francis B 261 Fay, Todd L ...176, 278, 311 319 Fay, William S 272 Fayyad, Abdullah D 138 Fead, George S 291 Fear, Ralph F 100 Feather, Norman T 337 Featheringham, Bayle 200 Fedchenko, Robert E. .54, 298 Fedell, Sarafino 330 Feder, Mrs. Delia 255 Feenstra, Theodore E 112 Feezor, Ronald G 281 Fehlberg, William T. ..53, 312 313, 325 Fehrenbaker, Lawrence . .263 435 Feil, Carolie 435 Feinberg, Barry N. ..391, 404 Feingold, Joan L 200 Feitel, Ann 247 Feiwell, Murray J ..159, 287 Feld, Gloria J 255 Felder, Carol L 208 Feldkamp, John C 272 Feldman, Anita E 191 Feldman, Bernard J 287 Feldman, Bruce H 320 Feldman, Ellen H. 201 Feldman, Joan M 157, 200 Feldman, Kenneth A. ...435 Feldstein, Jerome E 321 Feldstein, Stephen P 282 Feldstein, Stuart F. 63, 165,319 Feledy, John D 265 Feltman, Layle J 199 Feniger, Meredith M 435 Fenn, Mary E 40 Fennema, John M 112 Fenton, Lawrence J ..312, 313 3M Fenton, Raylene 435 Fenton, Sue A 251 Ferber, Susan L 196,228 Ferdon, Walter J 435 Feren, Rochelle S 201 Ference, Carol J. . . . 226,251 Ference, Lois A 243,435 Feret, Barbara L 193 Ferguson, David E 69, 329 Ferguson, John 294 Fernandez, Manuel 142 Ferrell, Patricia J 202 Ferrell, Robert 317,335 Fesler, Michael E 286 Fetter, Marjorie E 197 Fetters, Thomas P. 43,300 Fick, Bernard E 288, 323 Fick, John J 296 Fiegel, Marilyn H 199 Field, Barbara 251 Field, Martha J 195 Fields, Greta J 209 Fike, William H 64,435 Filley, Marion L 200 Fillichio, Michael E. ..104, 152 286, 370 Fillion, Bryant P 298 Finberg, Helene J. ...197,228 Fincke, Alice A. ... 166,215 Findley, Stephen A 266 Fine, Allan H 284 Fine, Carol S 208 Fine, Janice M 194 Fine, Lithia M 64, 203 Fine, Ronald E 41, 264 Fine, Sharon Z 209 Fineman, Stanley J 41 Fines, Charles 290 Finger, Charles W 435 Fink, Brenda 188, 229 Fink, Carolyn S 198 Fink, Elaine J 190, 192 218,221 Fink, George B 282 Fink, Joan A 209 Fink, Karl V 288, 388 389, 404 Fink, Roberta A 238,435 Finkbeiner, Gerald D.. 399, 404 Finkelpearl, Eleanor ..195,228 Finkelstein, Barbara 199 Finkleman, Ronald H. ..299 Finkler, Theresa A. ..184, 221 257 Finley, Robert H 92 Fiorello, Janice A 86, 188 227 Firestone, Phyllis 79, 128 435 Firk, Marsha Ellyn 435 Fischer, Bruce N 395, 404 Fischer, John M 325 Fischer, Kenneth E 144 Fischer, Raymond W 263 Fish, Jerrold V 435 Fish, Nancy L 206 Fishack, Jean C 251 Fishbeck, Mary L. ...250,435 Fishel, Ellen F 214 Fisher, Alex 287 Fisher, Charles R 77 Fisher, Connie R 435 Fisher, Marilyn H 165 Fisher (Mary Markley) 196 Fisher, Raymond 399,406 Fisher, Robert 91,277 Fishman, Fern B 40,253 Fishman, George F. 82, 83, 435 Fishman, Loren M. ...277,324 Fishman, Michael J 299 Fiske, Anne 199 Fitz, Charles R 94 Fitzgerald, Dennis 389,404 Fitzhugh, Edwin L. ...293,435 Fitz john, John L. ..54,260,435 Fitzpatrick, Terry 338 Fitzsimmons, James A. .45, 298 Flagg, Stephen H 284 Flasher, Richard M 435 Fleishman, Jane A 238 Fleming, Clara L 243 Fleming, Gordon R. ..337,435 Fleming, Jo M. ...183, 246, 254 Fleming, Nancy J 435 Fles, David J 435 Fletcher 203 Fletcher, Martha M 435 Flint College 114-115 Flint, Frank B 96 Flintosh, John S 45,266 Floden, Dennis E 325 Floersch, David P 338 Flohe, Dickson 270 Flood, Walter W 261 Florence, Scott A 286,303 Flores, Francisco G 137 Florez, Jean L 435 Flory, John A 54 Flory, Richard C. . .69, 144, 435 Flower, Jerry 291 Flyer, Michael R 292,303, Flowers, Dwight E 41,298 Flowers, Wayne L 324 435 Flynn, Carol A 245 Flynn, John P 435 Fodell, Marcella F. ...243,435 Foess, Floyd W 328 Fogel, Gerald L 95 Fohrman, Darryl M 277 Foley, Eileen A 204 Foley, Michael L 286 Font, Gilberto M 263 Foome, Martha 334 Football 344-361,364-367 370-371 Foote, James 54,435 Football Seniors 368-369 Foote, Sally L 435 Forbes, Carol M 184,246 Forbes, Edward C 291 Forbes, Janice E 435 Ford, Beverly A. ...232,249 Ford, Richard J 266,435 Ford, Robert J 289 Ford, Sally A 435 Forde, Judith M 213 Foree, Eugenia C 83 Foresters ' Club 69 Forman, Barbara 189 Forman, Laurence S 435 Forrester, Lynda R 435 Fors, William J 286, 436 Forshee, Mary J. .102,237,436 Forsht, James L 170 Forslund, Marion E. ..252,436 Forsythe, Betty J 436 Forsythe, Peter W 436 Fortin, Carol J 185 Fortino, James M 92 ortnite 187 Fortuna, Jeanette M 242 Fosnaught, Mary J 144 Foster, David G 311 Foster, Graham B 100 Foster, Lynn G 54 Foster, N ancy C. ..191, 436 Foster, Philip E 284 Foulke, James A 54,436 Fouts, Merra Lee 318 Fowerbaugh, Albert E. ...330 Fowler, Judy E 242 Fowler, Thomas R 329 Fox, Charles T 299 Foy, Hugh M 275, 436 Frame, Lee H 297 Francis-Evans, Mrs. 214 Francis, John S 301 Francis, Thomas 276 Francoeur, Robert L 436 Franjac, Diane S 237 Frank, Helga A. ..78,202,436 Frank, Jerry M 435 Frank, Marilyn 185 Frank, Mary-Anne 193 Frank, Maureen M 83,436 Franke, George M 131 Frankel, Stuart R 284,436 Frankena, Karl R 266 Franklin, Wilbert A 273 Franson, Ivan A 436 Fras, Louis C 82 492 COMPLIMENTS OF M. Smith Associates, Inc. VISIT THE DISTRIBUTION CENTER THAT SUPPLIES THE TOOLS FOR INDUSTRY Let us show you the largest In- ventory of Industrial supplies and equipment in Me tropolitan Detroit . . . products of Amer- ica ' s leading manufacturers and equipment builders. Michigan has relied on Strelinger de- pendability since 1884. MACHINE TOOLS POWER TOOLS METALWORKING MACHINERY CUTTING TOOLS TRANSMISSION EOUIPMENT SHOP SUPPLIES 1884- 1959 OUR TH ANNIVERSARY THE STRELINGER CO. 3 1 855 Van Dyke Ave., Warren. Michigan Between !3 and 14 Mile Roads Plenty of Parking Space Phone JEfferson 9-6000 M BLANKETS $10.00 AND UP We mail anywhere in the United States ULRICHS Ann Arbor ' s Friendly Bookstore 549 E. University NOrmandy 2-3201 NORMANDY 2-9698 COMPLETE COLOR FACILITIES dale fisher ASSOCIATES PHOTOGRAPHIC SPECIALISTS 3378 WASHTENAW AVE. ANN ARBOR. MICHIGAN THE FAVORITE WITH ALL ALUMS AND MICHIGAN STUDENTS ORDER ANY BOOK FROM UNIVERSITY MUSIC HOUSE Complete Music Service Records Music Books Instruments 340 Maynard Opposite Nickels Arcade 493 Fraser, David L 333 Fraser, Dianne 220 Fraser, John C 274 Fraternity Buyers ' Association 306 Frazier, James 131 Frederick, Ralph L. ..278,436 Frederick (South Quad) ..216 Frederick, William G 264 Fredricks, Kathryn 436 Freed, Myrna F 194 Freedberg, David S 436 Freedman, Cyril 99, 436 Freedman, Helen L 210 Freedman, Lawrence S. ...277 Freedman, Murray A 277 Freedstrom, Suzanne .257,357 Freeman, James W 266 Freeman, Jane N 253 Freeman, Myra J 192,198 Freeman, Sandra H 436 Freeman, Sue M 135 Freestone, Georgia A 195 Frego, Jacob F 295, 436 Freiman, Susan L 40,253 Freitag, Carolyn F 67, 436 French, Daniel H 268 French, Nancy A 205 French, Robert L 216 Freud, Susan 238 Freudenthal, Max A. .173,338 Freund, Andrea M 247 Freville, Jeanne M 196 Frew, Allan M 264 Frew, Mariannz 257 Frey, Mrs. James 222 Frey, Robert W 323 Frieberg, David 299 Fried, John J 262 Fried, Lawrence A 292 Fried, William C 328 Friedeberg, William . .277, 316 Friedland, Richard ...292,333 Friedman, Arthur H 436 Friedman, Arthur S. ..95,436 Friedman, Jeffrey B. .282, 329 Friedman, Judy C 199 Friedman, Marcia A 436 Friedman, Michael A. 292, 436 Friedman, Michael S. .. .262 Friedman, Mildred ...167, 176 253 Friedman, Nathaniel ..54,282 Friedman, William R 277 Friedmar, Richard S 299 Friel, James 318 Frielinq, Julia 215 Fries, Elizabeth J 256,436 Fries, Peter H 150, 385 404, 436 Frieswyk, Sandra A 223 251,357 Frisby, Fern K 221,249 434 Fritts, William T 279 Frock, Roger J. ...54,289,436 Fronczak, Richard S 228 289, 404 Froseth, James 128 Frosh Weekend 228 Fruman, Marshall L 436 Frumin, Arnold I 287 Fry, Edward S. 325 Fry, James P 288 Fry, Lois A 198,244,436 Frymer, Barbara 189 Fuerst, Julian F 95 Fuerstenau, William . .293, 436 Fuhrer, Ralph S 320 Fulk, Mary B 197 Fuller, Constance A. . .254, 436 Fuller, Earl S 95 Fuller, Mrs. Elsie R. (Asst. Dean) 33 Fuller, James E 291 Fuller, Patricia L 195 Fuller, Richard C 333 Fuller, Robert B 298 Fuller, Stanley E 275 Fulton, Clark W 296 Fulton, Frank A 152, 267 402, 404 Fulton, William J 300 Funk, Edwin T 286, 436 Funk, John W 62, 436 Funk, Mrs. Evelyn 216 Funk, Phyllis D 195 Furd, Melvin P 318 Furnas, Sally A 194 Furst, Judith A 206 Furth, Mary J 254 Furtsch, Carol 40, 215 Furtsch, Thomas A 325 Futterman, Frayda B. ....436 Gaasch, William H 437 Gabrion, Charles 1 128 Gadowski, Douglas R 275 Gaffen, Michael 333 Gaffield, Thomas W. . .266, 437 Gage, Claudia C 214 Gage, Irwin R 277 Gage, Janet R 205 Gage, Noel A. 437 Gagnier, Carolyn J 437 Gagnier, Edwatd R 391 Gagolin, Don 100 Gainer, Julie A 128 Gaines, Sue A. 437 Galacz, Robert J 92 Galarneault, John 272 Galay, Kathy 242 Galbraith, Bruce W 338 Galbreath, Robert C. ..41,317 Galdo, Otto G 323 Gale, Mary A 246 Galen, Clifford W 56,265 Galons 91 Galin, Robert M 99,437 Gallagher, Edward A 437 Gallagher, Edward W 276 Gallagher, John F 54,264 Gallagher, Linda S 245 Gallagher, Patricia 252, 437 Gallagher, Terrence 264 Gallivan, Richard G. ...332 Gallison, Loretta A. 437 Galloway, Dwight V ' 137 Gallo, William J 317 Galloway, Roseann I. .242,437 Galloway, Walter R 437 Galonska, Richard E 437 Galvin, Cecelia 248 Galvin, John P 93 Gamma Delta 141 Gamma Phi Beta 748 Gamvolvej, Yuvarut 139 Gang, Lawrence J 437 Gannaway, Nancee J 139 Ganter, William A. 288 Gantz, Betty J 215 Gantz, Robert S 437 Gantz, Vera R 437 Gantzos, Robert A. ...286,437 Garb, Robert H 312, 313 336 Garcia, David L 311 Garcia, Elsa D 139 Garcia, Ramon 327 Card, Robert 336 Gardhouse, Donna M. .250, 437 Gardhouse, Judith A. . .67, 241 Gardner, Ann 251 Gardner, Herbert M. ..99,437 Gardner, Kay L 128 Gardner, Margaret A 243 Garey, James L 337 Gargoyle 174 Garland, John M 326 Garnsey, James D 323 Garrels, Robert F. 128, 141,325 Garrick, Anne P. . . .240, 437 Garrison, James C 216 Gartner, Dorothy A 153 Garvase, Jack 266 Garzke, William H 328 Gaskill, Thomas R 320 Gasnier, Perry D 264 Gassenheimer, Earl H. ...282 Gasta, Carl Charles 216 Gaston, Jon Michael 437 Gates, Milton J 320 Gates, Richard G 437 Gathmann, Emil A 45 Gatien, Lionel J 330 Gatt, Aileen 237 Gaudy, Benjamin 273 Gauer, Mary K 207 Gault, Sandra A. 203,437 Gautz, Judith F 67, 200 Gavolio, Mary F 257,437 Gavril, Richard A 271 Gaxiola, Alejandro ..384,385 404 Geake, Raymond R 67 Geasler, Janice T 139, 204 437 Geddes 213 Gedrovics, Mudite ....141,205 Gee, Marilyn J 437 Gee, Raymond A 437 Gehman, Bruce L 41 52, 54, 260, 303, 437 Gehring, Philio E 260, 437 Gehrke, Charles F 96 Geiger, Dale E 283 Geinhandler, Carol 206 Geist, Franklin H 267 Geitka, Raymond J 57 Gelber, Sydell 437 Gelbman, Alan G. ...160,328 Geldman, Gloria 190 Gelinas, Robert J 54,332 Gelios, Dolores M. ..189, 190 Cell. Harriet J 259, 437 Gellman, Donald T 299 Gelman, Lloyd D 95 Gelman, Ruth E 206 Gemberling, Phyllis 195 Gemmill, Clive D. 291 Gendler. Elaine 191 Generation 170-171 Genthe, Lynda G 245,437 Gentinne, Juliana M 213 Gentry, Marvin D 325 Genyk, George W. . . .152, 280 347, 370, 404 George, Lewis N 289 GeorgeH, Ulche R 437 Georger, Phillip 128 Gerace, Elsie 292 Gerarduzzi, David F 437 Gerarduzzi, Mary Ann ....188 Cerbel, Carroll W 266 Gerber, Arabella G. ..239,437 Gerber, John P 149, 154 265, 302, 307, 437 Gerber, Renee C 166,196 Gerber, Richard A 328 Gereten, Robert 330 Gerds, Brenda G. 102, 243, 438 Gerhard, Arthur 438 Gerken, Eugene C 56 Gerken, Mary B 438 Gerlach, Bonnie K 214 Gerlach, Jozsef 385,404 Germain, Edward B 261 German, Simon 1 39 Gersabeck, Robert H 96 Gerst, Mrs. Beth 189 Gerstenberger, William ...320 Gertz, Marvin L 298 Geschke, Dietrich W. . .141, 438 Geshel, Mary M 67 Getchen, John G 325 Gething, Thomas W. ..131,314 Getscher, Robert H 335 Gettel, Gretchen A 239 Getz, Barbara A 198, 438 Getz, Bert A 150, 307, 412 413, 438 Geyer, Norma R 438 Ghannam, Rasem D 438 Gibbons, Winton G 320 Gibbs, Foster B 69 Gibbs, Wyland Y 438 Gibson, David A 438 Gibson, Frederick D 41 Gibson, Louise H 249 Gibson, Mamon .149, 393, 394 395, 404, 438 Gibson, Robert W 101 Gleason, Carroll F 318 Giesen, Philip C 290,330 Gilbert and Sullivan Society 133 Gilbert, Barbara G 198 Gilbert, Barbara J 196 Gilbert, Barbara N 218 Gilbert, David B 271 Gilbert, Dianne ..223,232,239 Gilbert, Judith A 438 Gilbert, Judith M 215 Gilbert, Peter 296 Gilbert, Warren D 84,330 Gilden, Judith A 438 Gildersleeve, Julie 188 Gilfillan, Marcia J 201 Gilbes, Robert S 296 Gildner, Gretchen A. .244,438 Gilfin, Richard 326 Gillanders, David 41,385 398, 404 Gillay, Kathryn E 438 Gilleland, Margaret 254 Gillen, Beth E 141 Ciller, Anne F 245 Gillespie, Jo A 208 Gillies, Robert W 91 Gillman, Michael J. ...163,300 Gilman, Harriet M 208 Gilmartin, Carolyn B ....257 Gilroy, Dael M. 357,438 Gilrow, David 167 Gingerich, Larry T 327 Gingold, Beverly H. ...170 Ginn. Estelle C 248 Ginsburg, Rhoda L 247 Ginsburg, Susan 185,199 Ginter, Cynthia J 248 Ginzler, Richard N. 317 Giordano, Frederick ....315 Giovannone, Anne M 128 Givens, Donovan H 95 Glace, John W 324 Gladstein, Mark 299 Glantz, Judith L 198 Glantz, Marna F 196 Glasenapp, Jack B 265 Glaser, Dr. Donald 113 Glaser, Sharon F 188 Glasgow, Sue M. 205 Glaske, Arlene R 254 Glaspie, James D 307,438 Glass, Bonnie H 205 Glass, Mrs. Kathryn 204 Glass. Sheldon C 282,438 Glassberg, Donald A. . . .438 Glassley, Philio E 327 Glazer, Stephanie B 128 Gleason, David C 91 Glendening, Wallac= 336 Glendenning, Gail A 194 Glenn, Karl J 128 Glennie, Philio G 317 Glezen, Jack R 270 Glic k, Brian 311,319 Glick, Jane S. 185, 194 Gliford, Nancy 199 Globig, Patricia G 195 Glomset, Martha A. 185, 192 199 Glossberg, Suzanne ..244,438 Glowacke, Marilyn A 254 Glowacki, Raymond M 92 Glueckman, Joan S 193 Gnewuch, Arthur K 333 Gobrogge, Clarence F. .... 56 141, 438 Godden, Mary 1 195 Godet, Henrietta J. 438 Goebel, Helmut K 438 Goerke, Paul F 294, 318 Goetz, Eleanor S. 141 Goetz, Sandra L 189,204 Gogolin, Donald G. ..100,438 Gogulski, Paul J 56 Goines, Myra I. ..190,218,223 Goist, Glenn W 322 Golabiewski, Martha 438 Golboro, Barbara R 238 Gold, James L 262,438 Goldberg, Eleanor R 203 Goldberg, Gerald N. . .168, 278 Goldberg, Jay N. 292 Goldberg, Lois R 253 Goldberg, Robert B 284 Golden, Gloria A. 438 Golden, Joseph A 287 Golden, Mildred R 211 Golden, Sandra K 250 Goldfein, Lois W 204 Golditch, Eleano r F 200 Goldman, Avery M 95 Goldman, Barbara J. ..204,438 Goldman, Bruce D 323 Goldman, Hilliard J. ..170,438 Goldman, Maynard ..149, 154 155, 310,438 Goldman, Samuel 328 Goldman, Samuel P 262 Goldman, Thomas 83,216 Goldner, Susan J 255,438 Goldowitz, Margie H. .204,438 Goldsmith, Bruce G ..52,438 Goldsmith, Daniel S. .287,438 Goldsmith, Jerry E 438 Goldsmith, John A .. 41,272 Goldstein, Harlene J 202 Goldstein, Mary M 195 Goldstein, Maureen T 200 Goldstein, Nancy E. ...67,192 Goldstein, Toby-Lee 201 Goldstine, Shirley A 438 Golf 400-401 Golke, Eric D. 56 Gomberg (South Buad) ....315 Gomez, William M 265 Gomolski, Carol L. ...102,439 Gonzalez, Renato J 301 Gonzalez-Rodas, P 139 Goo, Gee S 439 Goo, Shin H 439 Goode, Michael J 277 Goode, Michael M 277 Goodhue, Carole J. ...248,439 Goodis, George T 289 Goodkin, Joyce H. . .223, 255 Goodman, David L 267 Goodman, Donna K. ..250,255 Goodman, Evelyn L 238 Goodman, Floyd G 93 Goodman, Helen E 204 Goodman, Joan V. ... 196, 227 Goodman, Marilyn C. ... .247 Goodman, Martin I. .258,299 Goodman, Paul A. 95 Goodman, Susan E 208 Goodrich, John K. ...278,308 Goodrich, Robert E 326 Goodwin, John 270 Goody, Marian C. 439 Gordon, Bruce E 335 Gordon, Frances A ..139,214 Gordon, Gail C 238 Gordon, John E 262 Gordon, Michael L 282 Gordon, Samuel J. 439 Gordon, Sheila R 194 Gordon, Stephen 321 Gorley, Gene 280 Gorman, Alvin P. . . 297, 439 Gorman, Edward R 91 Gorrelick, Elisheva 200 Gorst, Glenn 330 Gorvine, Sandra 195 Gosaynie, Carl D 439 Goshonis, Carl 94 Gossett, Michael F 332 Gotberg, Iris J 210 Gotlieb, Raymond 299 Gotschalk, Robert 128 Gottfurcht, Michael 318 Getting, Karl L 265,439 Gottlieb, Joel D 95 Gottschalk, Earl C. ...295,439 Gough, Joseph G 92 Gould, Abby L. ..191, 192,218 Gould, Ann 191 Gould, Dlyne A ...185,188 Gould, Edmund P. .41, 322, 324 Gould, Stuart E. 101 Goulder, Janic= K 254 Goulet, Joseoh R 92 Gourley, Donald G ...54,317 375, 404, 439 Gourlev, Eugene V 141 Govte, Robert S. 91 Govel, Joann 1 84 Grabb, Raymond D. ...56,338 Grace, Thomas B 61 Grady , James R 269 Graf, Otto 310 Graf, Suzanne 139,214 Graff, Audrey M 190 Graff, Elizabeth M 141 Graham, Dr. D. B 91 Graham, Dorothy M 194 Graham, Mrs. Esther 210 Graham, Karen N 141,248 Graham, Kingsley F. ..45,297 Graham, Patricia J 209 Grahl, Arleen F 201 Graines, Susan 242 Grams, Carol A. 198 Grand, Hortnese C. ..247,439 Grandville, S 248 Granick, David 299 Granito, Gennaro F 275 Granse, Richard P 298 Granse. William H 337 Grant, Paul R 284 Grant, Peter H 439 Grant, Todd T 271 Grasso, Elaine 83 Grassmuch, George 158 Graves, Stephan B 288 Grawmeyer, Nancy J. .78, 128 202 494 THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN ALUMNI ASSOCIATION v Participate in the Greatest Alumni Organization in the World 2 34 Alumni Clubs in all parts of the world. -300 Classes organized with reunions scheduled every five years. -43 women ' s groups all overthe United States. 2 I yearly issues of the award winning magazine THE MICHIGAN ALUMNUS. As a member of the Alumni Family, write, call or visit: The University of Michigan Alumni Association Alumni Memorial Hall Ann Arbor, Michigan 495 Gray, Annette L 166,243 Gray, Beverly S 439 Gray, Cameron 394, 404 Gray, Charles P. 318 Gray, Charlie E 320 Gray, James P. ..73, 150, 288 368, 370, 404, 412, 413, 439 Gray, Jerry M 439 Gray, Joseph C. 395 Gray, Judith A 207 Gray, Neil ... .67, 278, 303, 439 Grdjich, Boris 101 Greek Week 258-259 Green, Carol L 208, 227 Green, Douglas H 439 Green, Elaine J 83,439 Green, Etta M 212 Green, Gordon M 321 Green, Jean A. 255 Green, Joan D. 439 Green, Joyce A. . .102, 215, 439 Green, Howard I 317,318 Green, Larry E 101 Green, Linda 1 235,439 Green, Lois C. 194 Green, Raymond W. . .297, 334 Green, Robert L 262,439 Green, Walter A 299 Greenbaum, Janice R. 190, 221 Greenbaum, Marianne .... 209 Greenberg, Alan S 287 Greenberg, Barbara E 229 Greenberg, Judith H. 190 Greenberg, Margaret 196 Greene, Cyra H. ....238, 357 Greene (East Quad) 334 Greene, Ellen L. 214 Greene, Hermine B. 40 Greene, Howard W 314 Greene, John F 338 Greene, Robert L. 265 Greene, Rollin P. 273 Greenfield, Bruce M 271 Greenfield, Joanne L. 209 Greening, Charles B... 363, 377 Greenley, Beverly R. .204,439 Greenspon, Muriel S. .78, 412 439 Greenstein, Linda H 209 Greenwald, Joanne E 257 Greenwood, John C. ..317,439 Greenwood, Margaret . . 439 Gregg, Gloria A. 141,197 Gregg, John B 69 Gregg, John M 275 Gregg, Ronald D. ...152, 154 155, 286 Gregor, Jean M. 199 Gregory, David R 333 Gregory, Leonard S. 57 Greif, Linda J 20 ' i Greifenberger, John .... 439 Creiling, Frederick 439 Greiling, Paul T 321,328 Greimel, Jean M 236 Grettenberger, John ..45, 272 412, 439 Gretzler, Leah B. 78,128 Greve, Robert F. 318 Grgurich, Thomas J. ..272,306 Griep, John A. 112 Griffin, Emory A 295 Griffing, Barbara E. . . . 67, 254 439 Griffith, David B. 278 Griffith, Gayle J. 201 Griffiths, Thomas W. ...335 Griffore, Celia E. 128, 252 Grigg, Ted 291 Grimaldi, Edward B 293 Grimaldi, Louis J 291,303 Grimes, Richard S 270 Grimes, William D 56 Grimm, Raymond L. 333 Gristle, Linda E 208 Grist, Arthur L. 273 Gritter, Joyce E 213 Groce, Alvin Van 370,404 Groce, Geraldine L 256 Grodsky, Marilyn 439 Grotff, Linda J. 205 Gronas, Donald G 322,330 Gronovich, Lenore 256 Groom, David A. 326 Grosberg, Susan E 193 Grose, Irma J. . . .249, 258, 357 Gross, Beverly A. 439 Gross, Carolyn R 211 Gross, Wendy M 40,253 Grosslight, Leslie R. ...330 Grosslight, Terry M. 330 Grossman, Alexanne 241 Grossman, Barbara S 199 Grossman, Joel S 317 Grossman, Richard J. 439 Grovenor, Rosa L 193 Grow, David A 332 Grubbs, Mary P. 176,194 Gruber, Judith M 439 Gruitch, Judith E. 243 Grumet, Gerald N 292 Grunstein, Miriam R 199 Grundy, Joal M. ...237,439 Grundy, Karen E 141 Gruner, Paul L 131,440 Grunewald, Beverly K. ..141 242 Grunwald, Heidi M 203 Gruskin, Philip 330 Guckenberger, Dale E. ...335 Gudrais, Harold V 316 Guenther, Richard H. 335 Guerin, John J 440 Guggenheim, Myra S 210 Guilford, Ann K 202 Guinness, William M. 275, 440 Gulden, Daniel Y 100 Gulish, Eugene F. ..333, 440 Gumberts, Florence A. 165, 253 Gumbiner, Sharon J. ..255,440 Gumenick, David A 440 Gumma, Roz 94 Gundry, James E 440 Gunkel, Douglas A 440 Gunn, Kenneth W. . . 73, 440 Gunn, Robert C 264,440 Gunnerse, Elsie M 243 Guralnick, Michael J 282 Gurkan, Ahmet O. 54 Gus, Myron B 99 Gusky, Henry 292 Gusman, Lawrence J. . . 322 329, 440 Gussin, Gary N 314,416 Gustafson, David H 318 Gustafson, David H 318 Gustafson, Ellen C 200 Gustavson, Delores A 197 Gustavson, Richard E 323 Gutekunst, Grace E 214 Gutenberg, Irwin 440 Guthman, Jane H. 185, 209 Guthrie, Eleanor F. . . 67, 440 Gutman, Froncie A 93 Gutow, Richard 91 Gutowsky, Carole L. 251 Gutterman, Melvin 440 Guttman, Richard T. ..45, 54 264, 302 Guy, Gloria A 251 Guzick, Norman D 55 Gwirtzman, Morley ...93, 165 262 Gymnastics 390-391 H Haab, Peter W 63, 440 Haan, Judith E 188 Haan, Versol E 82,440 Haartz, David W. 55 Haas, Jerry D 324 Haas, Klaus F 294 Haas, Neil B 311 Haas, Stephens S. ...299,418 Haas, Susan J 199 Haaz, Ignatius M. 277 Haba, Gerald E 314 Haber, Edythe C 204 Haber, Jonathan F 440 Haber, Robert A 154 Habib, Susan J 40,251 Hack, Lawrence S 292 Hackett, Mrs. Dorothy ....330 Hackett, Linda M 244 Haddix, Peter L 278 Hadibroto, Aisjah 440 Hadley, James F. 278,311 Haeger, Ellen D 188 Hafford, David A 440 Hafner, Carolyn H. 207 Hagadone, Beth B. 206 Hagaman, Mary L 128 Hagen, David F 131 Hagen, Harley, Jr 286 Hagen, Nancy A 207 Hagerman, Sherry A. .. .213 Hagert, E. Lyle 320 Hagerty, Richard L. 323 Hagglund, Mary M 201 Hagle, Paul D. 55 Hahn, Barbara B 61 Hahn, Irwin H 440 Hahn, Jane M. 128 Hahn, Kathleen M. 64, 202, 440 Hahn, Lewis C 333,440 Hahn, Paul B 327 Haisch, JoAnne N 242 Halawa, Muhammad I. ... 138 440 Halbert, Carol A 214,227 Hale, Betsy M 440 Hale, John 33,322 Haley, Marcia N 202 Halford, Sandra J ...151, 223 226, 243, 440 Halich, Vitaly V 334 Japo, David C 62 Hall, Georgine M 440 Hall, Gordon B 55 Hall, Joan W 219, 440 Hall, John W 263,306 Hall, Judith A 440 Hall, Lawrence E 45,440 Hall, Meredith P 215 Hall, Robert C 94 Hall, Ronald L 327 Hall, Samuel M 266 Hallem, Arthur J 440 Hallenbeck, John M 288 Haller, David M 278,440 Haller, David R 330 Hallman, Melvin H ..58, 335 440 Halloran, John L 270 Hallsten, Nancy C. . ..78,202 Halme, Patricia A 203 Halpern, Barbara 440 Halstead, John C 267, 355 370, 404 Halycz, Victor 138 Hamady, Theodore M. . . 289 Hamaker Ronald C 160 Hamann, Norman L 440 Hambanonda, Pit 139 Hamburger, Ronnie B 209 Hamilton, Michael B 333 Hamilton, Sandra M 248 Hamm, James S 323 Hamma, John F 327 Hammel, Lee S. 336 Hammer, Richard E. .263,298 Hammerton, Ralph P. .173,329 Hammett, Prof. Ralph 73 Hammonds, Annette L 189 Hamoku, Ronald 320 Hamstra, Charles J 57 Hamstrung, J 170 Han, Richard 327,385 Hanchett, Kenneth R. 328 Hancock, Karen S 207 Hancock, Myra L 208 Hancock, William D. 329 Handelman, Joel L 311 Handorf, Sally 231 Handschumaker, Carol 69 167, 240 Hanes, Mrs. Myrl 246 Hanford, Denton R. ...300,340 Hani, N. 138 Hanland, Ronald 264 Hanley, Allen M 328 Hanley, Richard D. ...140,385 404 Hannah, Donald W 278 Hannenberg, Marilyn 221 Hans, Steven J 440 Hanselman, Richard 324 Hansen, David C 69 Hansen, Mrs. Jessica 251 Hansen, Peter E. 328 Hansen, Richard H 275 Hansen, Sandra L. 215 Hansen, Vickers C 441 Hansen, Roberta A 241 Hanson, Dale F. 263 Hanson, Gerald P. 56 Hanson, John R 330 Hanson, Linnea M. ..141,188 Hanson, Linscott R 269 Hanson, Per K 269,315 Hanson, Sally J 185, 254 Hanson, William E 63 Hansteen, Anne 243,441 Hanula, Fay C 188 Haraburda, Stanley C. ..332 Harbeck, Judith A 441 Harbert, David 276 Hard, Susan L 199 Hardee, Jo Ann 154,155 Harder, Anna L. .. 141,197 Harder, James M. .45,314,318 Harder, Linda K 252 Harding, John R 286 Harding, Judith L 205 Harding, Richard D. ..283,441 Hardy, Renna T 198 Hargrove, Danny W 336 Harlan, Bruce (Diving CoacM 385 Harling, Beverly J. ...202,220 441 Harmon, Robert L. ...170,291 Harmon, Terrence J 333 Harms, Arline B 141 Harms, Carol 228 Harper, Darrell L ...355,366 370, 404 Harper, George P 441 Harper, Glenn E. 328 Harper, Gloria J 67 Harper, Herbert E 319 Harper, Janet L 128,196 Harper, Mary L 216, 223 Harper, Wallace G 300 Harrington, Edward B 92 Harrington, Joseph A 323 Harris, Barry L 284 Harris, C. J 199 Harris, Carol A 185 Harris, Clarke E 330 Harris, Elizabeth C 207 Harris, Helen F 208 Harris, Jane C. 254 Harris, John A 402,404 Harris, John P 441 Harris, Margaret J 195 Harris, Margaret L 441 Harris, Nancy L 257, 441 Harris, Phil 280 Harris, Rita 215, 221 Harris, Sally H 250 Harris, Tom L 320, 441 Harris, Wendy 156,188 Harris, William J 295, 334 Harrison, Gladys N 441 Harrison, Lois H 213 Harrison, Melinda J. .... 199 Harrison, Richard D 128 Harrison, Robert E 314 Harrison, Roger S 328 Harrison, Timothy A. ...82,83 Harrison, Willard L. ..412,441 Harryman, Mrs. Virginia ..320 Hart, Gerald L 441 Hart, John M 441 Hart, Marilyn G 196 Hart, Richard V. 57,336 Hart, William R 299 Kartell, Judith V 212, 441 Hartlein, Robert C 55,441 Hartley, Thomas K 325 Hartman, Carol A 441 Hartnett, Jacqueline 441 Hartwell, Tyler D. ...260,441 Hartwig C. Dean 275 Hartwig, Jean 40,202,218 229 Hartz, Theodore M 281 Harvey, Carolyn A. ..184,204 Harwood, Jerold R 93 Hashimi, Rasool 138 Haskin, Sheila F 248 Hasley, Andrew D 296 Hassel, Judith E 188 Hassenzahl, Judith A 215 218 Hatch, Christina 244 Hatcher, President Harlan H 29, 30 Hatfield, Patricia A. 216 Hathaway, Thomas R 92 Hattendorf, Susan 151, 249, 441 Hattis, Roberta J 441 Haug, Mary L 213 Haughn, Elizabeth C 220 221, 441 Haun, Judith A 252 Haupt, Lee 441 Haus, Kenneth P 54,325 Hause, Robert L 128 Hausler, Richard C 96 Hausler, Susan E 78 Hauss, Quncy 96 Havanonda, Waree 139 Havens, Robert 1 441 Haviland, Donald R 323 Havinen, David 301 Hawes, Slater W 441 Hawkins, Margaret E . . 195 Hawkins, Patricia M 254 Hawks, Julia G. 190 Hawley, Ernest N 318 Hawthorne, Mrs. Ruth 213 Hayden (East Quad) ....335 Hayes, Douglas 175 Hayes, Larry 306 Hayes, Margaret M 251 Hayes, Thomas L. 96 Hayles, Michael 404 Hayman, Edward H. ..165,272 Hayman, Steve 238 Haynes, Frances J 195 Hays, James R 441 Hays, Richard B. 294 Hayslett, James R. ...249,264 391, 404, 441 Hayton, Barrie A 377,404 Hazard, Evan B 298 Hazel, Byron R 320 Hazelby, Ray 385 Hazleton, Bart C 288 Hazlett, Ellen R 248 Headlee, Druscilla 64, 25C Headlund, Douglas 94 Heal, John G 295 Heald, James C 93 Heald, Raymond R ..271,336 Heaphy, William J 291 Hearl, Jerry A 289 Heath, Fred E 128, 324 Heath, Sally 86,412,441 Heath, Sally L. 213 Heaton, Mary S 208 Heatwole, Harold F 140 Hecht, Carol 164, 176, 235 255, " 41 Hecht, D wight W 296 Heck, Henry J 318 Heck, Jack C 291 Hectorians 307 Hedding, Dale P 58 Hedetniemi, Stephen 316 Hedin, Deanna K 196 Hedrich, Linda A 191 Heeringa, Jo Ann K. 128, 256 Heezen, Donald C. ...328,441 Heffelbower, Donald 56 Hefferan, Robert F 265 Heffernan, Ethel 128 Heft, Cecilia J 199 Hegeman, Ann 236 Hegeman, Patricia A 441 Hegg, Daniel R 54,299 Hegg, Sandra V 199 Hegvik, Arthur T 128 Heiberger, Robert E. . .271, 441 Heichelbech, Paul R. .295,325 Heidenreich, James G 120 Heidenreich, Judith 441 Heidenreirh, Robert ..100,441 Heier, Kathryn R.. 102, 212, 441 Heiges, Margaret A 236 Heinle, Tim M. 288 Heinrich, Barbara C 207 Heinrich, Eleanor ....252,441 Heinrich, Franziska 202 Heins, Paul R 131 Heinz, Bonnie 207 Heitzig, William R 338 Heizer, David N 336 Helal, Samah 442 Helen Newberry 205 Helf, Gayle T. 128,325 Helferich, Mary C 243 Hellems, Harper K. ..268,338 Heller, Robert M 292 Helm, Franz P 441 Helmke, Jerry L 272 Helms, David A 141 Helveston, Eugene M 93 Helzberg, Richard M. .299, 332 Hembree, Lou-Anne .... 213 Hemdahl, Karen G 254 Heminger, Catheryn I. 144, 212 Hendershot, Gerry E 442 Hendershott, Marcus 92 Henderson 216 Henderson, Boyd A 271 Henderson, Elizabeth .257, 442 496 SENIOR Like to get in on the ground floor and stay there? Sorry, we can ' t help you. But we do have lots of room for first-rate seniors who want to get places fast in the communications industry. Seniors with a flair for science, engineering, business, accounting, management and personnel work. You can find out how you fit into this business in just one interview. See your Placement Counselor now and arrange a talk with our representatives they visit the campus regularly. Or call our College Placement Office in Detroit. MICHIGAN BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY an d lA lAke6 to the Cta6A of 1959 CHATTER BOX RESTAURANT 800 S. State BAY ' S ARCADE JEWELRY SHOP 16 Nickels Arcade LEE ' S BARBER SHOP 6 1 I E. University PURCHASE CAMERA SHOP 1 1 16 S. University VARSITY LAUNDRY CO. 300 S. Fifth Ave. 497 Henderson, Marcellus 442 Henderson, Philip M. 442 Henderson, Richard 285 Hendricks, Lucinda ..254,442 Hendrickson, Glenn C. ...338 442 Hendrickson, Irvin 301 Hendrickson, Jean C 197 Hendrickson, Lois N. .. .442 Hendries, Ronald E 442 Henke, John W 325 Henny, Patricia 1 204,228 Henrich, Victor E 156 Henrikson, Irvin R. 442 Henry, Charleen H. 442 Henry, Judith V 188 Henry, Marcia L. ....250,442 Henry, Nancy L. .210,257,442 Henshaw, Jane E. 40 Hensinger, Robert N. . . . 285 Hensler, Lila M 442 Henson, Albert L. 324 Henzel, John H 96 Herbst, Robert W 82 Heric, Judith A 207 Herkimer, Carl P. 92 Herm, George C. . . .54, 56, 58 442 Herman, Joan C 242 Herman, John E 271 Herman, Norman D. 442 Herman, Sherry 40 Herman, Thomas 93 Hermann, Fred J 327 Harmanoff, Michael J. ....165 287 Hermansen, Bruce T 324 Hernandez, John P 442 Hernandez, Jose A. ....137 Hernando, Rudolph 325 Herndon, Carole L 442 Herndon, William T 286 Herrala, Wallace R 265 Herrick, Judy A 241 Herrick, Paul S. 131,271 Herrick, Robert H 269 Herrick, William C 269 Herrmann, Marianne 442 Herrnstein, John E. ..345, 358 359, 370, 396, 399, 404 Herrnstein, William 442 Herschelman, Philip 267 Hershenson, Joby 442 Herter, Mary J 248,442 Hertzberg, Herbert L. 100 Herzog, Bertram 299 Herzog, Myron E. ....311,32 Hescheles, Charles 1 296 Hesler, Mary L 215 Hess, John B 326 Hess, Molly J 199 Hessel, George G 322, 330 Hessel, Marlyn J. 216 Hestenes, Beverly A. 442 Hestenes, Marshall D. 316 Hester, Franklin D 442 Hester, Jennifer 205 Hetrick, David 272 Hettrick, William E. ...41,128 Hetzel, Gary P 442 Hetzel Theodore D. 321 Heuchert, Charles M. .. .442 Heushs, Rita J 198 Hewett, Sylvia 1 442 Hewson, Judith A 442 Heyman, Patricia J 238 Heyman, Susan B. . .185, 190 Heymann, Mark 333 Heyner, Frederick 1 442 Heywood, Linda C ..229,246 Hichew, John 321 Hickey, Beth A 442 Hickey, James N. 442 Hickman, Marjorie R 442 Hickman, Peter K. 336 Hicks, Betty L. 442 Hicks, Dale A 442 Hicks, Fred W 323 Hicks, Helen M 139,252 Hicks, Marva 1 442 Hidalgo, Delia D 137 Hieber, Ross H 315 Higa, Florence M 215 Higby, Clarence B 442 Higdon, Elizabeth A. ...202 Higdon, William B 56 Higgins, Joan C 240,443 Higgins, Ralph B 296 Hilbert, D 92 Hildebrand, Willard . .276, 370 404 Hildebrandt, Charles ..52,173 301 Hildebrandt, Larry L 295 Hildebrandt, Wilfried 389 404 Hildebrecht, Rosalie ..254,443 Hilderley, Laura J 442 Hiler, Julianne F 190 Hill, Alan E 320 Hill, Betty A 102,443 Hill, Elizabeth A 240 Hill, James B. 332 Hill, James W 329 Hill, Jeannine M 443 Hill, Karen J. 128, 188 Hill, Lawrence W 69 Hill, Richard 264 Hill, Thomas B. 296 Hillel Foundation 142 Hiller, Marjorie I. ...204,443 Hilliard, Bryant A 274 Hillier, Verna E 46 Hilligan, Patricia J 246 Hillman, James L 299 Hillman, Robert G. ...299,443 Hilt, Raymond J 443 Hilt, Susan E. 205 Hilton, Ann 214 Hilty, Elizabeth C 208 Himmler, Frank N 332 Hindman, Douglas W. 291 Hine, Norman H 443 Hinerman, Dr D L 91 Hiniker, Michael J 286 Hinkle, Russell C 73, 143 Hinkle, Sandra L 83,209 Hinman, Kirk A 329 Hinnegan, Kenneth A 323 Hinote, Judith A. 188 Hinsdale (Alice Lloyd) .... 189 Hinsdale (East Quad) 33E Hinton, Frederick L 281 Hipkiss, William J 443 Hirata, Joyce M. 199 Hiratsuka, Linda S 200 Hirschhorn, Carole F 199 Hirsh, Nancy J. 198, 443 Hirst, David K. 54 Hisle, Stuart W. 443 Hitchcock, John M 318 Kitchens, Mary H. .83, 191, 318 Hitchingham, Lawrence . . .336 Hitchman, Julia L 206 Hitchman, Thomas N. 363 370, 443 Hite, Rochelle L 247 Hite, Shirlene B 443 Hitzig, Judith D. 190 Hlaing, Maung 443 Ho, Stephen A 443 Hoagland, William H 274 Hoaglin, George W 443 Hobson, Richard D. . ...443 Hochberg, Marcia M 166 185,211 Hochberger, Virginia 210 Hochman, Coleman 292 Hochman, Elaine T 189 Hochman, Gail L 201 Hochman, Linda S 194 Hockenberger, William A. ... 45, 275, 443 Hockey 372,377 Hoddick, Linda A. 195 Hoddy, Barbara L. ...257,443 Hodge, Martha D 205 Hodge, Mary J 205 Hodge, Sue L 86, 241 Hodges, Mary J 40 Hodges, Robert G 275 Hodgins, Jane S. 204 Hodgman, JoAnn P. ..212,241 443 Hodgson, Thorn J 291 Hoebbel, Waltraut 443 Hoegy, Walter 41 Hoekstra, Richard E 112 Hoekzema, David R 323 Hoeue, Sue 86 Hoey, John S 443 Hoffa, William W. 291 Hoffaker, Harry 404 Hoffman, Ann 206 Hoffman, Barbara E. 208 Hoffman, Cecile B 275 Hoffman, Elizabeth 242 Hoffman, Julie A 191,443 Hoffman, Lillian J 197 HoHman, Lysbet P 443 Hoffman, Nathan R 329 Hoffman, Paul R. 443 Hoffman, Richard L 317 Hoffman, Ronald J 324 Hoffman, Sanford R 282 Hoffman, Susan R. ...189,192 Hoffman, William A. 286, 443 Hoffmann, Phyllis 200 Hogan, Geoffrey K. ..261,321 Hogan, Kempf 265 Hogberg, Janet H 190, 9.7.7 Hoghaug, Lynn M 281 Hoghes, Brooks 269 Hogsten, Elinor M 205 Hohf elder, Robert A 443 Hohmeyer, Robert E 288 Hoke, Hugh H., Jr ..276,443 Holbrook, Jack N. 294,443 Holbrook, Ronald F. 62 Holbrook, Thomas E. .290,443 Hold, Sanford 299,309 Holdampf, Walter R 270 Holden, Georgia L 200 Holfrey, Jerry I. 385 Holland, Carolyn E. ..153, 156 257 Holland, Jerry 315 Holland, Lenore L 213 Holland, Paul W 320 Hollerback, Joan M. . .210, 243 Hollinger, Nancy B 128 Hollis, Walter J. 443 Holloway, Norman L 443 Holloway, Robert L . .335, 443 Hollway, Bob (Coach) 371 Holm, Robert S 41, 318 Holmes, Barbara L 444 Holmes, Charlotte A. ...208 Holmes, Helen J 86,191 Holmes, Melvin R 325 Holmes, Robert S 444 Holmgren, Margaret E ... .210 Holstead, Mrs. William 222 Holstein, Susan A 237 Holt, Frederick H 267 Holt, Harlan M 320 Holthues, Karen A 201 Holtz, Glenn E 128 Holtzer, Susan J 163 Holtzhouse, Edward P. ...323 Holwadel, Jane E 251 Holwerda, Carlene J 444 Holwerda, Lois L. 190 Holzhausen, Richard 280 Homecoming ..352-353,356-357 Homeyer, Richard D 324 Homicz, Raymond J. . .301, 444 Honkala, Donald W. 444 Hood, Edward E 318 Hoogstrate, Harvey R. ..112 Hoopes, Charles C 54 Hoopes, Gail M 444 Hoops, Jeff 318 Hoover, Barbara L. ...236,444 Hoover, Juliana 205 Hopkins, Cyrus C. ...149,303 385, 404, 444 Hopkins, Judith A 189 Hopkins, Kay 205 Hopp, Barbara E 247 Hopper, Michael S 338 Hopper, Thomas F 62 Horaczek, Anne M 444 Horn, Margaret A 196 Hornbacher, Frederick 264 Homer, Robert G. 293 Horowitz, Ira J 444 Horowitz, Margo S. 236 Horsley, Jo Anne 194 Horsman, Eugene A 444 Horton, William 281 Horvath, David J. 338 Horvath, Jack J. 239 Horvath, Yolan M 166, 176 Fosack, Christina R 243 Hoshel, MargaretE 40,78 200 Hoshina, Yoko 44 Hosking, Trudie E. ..236,444 Hosman, Paul F. 444 Hosmer, Sandra J. ...128,214 Hotchkiss, Brian L 275 Hotchkiss, Fredrica 189 Hotneier, Nancy A. 185 Houck, Jack 274 Houk, Nancy M 207 Houry, Walid H. 276,338 House, Mary M 67, 185 House, Susan A 257 Householder, Judy K 214 House l, Karen V 194 Housel, Susan S 444 Houseman, Marilyn K 444 Houtman, Jack A. .54, 112,444 Houtman, Paul K. 112 Houtman, William H. 335 Howald, Robert W 444 Howard, Havrilla M. 128 Howard, Jean 128 Howard, Lawrence K 274 Howard, Philip J. 93 Howard, Raymond 266 Howard, Stephen F 272 Howatt, Susan L. 252 Howbert, James B 269 Howden, Ronald C 318 Howden, Thomas W. 169 281, 444 Howe, Doris A 223 Howe, Gerald L. 100 Howe, Katherine M. 248 Howell, Jean E 188 Howell, John E 317 Howell, Llewellvn D. ..46,327 Howes, Robert L 214 Howie, Charles R 93 Hoy, Carol J 257 Hoy, Lindagene V. 67 Hoy. Martie 257 Hoyles, Michael R. ...53,389 404 Hoyt, Lowell R 444 Hozak, Norman L 54 Hrynik, Thomas F 301 Hsu, William W. 327 Hu, James S. 444 Hubbard, Carole J. ...254,444 Hubbard, John W. ...270,444 Huber (South Quad) .... 316 Hubert, Norman G. 28! Hudak, Lawrence S 335 Hudak, Thomas M. ...271,303 307 Huddle, James R 264 Hudelson, Curt W. ....57,293 Hudson, David O. 216 Hudson, Raymond K. .335,444 Huesmann, Nancy R. ...189 Huey, Lois M 213, 444 Huffaker, Harry W 385 Huggard, Susan M. . .229, 248 Hughes, Calvin H. 92 Hughes, David A 329 Hughes, John E. 269 Hughes, Robert C 321, 328 Huizenga, Judith A. 196 Huizenga, Nancv K 246 Huizinga, Cornelius 112 Huizinga, Marvin T. 444 Hulbert, JoAnne M. ...80,235 257. 412,413, 444 Hulien. Thomas C 330 Hull, David N 271,418 Hull, Hester A 188 Hulse, Sally A 208 Hulst, William A. 444 Humm, William R 336 Hummel, Patricia 1 444 Hummel, Roger A. 444 Humphrey, Darlene P. ...214 Humphrey, Darragh J. ..246 444 Humphrey, Harold E. .283, 324 Humphrey, Judith A. 188 Humphries, Barbara M. ..203 Hundzinski, Kenneth 329 Hungerford, Arnold C 329 Hunsche, Nancy L 205 Hunt, Frances H 215,444 Hunt, Prof George 69 Hunt, Marilyn L 221,444 Hunt (Mary Markley) 197 Hunt, Ronald G 318 Hunter, David D 328 Hunter, David M 444 Hunter, Don R 336 Hunter, Jack D. 261 Hunter, R. Ian ..278,311,328 Hunter, Stephen K 278 Huntington, Eurilla 214 Huntwork, Dorothy A. ..444 Huntwork, Judith A 254 Hunucky, Dr. A 138 Hurchik, Theodore M. ..45,84 Hurchik, Vera 140 Kurd, Carole M 141,196 Hurd, Nancy K 194 Hurowitz, Gilda 253,444 Hurowitz, Linda 253,445 Hurshburger, Alfred 445 Hurst, Lawrence P 128 Hurt, Michael T 445 Hurt, Nell W 251 Hurwitz, Brenda A. ..142,199 Hurwitz, Charles E. ...54,282 303, 445 Hurwitz, Judith 193 Hurwitz, Mary A. 209 Hussain, Fouad A 138 Husted, Charles L 445 Hutchings, Ralph L. ..150,399 404 Hutchins, Dale E 335 Hutchinson, Margaret 251 Hutchinson, Thomas W. 45, 46 Hutchison, Marcia A. 227 Hutensky, Harold 262 Huthwaite, W. Barton 163,301 Hutton, John R. . .377, 404, 445 Huttula, Charles S 101 Huyett, John M 281 Huyser, Curtis W. 445 Huyser, Harvey L 445 Huysken, Mary E. 308 Hyatt, Linda M. 188 Hybert, Mary A 214,227 Hyde, John M 294 Hyde, Louis B 405 Hyde, Sylvia R. 445 Hyma, Beata M 202,445 Hyman, Stephen L 330 Hyslop, Robert S. ...281,315 lannelli, Angeline E 214 Ibrahim, Abdel R. 138 Icke, Judith F 191 Ickes, Walter D 301 Idema, Philip M. 266 Iffland, Antoinette 257 Ikola, Raymond J 320 Imus, Roger M 270 Indianer, Leo 95 Ingels, Mr. Robert 302 Innes, Marcia E 144,190 Interfraternitv Council . 302-304 Inter-House Council ...312-313 International Students ' Association 135 International Week 136 Intramural Sports 182-183 ID, Sherman 445 loson, John H. 281, 445 Irizarry, Carmen M. 195 Irvin, Charles E 445 Irwin, Darla J. 445 Irwin, Tack L 445 Irwin, Patricia A 215 Irwin, Robert S 271 Isaacson, Douglas 128 Isaacson, Jules J. 299 Isbell, Melinda O. 205 Isley, Floyd W 315 Ismon, Mary A 207 Isshaki, Nuri 138 Istock, Verne G 320 Iverson, Darrell J. 54 Ives, Miss Lois J 222,223 Jabara, Abdeen 315 Jabe, John M 363 Jablonski, Dennis D. ..314,315 Jackim, Robert J 283 Jackson, Anne-Louise .144,193 Jackson, Carol S 204 Jackson, Daniel B. ...131,271 Jackson, Mrs. Dorothy . . 326 Jackson, Howard C 267 Jackson, Joan M. 202 Jackson, Michael S 445 Jackson, Richard L 276 Jackson, Sharon A 197 Jackson, Susanne M 254 Jackson, Teague 263 Jackson, William J. ..294,329 Jacobowitz, John R 282 498 OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS TO THE 1959 MICHIGANENSIAN L 1 Ji 114 Park Row NEW YORK 7, N.Y. Tel. BEeclcman 3-7514 location otoarapnerA Negatives of the individual pictures are kept in file indefinitely and may be ordered from at any time. 499 Jacobs, Anita L. . .209, 218, 223 Jacobs, Dr Herman 142 Jacobs, Judith 40, 191 Jacobs, Norman M 95 Jacobsen, Janet 213 Jacobsen, Mogens B 94 Jacobson, Albin G 327 Jacobson, Davtd S 287 Jacobson, Elizabeth ....445 Jacobson, Joel G. 174,284 Jacobson, Judith A. ..253,418 Jacobson, Kenneth T 58 Jacobson, Margot L 215 Jacobson, Osman F 299 Jacobson, Paul A 271 Jacobson, Reeva 203, 223 445 Jacques, Raymond E. ...41,54 56, 58, 280 Jaffe, Daniel J 277, 445 Jatte, Louis 1 312,322 326 Jaffe, Stuart R 284, 445 Jager, Robert E 216 Jagusch, Ruth A. 196 Jain, Prem K 56 Jalito, Charuvarn 139 James, Kay Y. 243 James, Kirsten B 246 James, Robert E. 276 James, Sheilah S 241 James, Sondra P 202, 445 James, Thomas R 281 James, Tim 94 Jameson, Nancy E. . .83, 445 Jameson, Robert A. 334 Janes, Dolores 250 Janetzke, Suzannet . 235, 245 445 Janicke, Janet F 257 Janke, Richard 266 Jankowski, Nancy L. 193 JanoH, Lester D. 277 Janowski, Norman P. 326 Janowsky, Carol A 190 Janssen, Elizabeth A 202 Janssens, Leo G 445 Jarrett, David R 264 Jarrett, Jeffery E. 262 Javidpour, Iraj 320 Jaworski, Warren W 131 Jay, David M 69 Jeandrevin, John T 315 Jeanson, David J. 338 Jechura, Carl M 334 Jeffs, Justin D. 445 Jeffs, Thomas H 285 Jenckes, Winifred S. ....213 Jencks, David C. 272 Jendens, Lois . . 40 Jenkins, Carole M 188 218, 221 Jenkins, Lois E 40, 229 Jenkins, Suzanne 185, 194 Jeks, Jeffery 284,305 Jenney, William R. ..256,265 Jennings, Charles W. 62 Jennings, Jeffrey M. 94 Jennings, Tom 321 Jensen, Daniel H. 445 Jensen, Dorothy L. ...67, 445 Jensen, Jerome 328 Jensen, John T. 56, 333 Jensen, Joseph T 328 Jensen, Judith K. 244 Jensen, Mary E 188 Jensen, Norman P ..311, 315 Jensen, Robert N 295, 445 Jensen, William H. ..54,445 Jerabetk, Austin J 445 Jeremy, David A 100 Jerkowsky, Ruth F. 445 Jernigan, Ronald M. 278 Jerome, James K. 285 Jeschke, Roger F 325 lesson, Stanley R. ...100,445 Jett, Mona L 205 Jewell, Carol W. 128 JGP 230 I-Hop 159 Jichaels, Robert 329 Jimenez, Salvador 139 Joblonicky, Richard 445 Jobson, Tommy E 280, 370 404 Jocz, Armin E 51, 58, 293 303 Johannes, Paula 215 John, John 336 Johns, Alexander N 271 Johns, Mary C 40, 190 Johns, Ralph H 332 Johnsmiller, Shirley ..141, 195 Johnson, Barbara Lee 203 Johnson, Barbara Louise . .242 Johnson, Betty J 209 Johnson, Bruce ...45, 148, 307 Johnson, Camilla C 199 Johnson, Carl H 96 Johnson, Clark C 324 Johnson, Clyde 57 Johnson, Daniel R 298 Johnson, David K. 323 Johnson, David L 216 Johnson, David R. 445 Johnson, Donald W 445 Johnson, Elizabeth 197 Johnson, George F. ..333, 445 Johnson, Harvey C 270 Johnson, James E 128 Johnson, Jerry G 315 Johnson, John D 446 Johnson, Judith A 86, 243 Jonhson, Karen J. 252,254 446 Johnson, Katherine ...153,223 Johnson, Keith 334,446 Johnson, Keith L 45,332 Johnson, Kerry E 446 Johnson, Laurel B 83 Johnson, Lee H 272 Johnson, Linda W 197 Johnson, Marian A. . 83, 203 Johnson, Marilyn R 128 Johnson, Monteen 220, 446 Johnson, Nancy J 204 Johnson, Philip, Jr. ...279, 303 Johnson, Richard A 275 Johnson, Richard C 271 Johnson, Robert B 275 Johnson, Robert C 92 Johnson, Robert H 270 Johnson, Robert S. ...335,358 363, 370, 404 Johnson, Ronald D. 216 Johnson, Ronald W 301 Johnson, Sandra J. ...211, 446 Johnson, Thomas H. ..336, 446 Johnson, Thor 122 Johnson, Timothy E. ..169, 176 Johnson, Vance 297 Johnson, Walter N 150 368, 370, 404, 446 Johnston, Charles A 264 Johnston, Charlotte 446 Johnston, Geneva M 202 Johnston, James T 332 Johnston, Janet L 197,218 223 Johnston, Lysle E 101 Johnston, Mary B. 210 Johnston, Mary E 207 Johnston, Michael E. 318 Johnston, Patricia M 195 Johnston, Thomas H. 316 joint Judiciary Council ...158 Joity, Joyce! A 250 Jokipii, Jack R 41 lolls, Katherinet M 204 Jones, Alan H 149, 163 Jones, Barbara M 252, 446 Jones, Betty M 236 446 Jones, Burwel O. 93 Jones, Carol D 446 Jones, Harold A 128 Jones, James B 279 Jones, Judy A. 236 Jones, Larry R 446 Jones, Larry R 334 Jones, Laurence A. ...275,333 Jones, Nancy C 446 Jones, Nancy M 446 Jones, Phillip W 446 Jones, Richard A. ...100, 446 Jones, Robert A. 446 Jones, Robert B 101 Jones, Robert N 131,323 446 Jones, Ronald H 82 Jones, Thomas F. ....57, 446 Jones, Wayne T 270, 446 Jones, William R 314,316 Jonsson, Ellen A. 198 Joosse, Stanley B 301 Jordan 200-201 Jordan, May K. 195 Jorgenson, Meta P. 1 62 218, 220, 446 Jose, Isagani, P. 137 Joseph, Alice J 446 Josephs, Edythe 1 199 Josephson, Patricia 195 Joslyn, Carol S 205 Joss, Dorothy M. 197 Jotsis, Harry 281 Joy, Doris D 247 Joy, Linda 208 Joyce, John D. 446 Joyner, Margaret E 140 Joynt, Carol H. 185 Joynt, Marie E 184, 248 juangbhanich, Prakorb ..446 Juck, David J 336 Judd, James C 274 Judge, Charles A 329 Judson, Sandra J 446 Judy, Judith A 140 Juillet, David R 128 Julian, Alfred J 280, 360 370, 404 Julian, Mark D. 92 Junior Interfraternity Council 305 Junior Panhellenic 234 Junker, Robert A 163 Junter, Sharon 191 Jurgens, Barbara J. .... 243 Jurques, Jeane E 193 Jurjevskis, Ija 102,232 464 Jury, Ruth 204 Justice, Judith J 185, 243 Justice, Lynda K 175, 176 Kaar, Duane 338 Kabaker, Richard Z 446 Kaczmarek, John F 321 Kaatz, Joan E. 153, 163 238 Kaden, Nancy R. 214 Kadlec, Oldrich H 446 Kage, Marjorie A 246 Kahaner, Donald B. 338 Kahler, Fred 100 Kah, David L. 262, 299 Kahn, Linda J. 255 Kahn, Priscilla A 210 Kahn, Rosalind 195 Kahn, Sarah A. 195 Kahn, Sharon L 199 Kahrnoff, David M. ..262, 446 Kaiser, Diane M 190 Kaiser, Thomas J 94 Kakocki, Irene H 199 Kalafus, Rudolph M 333 Kalb, Judith B 214 Kalee, Robert J 112 Kalembert, Kenneth H 446 Kalen, Donald R 318 Kaliszewski, Mark J. ..56, 447 Kallenback, Prof. Joseph E. 405 Kallio, Carol N. 191 Kallio, Lauri E 336 Kallock, Carolyn E. ..185, 201 Kallock, Roger W 267 Kalmbach, John R 56 Kaminski, Christine ...209 Kaminski, Patricia A. 446 Kamler, Lynn J 247 Kamper, Lillian 446 Kampner, Paul 1 447 Kan, Philip T 338 Kanar, Dolores 196 Kane, Gary F 276, 370 404 Kane, Jeff 299 Kaneko, Tamiko 202 Kanne, Jeffrey E 447 Kenner, Linda J 40 Kenner, Robert A. 162, 262 Kanter, Marcia E 447 Kany, Judith C 447 Kaplan, Arlenet H 194 Kaplan, Bernice T. 189 Kaplan, Beverly J 238 Kaplan, Gary 73 Kaplan, Judith A 447 Kaplan, Morton C 447 Kaplan, Nancy 196 Kaplan, Phyllis R. ....762,208 229 Kappa Alpha Psi 273 Kappa Alpha Theta 249 Kappa Delta 250 Kappa Kappa Gamma ....251 Kappa Kappa Psi 79 Kappa Phi 144 Kappa Sigma 274 Kappler, James T 329, 447 Kapur, Desh K. 54 Karaba, Carl D 447 Karagitz, Richard W 315 Karapetian, Carl 128 Karash, Bruce A. 447 Karbel, Robert A 277, 447 Karch, Barbara G 193 Karchevski, Kay C 208 Karkkainen, Richard ..41, 333 Karlovetz, Gretchen 207 Karns, David A 283, 316 Karp, Edwin 325 Karp, Herbert H 277 Karpf, Marilyn F 247 Karr, David 278 Karr, Duane M 218 Karr, Ernest A. 447 Karzen, Jeffery S 277 Karzen, Nicholas M. 447 Kasameyer, Robert A. 269 Kasdan, Gail R 447 Kaser, Thomas H 288 Kasiborski, Anthony 774 Kasoer, Alan R. 324 Kasle, Josephine M 197 Kass, Lawrence 315 Kass, Lawrencpt 315 Kassak, John E. 33- Kassarjian, John R. 323 Katchmerk, Helen E 196 Katre, Kenneth K 447 Katz, Austin M 91, 95 Katz, Bernard S 447 Katz, David M. 282 Katz, Frederic P. 163 Katz, Harvey M 292 Katz, Jay T 45, 337, 404 447 Katz, Jerome L 262, 447 Katz, Linda M 144, 243 Katz, Rochelle 194 Katzenmeyer, Bert 363 Kau, Leong Y 447 Kaufer, Herbert 91, 95 Kaufman, Ellen 64 Kaufman, Robert N 209 Kaufman, Rochelle 192 Kaulfuss, Beate E 447 Kautz, Harry J 447 Kawsny, Tom 301 Kay, James 92, 168, 176 278 Kay, Jayne A 238, 447 Kay, Kathryn A. 205 Kay, Margaret A 192, 197 Kazdan, David E. 330 Kazlusky, Joseph B 101 Kearney, James C 319 Keck, Nancy J. 195 Keefe, Patrick C 150, 400 ' 401, 404, 447 Keegan, Patricia W 242 Keeler, Lawrence F 318 Keen, Cliff 389 Keen, John E 297 Keenan, Joseph M 336 Keenan, Richard T 404 Keenan, Sue A 189 Keene, Mariana 1 447 Keener, Judith A 184, 197 Keevil, Joan M. ...102, 207,447 Kennedy, Susan 40 Keilstrup, Geert 393,395 404 Keinonen, Natalie A. 246 Keister, Lynn S 251 Keith, Charles W 326 Keith, Larry W 57 Keivit, Marilyn R 128 Keizler, Paula 40, 247 Kelgrew, Don 320 Kelleher, John D 447 Keller, Anthony S. ...323, 447 Keller, Barbara A 194 Keller, Clark W 288, 447 Keller, Elaine R 238 Keller, Jane A 247 Keller, Marcia J 245 Keller, Ronald L 298 Keller, Sherman J 447 Keller, Suellen 239 Kellerman, Frederick ... .271 Kellerman, Howard H 94 Kellerman, Sara L ...230, 241 Kelley, Harold W 273 Kelley, Patricia A 233 252 447 Kelly, Cynthia A 246, 447 Kelly, Dennis C 333 Kelly, Earl A 310 Kelly, Eileen K 206 Kelly, Elizabeth M 200 Kelly, George 271 Kelly, Larry J 447 Kelly, Mary L 257, 447 Kelly, Paul A. 447 Kelly, Peter O 279 Kelly, William 311 Kelly, William M 295, 324 Kelsey (South Quad) 317 Kemnitz, Robert G 335 Kemp, John B 266 Kemp, Penelope A 200 Kemp, Thomas H 54,301 448 Kemper, Charles 311 Kempf, Julie A 196 Kendall, John S 279 Kennedy, Charles S. (Ho.). .29 Kennedy, Julie A 210 Kennedy, Patrick C 301 Kennedy, Susa L .40, 229, 248 Kent, Carol E 203 Kent, George A 62 Kent, Patricia C 205 Kerho, Steve J 315 Kerlin, Norma L 156 Kern, Calvin V 448 Kerr, Dale W 448 Kerr, Emilie L 195 Kerr, Henry H 302 Kerr, James L 316 Kersheske, Joy E 239 Kerwell, K. Edward 295 Keskey, William C. ..325, 484 Kessel, David H 154 Kessler, Jane E 197 Kessler, Linda C 128, 203 448 Ketchum, Thaddeus K 302 307 Keydel, Kurt R 279, 448 Keyes, Robert L 329 Keyes, Ronald E. 338 Keyfetz, Lee B. 448 Keystone, Jay A 95 Khoury, Jamil N 448 Khoury, Karen L 448 Khudayri, Tariq 139 Kibiger, Carol A 189 Kibler, David H 279 Kickey, Sharon 237 Kidd, Arlene C. 209 Kido, Herbert I 329 Kieft, Mary L. 244, 448 Kielts, Theodore R 101 Kieter, James 324 Kiger, Kay 196 Kile, William L. 318 Kilgour, Katharine V 40 Kilgren, Ronald H 272 Killian, Nancy H. 216 Killian, Stephanie A 193 Killpack, Janet A 246 Kilpatrick, Kerry E. ...41,258 278, 305 Kim, Joon M 131 Kimball, Janis A 289 Kilts, Kathryn L. ..38, 250, 448 Kilts, Kathryn L 38,350 Kimball, Richard J. 149, 384 345, 390,391,404,448 Kimball, William T 56 Kimball, William G 448 Kimmerly, Karool A. 213 Kinde, Robert R. 93 Kimmmel, Paul R 333 King, Dennis G 271 King, Gayle E 272, 328 King, Gloria L 448 King, Larry J 335 King, Lewis V. 93 King, Margaret O. 206 King, Mary E 448 King, Philip S 318 King, Rosemary S 86, 246 King, Thomas F 54 Kinsbury, Dale H. 383, 404 500 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 THIS IS JOAN Whose fashion way You ' ve seen in the Daily every day. Her smile shines here to wish you well From all of us at Mademoiselle for TOWN AND COLLEGE 302 SOUTH STATE STREET CHESTER ROBERTS SIFTS 312 S. STATE A. Z. SHMINA SONS Co. DEARBORN AND ANN ARBOR Constructors of Medical Science and School of Nursing Building and Norihwood Apartments, Group III for the University of Michigan 501 Kingsley, Judith F 202 Kinietz, Alice 448 Kinkema, Molly M 210 Kinley, Martha F 217,219 220 448 Kinzel, Diane L. 201 Kipen, Kenneth 282 Kiplinger, Linda K 257 Kirby, Brian W 316 Kirchler, Sharon M 206 KirchoH, Marvin E. 448 Kirk, Cleo C 335 Kirke, William E 448 Kirkendall, John N. ..270, 357 Kirkconnell, Miss Norma E. 86 Kirlaofi, Joyce A. ..190, 192 Kirchman, Richard H 271 Kirchbaum, Tom M 277 Kirshner, Emily H. 448 Kirsten, Kaye A 40, 190 Kish Conrad L 329 Kish, Karl K. 327 Kissam, James B 288 Kissel, Jarrie E 448 Kissner, Paul 2 292, 323 Kittle, Joan 1 214 Klabunde, Nancy A. 196 Klach, Gertrude H. 83, 205 Klauser, John G 336 Klazer, Pearce M 56, 332 Kleqon, Bette 191 Kleid, Jack J. 448 Kleiman, Carolyn S 215 Kleiman, Kenneth E 216 Klein, Barbara L. 247 Klein, Carole A. 214 Klein, Gerald A. 300 Klein, Joseph R 262 Klein, Kathryn L. 250 Klein, Larry A 282 Klein, Lynne B 200 Klein, Maynard 132 Klein, Mervyn J. 284 Klein, Richard G. 311 Klein, Simon L 320 Kleinedler, Ralph R. ..274,363 Kleiner, Steven Z. 262 Kleiner, William C 41 Kleinert, Karen R 208, 448 Kleinschmidt, Charles 294 Kleinstiver, Benjamin 93 Kleinstueck (Alice Lloyd . . 190 Kleis, Ann M. 79, 84 Kleis, John C. 300, 448 Klettner, Harold L 448 Kley, Stanley L 329 Kline, Daniel M. 318 Kline, Gary H. 277 Klineman, Carol 198 Klinesteker, Chase F. 283 Klinestteker, Sally C. . ...246 448 Klingensmith, Merle 301 Klinghofier, Arthur 316 Klink, Donna L. 83, 215 KHng, Peter 84 Klink, William H 128,301 448 Klintworth, Philip G. . .46, 141 Klivans, Barbara J. ..238, 448 Kloko, Dennis W. ....270, 318 Klopfer, Nancy I. 204, 448 Klose, John H 324 Klumpp, John D. 448 Kanb, Richard S 271 Knaggs Marilyn J 448 Knapp, William T. 291 Knappenberger, Sue C ...251 Knauer, Jack R. 286 Knauf, Sharon L 40 Kner, Anne V. 240, 448 Kneubel, Jerry D 112 Kniaz, Walter A 216 Knight, Ernest L 41,320 Knister, James A. 271 Knobloch, Susan C. ..166,176 199 Knoertzer, Joan G 256 Knoll, Anne L 190 Knoll, Bruce F 96 Knoll, Norma Gayle 215 Knoll, Thomas K. 325 Knollmiller, James G. 334 Knollmmueller, Elizabeth ..257 Knowles, Alice I. 102,189 448 Knox, Janet K 242 Knox, Virginia M. 223 Knubbe, Keith H 338 Knubbe, Shelia A. 211 Knudson, Richard A 330 Kobak, Claire 255 Kobiela, Leonard J. 324 Koblin, Jill A 448 Kobus, Lawrence C. ..54, 448 Koch, Allan J 270, 339, 404 Koch, Jerry F 336 Koch, June A 449 Kocher, Gary S. 281 Kocsis, Janet J. ....?!?, 449 Koenig, Herbert E. ..268, 324 Koenig, Joel 449 Koenig, Karen H 214 Koenig, Robert L 69 Koepcke, Grace A. ..173, 240 Koepke, Etta E 196 Koerner, Julie K 214, 227 Koerts, Peter A 449 KoH, Robert 299 Kohler, John D 324 Kohles, David N 320 Kohn, Herbert M 287, 303 Kohnstamm, Donald M. ...282 Kojima, Mollie M 197, 213 Kolak, Alvin H 449 Kolasa, Elaine N. 212 Kolasinski, Patricia 199 Kolb, Judy K 246 Kolber, Lois P 212 Kolcheff, Don 280 Kolflat, A. Frederick . .73, 291 Kolka, Carolyn 203, 446 Kolvoord, Roger W. 290 Komarynski, Eugene J 333 Komorn, Harvey J 95 Konczak, Henry A. 449 Konishi, Maiie M 449 Konop, Joan B. 240 Konow, Gary George ....301 Koonin, Diana S. 188 Koonsvitsky, Marlene 203 Kopack, Peter 84, 333 Kopacz, Patricia O. 449 Kopper, Sandra J 237, 449 Koransky, Joyce R. ..238, 449 Korbelak, Robert M 333 Korby, Paul P 318 Koretz, Barbara A 185 Korhonen, Bart J. 280, 449 Korney, Margherita L. . . 192 Korol, George 403, 404 Korotney, Frank S 326 Kosaka, Ernest F. 449 Koski, Jacqueline D 210 Koski, Mary E. 213 Koski, Ruth K 198 Koski, Sharon C 252 Koski, Virginia M 449 Kosloski, Joyce A 189 Kost, Richard P 325 Kostanty, Raymond G. . . 332 Kosten, Martin D 449 Koster, Janice E 199 Kostman, Stanley J. ..282, 449 Koth, David L 449 Kotila, Theodore A. . . .266, 303 449 Koto, David H 215 Kotowitz, Betsy 209 Kotsis, Harry N. 303, 449 Kotulak, Ronald M. 449 Kotzer, Sherry B. 255 Kouba, Carole A 201, 227 Kouba, Jon H 320 Kovach, Samuel T 336 Kovar, Robert P 335, 449 Koven, Edward L 330 Kovitaya, Manas 139 Kowalchuk, Patricia 240 Kozoll, Charles E. 163 Kraft, Michael B. .. 162, 449 Krage, Harvey W 141 Krahnke, Kay L 240, 449 Krakke, Thomas P 336 Kramer, Christine M 211 Kramer, Lawrence J. ....295 Kramer, Madelyn 208 Kramer, Patricia J 143 Kramer, Sandra J. 40 Krantz, Jo An J 255 Krapohl, Andrew J. . .91, 93 Krasberg, Margaret A 243 Krasnesk, Marlagene 83 242, 449 Kratchman, D. Michael 292 Kratze, David R. 333 Kraus, Phyllis A 212 Krause, John A 271 Kravets, Alan R. 277 Kravitz, Gail E 238 Krebs, William H. 261 Kreger, Conrad W 449 Kreger, Constance K. ...202 217, 218, 219, 221, 331 Krembel, Frank W 325 Kremer, Richard M 131 Kress, Thomas L 275 Kretlow, William J. ...295,311 315 Kreuter, Karene A 195 Kretzschmer, Clark W. 325 Kreuger, James 326 Kreul, Patti F. .84, 231, 236, 449 Kreuter, Korene A. 195 Krieger, Judith 191 Krieger, Paul E. 338 Kriewall, Karilyn R. 141 Kirkorian, Mary E. . .214, 221 Kripke, Harley J 299, 362 Kripl, John L 318 Krips, William M 264 Kriser, Barbara A 238 Krishnamurthy, Puthig-i ..135 Kristal, Arline C 221, 449 Kristen, David B. 228 Krohn, Carlotta 449 Krohn, Charles A. 449 Krohn, Robert K 293 Krolczyk, Lyn 56, 449 Krolik, Phyllis M 194 Kroll, Michael 41, 262 Kronick, Sonia R 202, 449 Krops, Doris A. 253 Kropschot, Bruce E 328 Krouse, Thomas E. 329 Krueger, Barbara E 144 Krueger, Hans C 333 Krueger, Jon W 333 Krueger, Kermit M 327 Krugel, Lawrence 262 Kruger, Robert L 92 Krumbach, Carol R 141 Krumbach, Jean L. ..141, 195 Krumins, Maigonis V 449 Krynicki, Paul F 335 Krzywkowkski, Doris M. . .213 Kubus, Scot 54 Kucher, Robert S .. 152,286 399, 404 Kuck, David J. 141, 449 Kuenzel, Franklin 309, 310 Kuffert, Douglas E 327 Kuhl, Dona 141 Kuhlman, James M 449 Kuhn, Barbara J 138 Kun, Patricia L 195 Kuhne, Kay L. 204 Kulber, Harvey S 282 Kulczak, Loretta M 196 Kulfan, Robert M 449 Kulwicki, Bernard M. ...337 Kune, Charles 269 Kunsmann, Henry G 55 Kuppinger, Annet C. 214 Kurashige, Milton S. 332 Kurath, Edward 281 Kurczynski, Ted 336 Kuriansky, Gail R. 208 Kurrasch, Karen S. 449 Kurtz, Judith Ann 239 Kurtz, Judith Ann 195 Kurz, June E 449 Kurzman, Alan M. 287 Kusan, Richard 299 Kuschinski, Janice 247 Kushkin, Larry A 284 Kussmaul, Keith L 260 Kusumgar, Jitendra K .... 56 Kutt, John D. 100 Kwasiborski, Stan ..401, 404 Kwiatkowski, Joseph 450 Kynast, Ann F 78, 193 Kysia, Sleima A 450 LaBatt, Walter B 329 LaBotz, Richard H 285 LaBrun, Henry A. 263 LaCrone, James T. 333 LaDouceur, Kay J 7.8, 79 128, 220, 450 LaFlair, Maedella P ..64, 450 LaFond, Jean E 192, 196 LaFortune, Irene S. ..206, 207 LaGreca, Josephine .. ..450 LaMar, Roy, Jr 273 LaMarre, Linda A 199 LaPalm, James R. 41 LaPointe, Clayton W. 54, 450 LaSage, John D 286, 450 LaTendresse, Nancy . . . . 202 La Valley, Donald R 263 LaVanway, Gordon S 100 Laakaniemi, Richard ..58,338 399 Laaksonen, Marvin E. ....101 Laansma, Susan E. 241 Lackey, Roxanne L 194 Lahde, Judith E 450 Lahti, William C 450 Lahym, Frances K 251 Laird, Donald T 289 Laird, John Wa. 336 Laitinen, Nicholas J 338 Laker, Gerald L 99 Lakin, James E 128 Lakin, Judith 170, 248 Lakritz, Gerald H 329 Lambda Chi Alpha 2 " 5 Lambda Kappa Sigma .... 83 Kanbertm, Ellen B 229 Lambert, Louis B. 450 Lambert, Marguerite 197 Lambert, Roland A. 274 Lambertson, Lynnet M 205 Lamkin, David E 301 Lamley, Richard D 263 Lamont, Lawrence M 233 Lamoureaux, Marcia A. ..203 Lanard, Benjamin F so Lanard, Bruce J. 287 Lanard, James 363 Lance, John M 288 Land, Robert 28? Landau, M. Jack 99 Landau Phyllis C 4V1 Lande, Denise P 238 Lander, Elaine 67 Landers, Michael F 337 Landgren, Robert C 321 Landin, Jack T 300 Landini, Paul J 338 Landis, Carol S 67,237 Landstrom, Eeles E 150 395, 450 Landwirth, Michael A 299 Lane, Robert L 284 Lane, Virginia K 450 Lanehart, Barbara L 67 144, 213, 450 Lang, Joan E 209 Lang, Martin W. SB Lanq, Katherine R. 215 Lange, James A. ....281, 450 Langeler, George 33 Langenbahn, Marguerite ..201 Langenbahn, William ....450 Langer, Carol L 223, 247 Langer, Ralph E. ....45, 450 Langius, Thomas A 286 Langs, Edward F 278, 325 Lannon, Judith M 249 Lantern Night 186 Lantz, Larry A. 271 Lapides, Gordon D 4W Lapldes, Harvey G 299 Lapin, Harvey Al 99 Lapinski, Conrad R 330 Lappin, Enid C 185,238 Laramer, Stan 54 Larkey, Paul E 94 Larkin, Shirley A 226, 246 Larkin, Willard D 450 Larmee, Ann E 450 Larmee, Loretta Al ..237, 450 Larmee, Stanley W 54 Laros, Judith C 331,450 Larrick, Robert D 69 Larsen, Carol J 236 Larson, Arthur W 324 Larson, Donald F. 92 Larson, Jack E 58 Larson, John A. ..54, 56, 324 450 Larson, Joyce R. . . 223, 252 Larson, Larry B 337 Larson, Mary E. 196 Larson, Ronald W 324 LaSalle, Barbara 209 Lastie, Janet 242 Latham, Sandra L 193 Latta, Thomas A 289 Lau, Jeannet W 450 Lau, Joseph K 216 Lauder, John A 450 Lauer, Jane M 240 LauHer, Judith E 239 Laurence, Jewerl P 450 Laurence, Mary S. ..244, 450 Laursen, Larry J. 56 Lauster, Caroline! J. 214 Lautenberg, Joel 292 Lauterhahn, Cynthia 189 Lauve, John D 51, 330 La vine, Robert E 160 Law, Phyllis E 245, 450 Law School 106-109 Lawless, Jerrold A 128 Lawrence, Jerry L ...278,413 450 Lawrence, William J. 450 Lawrence, William R 450 Laws, Stanley F 128, 330 Lawson, Deanna L 196 Lawson, James W 326 Lawson, Judith A 450 Lawson, Rona L 196 Lay, Paul I. 450 Lay ton, John R 300 Lazare, Sally 196 Lazaroff, Joseph L 336 Lazarov, Connor 450 Lazarus, Karen S 450 Lazere, Arthur S 284 LeFevre, Thomas K 268 LeMaster, Ernest H. ..295, 451 LeMessurier, Jan 205 Leach, Jean L. 188 Leach, Larry H 272, 400 401, 404,451 Leach, Nancy J 451 Leach, Richard A 451 Learned, David W. 112 Lease, Sally A 40, 249, 418 Leatherman, Nelson E. ....315 Leavenworth, Howard ...275 Lebowitz, Barbara R. ...197 Lebson, Robert E 311, 334 Lecklider, William R 128 Lecture Series 123 Leddy, Larry W 315 Ledger, Winifred H. ..204, 451 Ledyard, John O. 261 Lee, Ann K 451 Lee, Chug Soo 336, 451 Lee, George C. ..382, 383, 404 Lee, Jack A 332 Lee, James A 41, 46 Lee, James F 100 Lee, John T 326 Lee, Lawrence E . . .91, 95 Lee, Nancy J 451 Lee, Richard M 451 Lee Ronald K 216 Lee, Rose 195 Lee, William J 267 Leech, Philip M. ..276, 315 Leeds, Paul L. ..229, 277, 311 LeH, Michael A. ...299,327 Leffel, Rhea H 200 Lefkow, Joan B. .. 198, 451 Legacki, Frank L 385, 404 Legoski, Frank 288 Legatski, Max W. .. 296, 316 LeGross, Lawrence 289 Lehman, Naomi 196 Lehman, Paul R 128 Lehman, Virginia R 128 Lehman, William F 451 Lehman, William G .... 338 Leib, Alden M 99 Leibee, Jon A 272 Leibengood, William 264, 451 Leich, Joseph E 271 Leichtman, Robert 1 318 Leichtman, William S. 99 Leidy, Mrs 213 Leifer, Lyon A 128, 327 Leighton, Steven L 287 Leil, Allan 320 Leinonen, John M 45, 46 54, 56, 318, 451 Leipsitz, Carolyn S. 199 Leith, Thomas C 404 Leland, Lissa L 233,240 Leland, Louis S 318 Lemak, Susan K 201 Lemenager, Spence 265 Lemery, Francis P 325 502 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 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 CAMPUS STATE MICHIGflH THESE W. S. BUTTERFIELD THEATRES Continue To Offer The Finest In Motion Picture Entertainment W. S. BUTTERFIELD THEATRES. INC. M. F. GOWTHORPE. President 503 Lemieux, Guy 1 ............ 69 Lemkey, Franklin D. ---- 451 Lenaway, Linda L. ..141, 215 Lengyel, Mabelle G ..... 184 Lennington, John W ..... 317 Lenon, John A. ........ 214 Lenters, Derick ........... 112 Lentz, Larry W. ....141, 327 Lentz, Mary A ........... 249 Leniz, Muriel ............. 74 Leonald, Joseph C ...... 377 Leonard, Warren G ....... 329 Lepard, Peggy S .......... 25 ' Leps, Ergas .............. 328 Lepsky, Henrietta ...... 247 Leiimer, Sue .......... 184 Lerner, William D. ...... 32 ' Lesar, Mary E. ......... 252 Lesinski, Jerome E ....... 54 Leskinen, Daniel F ........ 320 Leslie, Elizabeth A. (Dean) 3: Lesniak, John J. .......... 294 Lesueur, Alexander A. .... 128 Letchinger, Myma J. 200, 2 ' Levandowski, Gerald 41, 286 Level, Leon J. .......... 318 Levey, Allan C .......... 99 Levin, Albert P ..... 331, 451 Levin, Barbara S ....... 451 Levin, Brenda E ..... 166, 200 Levin, Bruce R. ........ 335 Levin, Grecia ........ 255,451 Levine, Arthur R. ---- Levine, Carol B ......... 198 LeVine, Ester ........ 190, 192 Levine, Joel A. ..... VU.VS Levine, Judith A. ...... 195 Levine, Lael ............ Levine, Leon R. ...... :;, ' 5a Levine, Phyllis E. ....151,232 238, 4bl Levine, Richard L ....... 282 Levine, Sharon L. ........ ZD1 Leviine, Stephen D ....... 287 Levinson, Stephen N ..... 284 Levinson, Stuart A ........ 287 Levis, Muriel B. ....128, 209 Leviteta, Terri S ......... 247 Levitt, Michael K ....... 328 Levy, Corinne ............ 1 70 Levy, Jerome F. ........ 451 Levy, Kay A. ......... 211 Levy, Lawrence 1. , Levy, Richard M. 292 , Levy. Roger .......... 296 Levy, Stanley R. ......... 323 Levy, Vivian E ......... 207 Lewellen, Sarah H. ...... 245 Lewis, Carole S ......... 451 Lewis, Constance C ..... 199 Lewis, Delight ..78, 128, 202 Lewis, Diane B. ...... 208, 451 Lewis, Dorothy A. ...... 208 Lewis Douglas G. ...... 29 Lewis, Ed ................ 328 Lewis, Vice-President James A ................. 31, 175 Lekis, Jo Ann M. ........ 451 Lewis, Linda L ........... 257 Lewis, Marry ........... 189 Lewis, Mary E. ........ 254 Lewis, Melba R. .......... 451 Lewis, Norman J. ....99, 451 Lewis, Robert H ......... 451 Lewis, Robert K. ........ 329 Lewis, Sheri J ........... 193 Lewis, Suzanne A ......... 208 Lewis, William S ....... 451 Lewiston, Margaret ...... 209 Lewman, Mrs. Flora ...... 202 Lewy, Stanley A. ........ 29! Ley, John A ............. 276 Leyitsky, Melvin ........ 28 ' LTubnr, Hubert ......... 289 Liakonis, Nicholas A ....... 53 399, 404 Libby, Linda M. .......... 208 Liber, Susan J. .......... 451 Libman, Jill ............. 247 Libman, Joyce C. ......... 24! Lichtenstein, Etheleen ....451 Lichter, Paul R ........... 287 Lichteman, Harvey ....... 287 311, 320 Lichtigman, Charles ...... 336 Lichty, Elizabeth A ..... 128 Licker, Judith V ........... 209 Liebaert, Mary L ....... 216 Liebenthal, David M. ....262 Lief, Eleanor R. ...... 207 Lielais, John ............. 328 Lielais, Juris ........... 321 Lienau, Diane E ......... 236 Liepa, Valdis V ....... 54, 451 Liepins, Inese ............ 244 Lieske, James W ....... 296 Ligelar, Donna ............ 86 Lightfoot, John H ..... 133,300 451 Lightstone, Myrna S ....... 238 Lignell, John H. ........ 451 Lilliestierna, Catherine A. .207 Lilly, Judith C. .......... 189 Lilly, Norman B ....... 316 Lim, Lucy R ............. 195 Limburg, Aline M ........ 189 Lime, Sonja ............ 213 Lincoln, Donald C. ........ 451 Lincoln, Thomas E. ........ 67 Lindau, Jules W ......... 451 Linde, Aivars .......... 452 Lindell, Carl A ........... 286 Lindeman, Arthur W 296 Lindeman, Mary L. ..220, 452 Lindemulder, Laurie ..78, 452 Linden, Jill 142, 207 Linder, Susan P. 203 Linderman, Susan E ....207 Lindfors, Olga M 278, 452 Lindholm, Roy C 452 Lindquist, Charles N 324 Lindguist, George H. ..54, 320 Lomdu, Kamet 452 Lomg, Mat J 452 Lomger, Marcus R. ...253,452 Linker, Donald G 299 Linnell, Robert L 314,316 Linnell, William A 316 Linsen, Judith 452 Linsenmeyer, Charles ....452 Lint, Penelope 128 Linter, Arlene S. 198, 452 Lintner, Eileen 191 Lipetz, Dianna 215 Lipp, Martin R 321 Lippman, Bruce D 315 Lippman, David B 292 Lipscher, Carol E. 255 Lipschutz, Stuart 62,452 Lipsky, Burton G 282, 452 Lipson, Leslie P 284 Lister, Cynthia J 158, 254 Litchfield, Sally 244,452 literature Science the Arts, College! of 34-39 Litt, Jeffery J 328 Littig, Lawrence W 285 Little (Mary Markey) 198 Little, Robert E 54,56,58 452 Little, Sally-Ann ....292,196 218 littlefield, Sandra 237 Litvin, Judith B 190 Litwin, James T. 336 Litzenberg, Jane 215 Litzenberg, Prof. Karl 405 Litzenburger, Sebsron ....271 Liu, An R 231, 236, 452 Llanos, Agapita 195 Lloyd, James S. 337 Lloyd, Jane A 219 Lloyd, Kennetth M 96 Lloyd, Marcia E 256 Lloyd, Patricia 193 Lloyd, Richard A. 295 Lloyd (West Quad) 326 Loceff, Frederick 320 Lochner, Louise B 197 Locke, Edward N 69 Locker, John S. ..54, 280, 452 Lockwood, David G 318 Lockwood, Gail O. 191 Lockwood, Joseph 264 Lockwood, Kathleen L. .... 196 Lodico, Paul A 311 Loeb, Sonya L 139 Loescher, Wolfgang E. ...332 Lofstrom, Nini 201 Loftus, Stephen D 319 Logan, Joan E 241, 452 logan, John C 100 Logan, Robert A. 333 Logan, Thomas G. 452 Lohrman, Alice 236, 258 Loikrec, Krayndel K 247 Loken, Newt (Coach) 391 Lokkins, Arthur E 452 Lonergan, Rosalie M. 40 139, 199 Long, Carolyn A. 237 Long, Daniel 1 252 Long, Margaret R 244 Long, Mirilyn M 237 Long, Norman R 334 Longjeans, Calvin 128 Longmaid, Elizabeth .249, 452 Look, Joan 264 Lootens, Douglas J 141 Lootens, Virgninia ....78, 141 Lopata, Lynn 208 Lopez, Martinez R 452 Lopez, Virginia 139, 196 Lorch, Crystal C. 196 Lord, Harold W 316 Lorenz, Arleen M. 189 Lorey, Dorothy M 78,193 221, 452 Lorimer, Sue J. 254 Losey, Michael R. 328 Losh, Stephen M. 260 Losey, Roger A. 318 Loskove, Raye A 255 Losse, Arthur 1 336 Lou, Eduardo J 328 Loud, Stewart N 289, 315 Lough, Margaret A. ..241, 452 Loughin, Robert B. 325 Lounsbury, Alice I. ....2-5 Lovallo, John M 281 Love, Heilbron B 45 Love, James D. 293 Love, Mary R. 452 Lovell Frank R 150, 400 401, 404, 452 Lovell, Ray 400 Lovell, Stephanie 202 Lover, Barbara A 272 Lovtett, James E. 283 Lovstedt, Joel M 333 Lowell, Marilyn L 252 Lowell, Richard A 325 Lowengard, Mirian 255 Lowery, Josh P. 82 Lowery, William D 293 Lowrie, Edmund G. ..290, 452 Lowry, Mrs. Emily 335 Lowy, Paul M 452 Loyer, Richard E 267 Lozelle, William E 264 Lubin, A Harold 277 Lubin, Marilynn K 195 Lubin, Susan F 201 Lucas, Ann M 185, 201 Lucas, Caroly W 241 Lucas, David K 279 Lucas, Donald M. 289 Lucas, Emma 1 185, 196 Lucas, John A 329, 452 Lucci, Bernard J 452 Ludwig, Barry R 250, 264 Ludwig, Carolyn A. .... 452 Ludwig, James P 267 Ludwig, Patric E 271, 320 Lueder, Alfred A 452 Luckens, Robert W. ..312,338 Lull, Donald E 264, 452 Lumley, Janet L 452 Lund, Richard 320 Lundberg, David K. ..62, 452 Lundeen, John G 452 Lundeen, Kirsten R 453 Lundin, Diantha C. ...248, 453 Lundquist, Linda A 78 Lundquist, O. Linda 199 Lundy, Karen M. 201 Louma, Susan L 196 Lurie, Judy B 255 Lurie, Paul M. 287, 311 Lursenmeyer, Charles ..94 Luscombe, Ann L 215 Luse, Carol A 248, 453 Luskin, Michael B 338 Lusko, Robert A 453 Lutes, Oakley S. 141 Luth, Mary G 341 Lutomski, Karl F . . 150, 404 453 Lutone, Denise C. 242 Lutton, Emily J 254 Lutvak, Mark A 173, 262 Lutz, Elizabeth A. ..210 Lyle, James W 453 Lutz, John M 283 Lutz, Judy 141 Lutz, Richard W 453 Lyle, James W 453 Lynch, Mrs. Edith 315 Lynch, John E 296, 453 Lynch, Patricia E 188 Lynch, Thomas F 298 Lyon, David C 163,324 Lyon, Thomas R. ..82, 83, 453 Lyons, Lois E. 185 Lyons, Richard K. ..62, 453 Lyons, Thomas F 266,413 453 Lystad, Anita F 453 M " M " Club 404 Maagd, Patricia 204,328 Maas, John L 320 Mabley, Frank H. . . . 53, 168 176, 278 Mabley, Katherine L. .185, 205 Mac, Mrs 328 MacArthur, David J. ..453 MacCarthy, Matilda 243 MacDonald, Bruce 267 MacDonald, Gerald V 268 MacDonald, Judith G. 241, 453 MacDonald, Kenneth 267 Mac Donald, Marion C. ..209 MacDonald, Malcolm 272 MacDonald, Richard 100 MacoDnald, Robert M 453 MacDonald, Sheila D 141 210, 252, 453 MacFadyen,, Sharon A ..198 227, 228 MacFarland, John A 276 MacLeod, Vernon 325 MacMillan, Barbara 453 MacNaughton, Orison . . 453 MacNutt, Leah M 102, 236 453 MacPhee, William D 369 37, 399, 404 MacPherson, William 41 MacRae, Pamela L 205 Macander, Rudolph F. 301 Macartney, Jacqueline .... 199 Machalski, Joan H. ..252, 357 Macias, Richard 74, 453 Mack, George H 290 Mack, Marcia A 197 Mack, Norman C 329 Mackay, Charlotte K 195 Mackey, Elizabeth J 78 Mackey, Frank J. 405 Macklin, James J 453 Mackrain, Patricia J 203 Madalinski, Elizabeth 198 Madamba, Trinidad G 137 Madayog, Phoebe B 95 Madden, Jeremiah F 131 453 Maddin, Michael W. .287, 318 Madeley, John D 289 Madison, Robert L 280 311, 833 Madorsky, Elaine I. . .220, 221 Madorsky, Erwin I. 277, 357 Maentz, Donald S 276 Magee, Michael G ..258,270 357 Maggini, Joseph L 216 Magid, Diane L 211 Magidsohn, Herman E. . . 453 Magna, Patricia A 203 Magnuson, Julie 197 Magretta, Betty K. ..206,208 453 Magruder, Judith R 214 Maguire, David E. 153 Mahan, Marilyn J 201 Mahasandana, Sirabharawa 139 Mahgoub, AH A 138 Mahonske, Constance 138, 213 Maier, Barbara J. ..151,154 222, 223, 255, 453 Maier, John L 316 Mail, Sharon A 40, 205 Maile, Carolton A 93 Main, Charles A. 266 Maio, Marvin O 58,332 Maire, Richard L 321 Maize, Carlotta R. ..188, 22 Majcher, Richard E 261 Majewski, Stanislaus 131 Major, Marilyn B 144, 173 Major, Sylvia A. 206 Majoros, Themistocles ....453 Maker, David L 453 Maki, Norriine F 205 Makler, Theodore C 284 Makowski, John A 453 Maksymetz, Max C 82, 83 Maksymiuk, Stanley J. . . . .338 Malcolm, Parke 328 Malinowski, Michael 301 Malis, Suzanne J 86, 198 Malkin, Martin F 453 Mall, John D 58, 453 Mallett, Dorothy A. ..242329 453 Mallet, Mrs. Frances 329 Mallina, Mitzi D 189 Mallis, Marinna B 200 Malloch, Robert B 330 Malmstrom, Dean M. 250 Malnar, George A 335 Malone, Marilyn A 251 Malone, Sue 128 Maloney, Lenore M. ..223, 237 Maloney, Sally L 213 Malow, Richard N. 270 Malow, Rosaleen R 199 Maltby, James E 453 Mane-ell, Robert B 453 Mancini, Katheiine J 242 Mandley, Patricia L 216 Mane, Villas L 453 Manela Gloria, K 210 Mange, Martha J 211 Mann, Ernest K 286, 453 Mann, Judith K 102, 209 454 Mann, Susanne V 203 Manning, Lawrence J. . . 100 Mans, George W. 326 Mans, John L 276 Mansfield, Judith E. ..7 8, 128 Mansor, Judy L 210 Manzagol, Donald S. ..74, 454 Mapes, Anna J 454 Marangelo, Doris A. ..241,454 Marble, Donald R 332 Marbut, Katharine L 242 Marcell, Robert P 280 Marcereau, Robert H 267 Marchadesch, Abdon S. ..137 Marcin, Thomas C. . .300, 330 Marciniak, Gerald P 150 355, 368, 370, 404 Marckwardt, Judith M 206 454 Marco, Barbara A. 249 Marcotte, Oliver P. 264, 454 Marcucci, Carmela J 215 Marcus, Michael B 336 Marcus, Norma J. 255 Marcus, Stephen H 158 Marcuse, Philip R 234 Marden, Claudette P 200 Marer, Gerald Z 454 Marg, Lynnel R 254 Margherio, Raymond R ..275 Margolin, Fred G. .. ..287 Margolish, Norma C. . .78, 202 220, 454 Marietta, James P. 454 Marin, Axel 54 Marin, Edwin W 335 Marin, William, Jr. ..336, 454 Marine, Wayne E 83, 454 Maring, Sandra L 237 Marion, Nino A 391, 404 Mark, David L 454 Mark, Judith M 188 Markel, Geraldine L. 484 Markel, Nan L 40, 255 Marker, Mrs Ruth 200 Markey, Mary A 454 Markey, Nancy L. . . 102, 243 454 Markle, John R 271, 454 Markley, Sheldon L. ..329, 454 Markman, Lawrence D 152 299 Markowitz, Susan B 197 Marks, Carol S 141 Marks, Clifford S. 163, 299, 328 Marks, Daniel S 311,316 Marks, Gregory A 316 Marks, Marilyn T. 249 Marks, Robert H. 392 504 1 2 1 2 So. University ladies ' casual wear and accessories distinctive apparel in the sportswear world Campus Theatre Bldg. U mversity 1000 Broadway Route M-14 Phone NOrmandy 5-6141 Conveniently located in the heart of Ann Arbor, the University Motel is just moments away from all impor- tant points. The spacious, elegant rooms are tastefully furnished and designed for your comfort and conveni- ence. Yet, with all this luxury, rates are moderate. Whether you stay for a day or a month, you ' ll enjoy the cordial atmosphere of the University Motel. Continental Breakfast on the house m) KWWESS Smports Tailors Clothiers Furnishers 1119 So. University Avenue PIPE CENTER 1 209 S. University Opposite Campus Theatre Tlephone: NOrmandy 3-6236 Ten blends of our own custom tobacco Humidors Pouches Racks We do our own pipe repairs Cigars, always " humidor fresh " LARGEST SELECTION OF PIPES IN MICHIGAN FEATURING LONDON MADE GAGE LINEN SHOP DISTINCTIVE LINENS II NICKELS ARCADE ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN PHONE NO. 2-0114 505 Marks, Sue E. 188, 192 Markva, Neil F 128 Marquard, William C. 58 Marquardt, V. Frederick ..335 Marero, Raquel .. ..130,202 Marriott, Lee W 298 Marron, Susana 139 Marsh, Sandra L 67, 185, Marschke, Norman D. 281, 336 Marsh, Ann L 195 Marsh, Carol A 214 Marsh, Donna G 250 Marsh, Dorothy R. 454 Marsh, lames M 301 Marsh, John C 338 Marsh, Marilyn R 238 Marsh, Richard H 274 Marsh, Sandra L 67,185 207 Marshall, Barry H 276 Marshall, Byrne R 93 Marshall, John F 315 Marshall, Molly W 86 Marshall, Siva A. 218 Marston, Michael V. . .46, 295 Martens, James A 53,269 304 Martens, Richard E . . .52, 164 176, 301, 454 Martenson, C. David 149, 166, 176, 272, 454 Martha Cook 202 Marthenke, Patricia ...151, 154 217, 218, 219, 221, 454 Martin, Carmen E 454 Martin, Charles B 317 Martin, David M 152, 267 Martin, Gayl C 206,208 Martin, George C 338 Martin, Hoke P. 267 Martin, Jerome B 332 Martin, Joan L 205 Martin, John H. .. 166, 332 Martin, Kathleen L 259 Martin, Margaret M 200 Martin, Michel B 286 Martin, Robert P 320 Martin, Ronald 332 Martinek, Thomas D. .. .454 Marttila, Paul H 454 Martz, Marie A 195 Martzowka, Charlotte 454 Marull, Horacio P 337 Marvin, Axel 54 Marvin, Robert C ..288, 338 Marx, John D. 317 Marx, William I. 338 Mary Markley Council .... 192 Marzulla, Pamela A 209 Mashtouf, Shukri H 138 Maskell, Richard N 131 Maskrey, Wiliam B 454 Maslen, Jane L 247, 454 Maslyn, Richard B. ..274, 454 Mason, John L 333 Mason, Marion M 213 Mason, Richard 131 Mason, Richard W. ..320, 454 Mason, William G 327 Mass, Bonnie 193 Masser, Charles C 330 Mast, Conald J. 300 Mastick, Thomas R 300 Maston, Robert E 138 Matakas, William B 338 Mateer, Bruce T 99 Matetka, Edward . 377, 404 Maten, Marvin A 404 Matheson, Donald . .395, 404 Matheson, Marcia A 205 Matheson, Father Paul V. .143 Mathews, Michael K 128 Mathewson, Richard 1 454 Mathie, Jean A. ... 86, 257 Mathur, Satyendra P. ..56, 454 Matlin, Arnold H Matsco, Eugene R 454 Matthews, Charles H. ....279 Matthews, Larry J. ..311, 318 Matthews, Phillip D 278 Matthews, Robert E 99 Matthews, Sonia 1 237 Mattice, Lawrence D 274 Mattioli, Mario 337 Mattison, Thomas C. . .128, 332 Mattson, Gary R 267, 374 377, 404 Mattson, Werner . . 175, 176 Matzen, Barbara J. ... 192, 454 Matzen, David A 275 Maues, David 326 Maurer, James R 296 Mauzy, Mrs. Helen 257 Maves, William 260 Maves, David N. 322 Maxson, Elizabeth A 206 Maxwell, Carol J 454 Maxwell, Mrs. J. H 222 Maxwell, James R 296 Maxwell, Jon C 454 Maxwell, Molly R. ..246, 362 Maxwell, Nancy S 245 May, Donald 310 May Festival 122 May, John L 299 May, Larry 258 May, Marilyn J 198, 455 May, Roger E 337 Maydeck, Andrea P. 238 Mayer, Janet L. 207 Mayer, Lynda M 257 Mayers, Slyvia B 257, 455 May field, Sigrid C 245 Mayhew, Marilyn E 196 Maylin, Cesar 139 Maynard, Evelyn D. ..86, 455 Maynet, John D 455 Mayrose, John P 335 Maysilles, Karen L 205 Maza, Bernard 99 Mazer, Lynda R 64, 455 Mazzeo, JoAnne M 215 Mazzola, Samuel A 337 McAdam, Sandra L. 191 McAfee, Ellen M 199 McAlister, William 336 McAlister, Mrs. Martha ...252 McAllen, Robert P. ..131, 327 McArdle, Michael R 45 McArtor, Robert E 335 McAuliff, Daniel W 271 McBride, Jean A 202 McBride, Virginia L. 204 218, 402, 455 McBurney, Arthur J 455 McCaigue, Daniel P. ..63, 455 McCain, Frederick E 283 McCain, Thomas T. 265 McCallum, Barbara M 184 240 McCandless, Virginia 205 McCann, Hugh G. 131 McCann, Jane A 205 McCann, Sharon K. 196 McCarus, Norma L 455 McCean, David 278 McClaf Jin, John R 455 McClellan, Linda 251 McColl, James D 54, 288 McCollum, Robert H 288 McComb, James G. 268 McConkey, Edwin D 330 McConnell, Lloyd P 320 McConnell, Paula M. 23; McConnell, Thomas R 312, 322 324 McConnell, Tyrone C 41 McCorkle, Thelma A. .221,455 McCormick, Charles 288 McCormicfc, Mrs. Eva 328 McCormick, John V 324 McCormick, Patrick 455 McCormick, T. C 62 McCoy, Lester 204 McCormick, William ..331,332 McCortney, Nancy R. 204 McCoy, Mrs. Marjorie 206 McCoy, Mary J 249, 455 McCoy, Richard G. 336 McCracken, Jo Ann 209 McCracken, John J. 271 McCracken, William L. ..455 McCrae, Blair 289 McCrea, Richard D 93 McCready, Donald E. ..63, 327 McCrory, David E 296 McCuf-n, Mary E. ...64,249 McCulloch, Peter J 46, 338 McCullom, Lonny 128 McCune, M. Jane ....252,455 McDaniel, Thomas S 272 McDaniels, Garry Y. . . ..320 McDermid, Leonard D. ... .96 McDivitt, James A 54,455 McDonald, Annette 254 McDonald, Dale ..372,377,404 McDonald, Gary R. 286 McDonald, John A. 335 McDonald, Marjorie ...67,196 McDonald, Mary B. 205 McDonald, Nancy E. 139 McDonald, Neil 399,404 McDonald, Richard T. 100 McDonald, Terry D 101 McDonald, True E 243 McDonnell, Mary S 194 McDowell, James B 56 McDowell, Thomas N 455 McEldowney, Kenneth . . . .336 McElroy, Janet D. ....236,455 McElwain, Robert R 265 McEwen, James E. 196 McFadden, Barbara A. ...204 McFadden, Raymond G. . .455 McEwen, Janet E 196 McFatridge, John J. 100 McFatridge, Sue E. ...256,455 McGarity, Carolyn M. .38, 455 McGarr, Sandra J 207 McGinley, Dale R. .52, 404, 455 McGinn, Dennis M 295 McGlaughlin, Patricia . . 263 McGlaughlin, Susan 199 McGowan, Mary M. 236 McGrath, Arthur M. ..55,455 McGrath, Robetrt J. 301 McGraw, Gary E. 278 McGregor, Barrett C. 290, 314 319 McGregor, William J. 286, 323 McGuire, John J. 288, 385, 404 McGuire, Michael 268 McHugh, Suzanne 209 Mcllhargey, Terence .288,455 Mcllvain, Gary D 162, 324 Mclnally, Mary K 199 Mclntosh, Edward N. .271,455 Mclntosh, George E. 101, 455 Mclntosh, Mrs. Helen 239 McKee, Margaret J ..167,176 237 McKelvey, Leah M 159 McKenna, Charles 286 McKenna, Keith J 455 McKewen, Gertrude A. 246, 455 McKinley, Terry C 335 McLaughlin, Charles ..41,338 McLaughlin, Richard 331 McLaughlin, Jerry L 338 McLay, Carol A 256,325 McLean, Peter T. 327 McLean, Peter T. 327 McLean, Warren D 45 McLellan, Jerry A. 56 McLennan, Doreen M. ....141 McLott, Elvin 128 McMahon, James K 333 McMahon, Ronald R 315 McMillin, Robyn A. 197 McMullan, Mary S 455 McMullan, Susan C. ..40,244 McMullen, Andrew .... 455 McMurray, Lester A 321 McNaught, Marilynn ..245,455 McNaughton, Le Ann 208 McNeal, Donald R. 53, 278, 309 McNight, Phyllis 195 McNitt, Gary D 370,404 McNulty, Michael M ... 323 McNutt, John D 328 McQuaid, Gerald J 54, 455 McQuilkin, Marguerite ....236 McRae, Benjamin P. 273 McRitchie, Bruce D ..274,455 McRonald, Ross E 328 McUmber, Richard O. ..455 McWatters, Kenneth 270 Meach, Constance L. 195, 227 Meacham, Arthur R. 278 Mead, Donna M 143,24? Meade, John M. . .45, 300, 456 Meadows, Mary E 251 Meads, Mary J 249, 456 Measel, Mary L 199 Measel, Wesley W 128 Medalie, Donald B 310 Medbery, Bruce W 290 Medical School 87-90 Medical Technology 39 Medjes, Saralee 144, 196 Mednis, Inta L. 144,196 Meekison, Maureen E 195 Meengs, William J 112 Meerman, Nelvie R 184 257, 456 Mefort, Emmalynn 254 M egyesi, Louise G. .... 170 Mehta, Mahendrakumar ....57 Meibach, Ina L 238 Meida, Frank H. 456 Meinhard, Gordon L. 456 Meisen, Kenneth 128 Meissner, Ernest 385, 404 Meites, Judy E 204,456 Meizlik, Gloria L. 194 Mekas, Peter G 456 Meldrum, George J 56 Melandez, Carmen D 139 Melgaard, Paul, Jr 52 Melin, Ann E 197 Melinychuk, Nestor 138 Melkerson, Jon E 278 Mellen, Robert E 318 Mellen, Ruth E 196 Mellett, Michael 299 Mellin, Mary M 189 Meilinger, Cora A. 194 Mellon, Linda 207 Melnik, Roberta H 456 Melpolder, Nancy J 196 Meltz, Arnold H. 338 Meltzer, Morton 262 Melvan, Paul F 83 Melville, Lynne K 210 Melvin, John L 285 Melvin, William C. ..285,323 Mendel, Marilyn L 198 Mendelson, Rena 196 Mendelssohn, Sharon 206 Menlo, Dr. Allen 67 Menlo, Louise 165 Menmuir, Ann E 237,456 Menmuir, Jean A 204 Menne, Janice L 216 Meno, Timothy D. 160, 314, 316 Mensah, Kweku O. 69 Menson, John L. 333 Menton, Gary M. 329 Menzel, James F 141,320 Menzel, Marlene V 141, 202 Mercier, John M. 263 MerenoH, Barry N 456 Merkle, Arleen L 141,237 Merkle, Jean L 189 Merl, Rosalind 203 Merlo, Paul C 326 Merrick, Barbara A 456 Merrill, Fredric R. ...154,275 456 Merrill, Mrs. Ruth 205 Merriman, Ted 250 Mertens, William J 58 Mertus John M. . . .14, 172, 17. 278 Mertz, Donald J. 263 Mertz, Rirhard C 267 Merullo, Joseph R 315 Mervis, Harriet S 199 Mervis, Jacqueline R. . . 153 222, 223, 227, 238 Messner, Robert C 96 Mestel, Paula 193 Metcalf, Mrs. 202 Metz, Lawrence N 95 Metzger, Dean R 333 Metzger, Gerald W. ..216,426 Metzger, Robert L. ...275,456 Metzler, Richard C 456 Meyer, Carol 1 456 Meyer, Douglas 289 Meyer, Frederick J 279 Meyer, Gerald C 128,456 Meyer, Herbert T 143,317 Meyer, Herman C 315 Meyer, Janet A 243,456 Meyer, Kathleen J. ..252,456 Meyer, Marie E 230,250 Meyer, Richard E 272 Meyer, Robert A 456 Meyer, Roger F 289 Myer, Theodora 1 202 Meyerson, Barbara M. 255, 456 Meyers, Herbert M. 41 Meyers, Jeffrey 456 Meyers, Marcia L 247 Meyers, Miriam R 207 Meyers, Robert A 100 Meyers, Terri 247 Meyerson, Barbara M. 225, 456 Meyerson, Linda E 142 Meyerson, Marcia A 208 Michaels, Alvin B 95 Michel, Vivian H 244 Michelmore, Nancy L 246 Michelmore, Patricia 214 Michels, Marlene A 201 Michifins 185 Michilish 185 Michigamu, Tribe of 149 Michigan Daily 162-163 Michigan Daily Business 164-165 Michigan Engineers ' Club 58 Michiganensian 166-167 Michigan ensian Business 168-169 Michigan Men ' s Glee Club 130-131 Michigan Union 308-311 Michigan (West Quad) .327 Mick, Donald R 456 Mickley, Gertrude C. 202, 456 Middlebrook, Lynn D ....128 Middleton, Edward A. ...456 Miedler, Mary A. .. .....237 Miekka, Shirley I. 83, 242, 456 Miesen, Kenneth E 456 Migas, Bernard R 283 Miholancan, Arlene M 236 Mikas, Peter 270 Mikiczenko, Antonnia .... 138 Milan, Joyce P 190 Milanowski, Marcia R. 236, 456 Milgalvis, John 326 Military Ball 47 Milkins, Greogory B. . . . 324 Millar, William H 100 Miller, Adair M 257 Miller, Mrs. Adeline ....241 Miller, Alan C. 282 Miller, Amy S. 196 Miller, Ann J 216 Miller, Annette R 456 Miller, Ardra C 249, 456 Miller, Arthur T 456 Miller, Barbara ...170,209,253 Miller, Barbara E 240 Miller, Beverly A 197 Miller, Carlene J 230,246 Miller, Caryl A 252 Miller, David B 278 Millter, David D. 46,316 Miller, Donald R 456 Miller, Doris M .... 184 243 Miller, Dorothy M ..249,456 Miller, Douglas E. ' 327 Miller, Fred H 289,456 Miller, Frederic 54,406 Miller, Jack W 330 Miller, James E 275 Miller, James M. 311 Miller, Joel B 456 Miller, John A., Jr 457 Miller, John A 270 Miller, Judith A 250 Miller, Keith L. 274,318 Miller, Lawrence E 216 Miller, Lee D . ' 333 Miller, Lois W 156,239 Miller, Marilyn 193 Miller, Marlene J 199 Miller, Mary A 457 Miller, Max L 82 Miller, Michael 41 Miller, Michael P 330 Miller, Moriee J 166,199 Miller, Newell D 99 Miller, Richard M 98,332 Miller, Robert J 327 Miller, Robert P 45 268 Miller, Samuel L 41 Miller, Sandra L. 201 Miller, Sarah J 201 Miller, Sharon E 250 Miller, Sharon L . .67, 153, 223 255 Miller, Shirley W 189 Miller, Sylvia L 78,457 Miller, Terry O . .152, 276 379 383, 404 Miller, Thomas E 335 Miller, William C 100 Miller, William C 216 Miller, Patricia A ....78,220 457 Millman, Arthur E 99 Millman, Jay S 457 Millman, Jerome I. 95 506 r xxi Youll Remember Home Cooking FAMILY STYLE DINNER OPEN: TUESDAY THROUGH SATURDAY 4 P.M. to 10 P.M. SUNDAYS, HOLIDAYS and FOOTBALL SATURDAYS .... II A.M. to 10 P.M. Closed Mondays 7 U.S. 12 at Dixboro Near Ann Arbor STATE BANK AND TRUST COMPANY ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation MAIN AT WASHINGTON Branches Packard-Stadium Washtenaw-Pittsfield Blvd. Serving Ann Arbor Since 1893 Complete Trust Service For generations of Michigan men and women Wahr ' s has meant books. After you leave Ann Arbor, remember our fine service. Special attention given to all mail orders. WAHR ' S UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE 3 I 6 South State Street " Michigan ' s Oldest and Most Complete Store " in Tradition and Service " 507 Mills, Barbara C. 457 Mills, Donald L 56 Mills, Frederick A 324 Mills, Lillian M 457 Mills, Lois H 240,457 Mills, Robert A 55, 457 Mills, Sandra F 78 Millstone, Louise R 195 Milne, Murray A. ....264,457 Milton, John P. .... 285,311 Mindel, Laurence B. ..299,457 Miner, Janice E 128 Minikel, David R 268 Minkoff, Miriam P 457 Minsky, Harold S 57 Mintz, Leigh W 41, 317 Mintz, Richard A 163 Miral, Myrna C 193 Miranda, Jose L 337 Miriam, Ronald G 457 Mirner, Jacqueline ...247,457 Mirzoeff, Barbara 211 Misch, Ernie 141 Mischakoff, Paul M 329 Mishkin, Sarita 200 Miske, Gundars 338 Mitbail, Gayle 210 Mitchell, Bruce E. 266 Mitchell, Frank J 56, 58 Mitchell, Jack E 58 Mitchell, Janet A 256 Mitchell, James R ...300,338 Mitchell, Larry D 58 Mitchell, Linda G 211 Mitchell, Pauline P. 184, 256 Mitchell, Reginald P 266 Mitchell, Richard G 330 Mitchell, Terry M 315 Mitchell, William J. ...55,143 Mitchell, William S 275 Mitea Nick E 288 Mitnick, Nancy E 197 Mitteldorf, Linda J 194 Mix, Victor E. 215 Miyamoto, Ivan H 332 Mizgala, Charles M 290 Moa, Ronnie 206 Moag, Suzanne 227 Mocello, Delores J 215 Moch, Thomas K 314,316 Modderman, Melvin E. ...232 Modell, Kenneth C 262 Moe, Donald W. 285,337 Moe, Ragnhill A 206,218 Moehling, Charles 332 Moeller, Judith A. 251 Moerdyk, Howard W 327 Mogelnicki, Stanley 128 Mogk, John E. . .286,, 399, 404 Mohney, Russell E. 92 Moilanen, Boyd E 261 Moir, Robert G. . ' . 329 Mollema, John E 325 Mollenkopf, Alar. R. ..54,457 Moloney, William N 281 Moment, Natalie J. ...202 457 Monahan, Julie M ' .209 Mondrow, Arnie 57 .Monrad, Margaret E. .212,457 Monro, George N 285,328 Monroe, Constance P. 223, 246 Monroe, Donna L 420 Monroe, Randolph K. ...286 Monteith, Barbara A 227 Montgomery, Hugh J 289 Montgomery, JoAnn M. .247 Montgomery, Mary E. ....207 Montgomery, Mary H 195 Montgomery, Richard 294 Montgomery, Robert R . 100 Montlack, Kenneth R. 284, 329 Montpetit, Richard ...391 404 Montry, Gerald F 165, 275 Moody, Vernice D 457 Moon, Dale E., Jr 274 Moon, Wayne R 270,332 Moor, Thomas R 283,333 Moore, Albert W 270 457 Moore, Carol B ... 204 457 Moore, Charles 1 166 ' , 320 Moore, Eugene A 293 Moore, Gordon L 93 Moore, Harold E 324, ' 327 Moore, Harvey G 315 Moore, Henry B . . . llOO Moore, Janice B .... " 193 Moore, Jeffrey A. ' . . ' 54 Moore, John H . ' .310 Moore, Jon M 128 Moore, Leona M " " 457 Moore, Margaret A .457 Moore, Michael G 296 Moore, Nancy L. . ' 153, ' 232 Moore, Richard W. ..300 457 Moore, Roger A 317 Moore, Sidney L ' 457 Moore, Susan S ' . ' 194 Moore, T.mothy I ' 26! Mooren, Jo Beth 170 214 Moorhus, Roger W. ..293 ' 315 Moquin, William H 457 Moran, Lois J 457 Moran, Marjorie L 40 Moran, Sharon L 243 Morawa, Arnold P. ...... ' .272 Morey, Janet E ......248 457 Morford, Rchard W 276 Morgan, Douglass H 290 Morgan, Jennie A 233, 242 Morgan, John B. ...... 128 Morgan, John H. .312, 313, 336 Morgan, Larry M 324 Morgan, Mary M 245 Morgan, Ronald G. ...274,457 Morgan, William 336 Moriarity, Jacqueline 85 Morningstar, Mona E 457 Morreil, Dorothy A. .. ..194 Morrill, David E. 276 Morrill, Edgar M. 328 Morris, Barbara A. 191 Morris, Frank H 55 Morris, Mary H 236, 457 Morrison, Ann E. ..223,254 Morrison, David T 320 Morrison, Judith 248,457 Morrison, Nancy J 254 Morrison, Winia E. 185 Morrow, Andrew B. . .385, 386 404 Morrow, Dorothy C 198 Morrow, Gordon H. . . ..150 Morrow, John 369 Morrow, Mary E. 457 Morse, Alfred W. 321 Morse, John P. 128 Morse, Michael D. 335 Morse, Robert V 265 Mortar Board 151 Mortberg, Wayne L 329 Mortimore, Charles E. 281,325 Morion, Marian E 174 Morton, Martha F. ..144,214 Morton, Perry W. 279,311 Morzenti, Virginia M 213 Mosberg, Ludwig 457 Mosby, James R. 265, 363, 457 Moscow, David H. ...299,458 Moseby, James 383 Mosen, Rebecca R. 197 Moser, Hilton D. 300 Mosesohn, Carol R 194 Mosher 214-215 Mosier, Shane D . . .252, 458 Moss, Barbara J 239,458 Moss, James L. ...53,296,304 Moss, Madeleine E 246 Moss, Martin 99 Moss, Miriam A 205 Most, Robert E. 301 Mote, Henry R 301,309 Mothersill, Capt. P. H. 44 Motsinger, Robert L. 283 Motycki, Cynthia J .. ..141 Moulds, John A. 298 Mount, Sandra B. . .78, 79, 128 Mouissavi-Nasle, Ali 337 Mowers, Ruth E 1 85, 192 194, 218 Mowrfv, Fred H. ..45,275 Moxley, Myrna L 208 Moyer, Charlyn A 256 Moyer, Joan E 247 Mu Phi Epsilon 78 Mud, Samuel 329 Mueller, Blanche ..74,79,128 278, 458 Mueller, Diane M 458 Mueller, Foorman L 265 Mueller, Frank F. 458 Mueller, Martha C. ..202,458 Mueller, Therese I. 78, 128, 220 Mueller, Wayne T 458 Mueller, Willys F. 458 Muiderman, Anthony ....112 Mulcahy, Edward P 329 Mulder, Judith M 243 Mulder, Robert III .265 Mulhollan, Gertrude E. (Dean) 33 Mulholland, Sadie A 246 Mullen, Ann S 208 Muller, Barbara J. ..185,204 Muller, Bernhard F. ..160,328 Muller, Leonard, Jr. ....56,58 Muller, Wayne T. 131,274 Mullican, Roger W 74 Mulligan, Aileen W. . .202, 458 Mulvihill, Philip M .. . .297 Mumbrue, Roger H. 56, 318,458 Mumo, D. H 93 Munchmeyer, Louis W. ..290 Mundell, Richard F 131 Mundinger, Mary D 458 Munn, Ronald 286 Munro Margaret E. ..102,239 458 Munschauer, Karen E. ...242 Munson, Georgia L 215 Munson, Joyann E. 195 Murbach, Susan W 208 Murdoch, Charles C. 458 Murdock, Barbara E. ... 210 Murlin, Nancy K. 241 Murphey, Irene E (Hon.) ..29 222 Murphy, Daniel J. ...300,316 Murphy, Frank H 325 Murphy, Jane E. .192,200,458 Murphy, Marcia E. ...235,245 357, 458 Murphy, Mary E 169,235 245, 458 Murphy, Mary L. 257 Murphy, Paul A 271,458 Murphy, Peggy M 249 Murphy, Richard K. 333, 458 Murphy, Robert L 298 Murray, Carol A 458 Murray, Ellen E 256,458 Murray, Gordon F 271 Murray, Helen M. 78, 239, 451 Murray, Laurence . ..389,404 458 Murray, Robert E 94 Murrell, Nanny L 151 Murweis, Sandra J 202 Musgrave, Bonnie J. 205 Music, School oi 75-77 Musick, Frances A. ..206,218 MUSKET 134 Musser, Gary L 327 Mussin, John B 336 Mutchler, John E 327 Myer, Blanche L 67, 199 Myers, Bradley J 152,288 344, 367, 370, 404 Myers, Ernest P. ..392,397,404 Myers, Jane E 248 Myers, Linda F 246 Myers, Rosalyn D 215 Myerson, Peter P 338 Nachman, Allan ... 142,292 Nachman, Amanda D 195 Nack, Howard L. 152, 277, 304 Naegele, Linda J 196 Naftalis, Fraida M 255 Nagelkirk, Nancy K 204 Nagler, Monte J. 176, 262 Nahabedian, Frederic .. 318 Nagy, Francis J. 165 Nahrgand, David M 335 Namias, June E 214 Nara, Robert 101,458 Narotsky, Harold W 458 Narotsky, Rolinda M 188 Nash, Barbara G. ..230,248 Nash, William Arthur 45 Nast, Donald A. 55 Natal, Lynne C. 197 Natelson, Michael 385, 404 Nathan, Alan D. 321 Nathan, Louise G 253 Nathan, Marilyn A. ..135,458 Nathan, Stuart C. 287 Nathanson, Milton L. 95 Natonson, Steven R. . .282, 327 Natural Resources, School oi 68-69 Navy HOTC 44 Neamen, Donald A 32 Necker, Paul F 46, 332 Nedelman, Arnold L. 458 Nederhoed, Ronald 333 Neff. John M 458 NeH, Robert P 269 Neffner, Helen V. 242,458 Negri, Beverly J 249, 458 Negri, Sandra M 128, 205 Neill, Barbara A 458 Neily, John A. 458 Neiman, Joseph C 329 Nell, Thomas E 266 Nelson, Charles A 131 Nelson, David L 286 Nelson, Dean W 62, 458 Nelson, Jacqueline 237 Nelson, Joanne M. 241 Nelson, John C 458 Nelson Judith M 241 Nelson, Karen Y. 254 Nelson, Lyle M. ..31, 175,405 Nelson, Marcia R. 206 Nelson, Marjorie R 221, 458 Nelson, Patricia A. ...170,214 Nelson, Ritcha J 239 Nelson, Sharyl E. .67, 185,248 Nelson, Victor E 100 Nemacheck, Fred 325,363 Nemeth, Joseph R 99 Nemiroff, Martin J 333 Neparts, Ena 458 Nesbit, Dr. Reed M. ....405 Nesheim, David A 459 Ness, Margot H. 197 Ness, Thomas E 54 Netchin, Susan L 200,227 Nette, James R. 335 Netting, Mrs Marie 236 Netzer, Harold R 93 Neuman, Alfred 56, 277 Neuman, Charlotte E 206 Neumann, Edward M. . . 295 Neumann, Richard W 93 Neumer, Stephen M ' 282 Newburger, Herbert P. ...282 315 Newburry, Harry A 56 Newcomb, Wallace G 279 Newcomb, William K 316 Newell, Mrs. LaFerne 253 Newhall, William C 335 Newhof, Paul 112 Newlon, Joseph A. 316 Newman, Arthur J 262 Newman, Charles 329 Newman Club 143 Newman, David 174 Newman. Frank J. ...390,391 404, 459 Newman, Harry L. ...364,370 404 Newman, Henry 292 Newman, Leslie 174 Newman, Martin D. ..262,309 Newman, Muriel 459 Newmen, Steve 320 Newsom, Gerald H. ...41,314 316 Newmeier, Thomas C 320 Newton, Esther M. ..170,196 Newton, Francis J. ...300,459 Newton, Gail W 197 Newton, Michael ' ...62 Newton, Sue E 86, 190 Nicholls, Sherrill K 240 Nicolls, Thomas G 275 Nichols, Al 279 Nichols, Elizabeth 205 Nichols, Judy A 67, 153 166 176, 239 Nicholson, Judith A. 176 Nicholson, Nancy L 256 Nickum, Johanna 459 Nicoll, Mary A 254 Niehaus, Barbara R ..185,240 Nida, Paul A . ' 160 Nieder, Joseph M 287,320 Niederstadt, Robert 289 Niehaus, Barbara R. ..185,240 40 Niehuss (Vice-President), Mar- vin L. 31, 401 Nielsen, Bernard 377,404 Nielsen, Carl E. 74 Niemi, Barbara R 200 Niemi, Peter G 459 Nighbor, William A 459 Niitme, Sine L 207 Nikisch, Arthur R 330 Nimnuen, Phisamoen . . . 459 Nisi, Martha L 194 Nissly, Mary J 185,251 Nissly, Robert F 267 Nitz, Gordon L 96 Nixon, Margaret M 200 Nobel, Gary L 338 Novle, David A 317 Nock, Denis B. 316 Noe, Brenda E 189 Noehles, Henry C 100 Noel, Mrs. Florence 245 Noerr, John M. 297 Noffsinger, Mark 33 Noggle, Phillip L 283 Nohl, Richard L.. .312, 313, 330 Nome, Elaine D 196 Nonis, Charles R 100 Nooethoek, David J 93 Noparstak, Irwin H 277 Nord, John C. 69,329 Norris, Charles R 100, 459 Norris, David B 69,459 Norris, Leon F 84 Norris, Margaret A. 208 Northrop, Dr Phillip M ..405 Norville, Nancy M 249 Norwick, Kenneth W 336 Noskin, Stanton C. ...152,282 370, 404 Nott, Frederic E 327,418 459 Novak, John D 263 Novak, Sharon R 238 Novick, Judith 1 189 Novick, Laurence M. 323 Novotny, Clarence G. ..264 Novotny, Marilyn J 237 Nowicki, Kenneth M 338 Nowland, Nancy A. 188 Nowysz, William 335 Nuechterlein, Earl F 141, 327 Nuechterlein, Karl W 286 Nugent, Nancy A 208 Nuhn, Nancy L 243 Nulty, Jane E. 248, 459 Nunneley, Victoria 254 Nursing Council 86 Nursing, School of 85 Nu Sigma Nu 93 Nusinson, Dally A. ..142,210 Nute, Alton J 315 Nutt, Nancy K 199 Nutting, Elizabeth A 196 Nyberg, Robert J 327 Nyboer, Gretchen A 212 Nye, James W 335 Nykamp, Roger D. ....83,112 Nyland, Sue Ann 459 Oak, Heisu 459 Oaks, Mary E. H 459 Oaks, Peter L. A 459 O ' Brien, James H 260,459 O ' Brien, William T 286 O ' Connor, Gerald D 128 O ' Connor, Linda M ..102,236 459 O ' Connor, Margaret E ....218 O ' Farrell, John F 318 O ' Handley, Douglas A. ...321 O ' Keefe, Diane D 459 O ' Leary, Howard E. 276 O ' Leary, Miss Laurelle 192 O ' Neal, Anne E 244 O ' Neal, Sylvia I. 195 O ' Reilly, Brenda 395 O ' Shea, Francis B 327 Oakey, Judith A 195 Ober, Carol J 128 Oberin, Frederic W 320 Obert, Sylvia E 201 Ochetti, Marie L 205 Oshsner, Thomas D 100 Odgers, Richard W 263 Oehler, Suzanne M. ..185,206 Oetjens, Joyce A 248 Office, Mary K 238 Office oi Student Affairs . . 33 Ogburn, Robert W 268 Ogden, Mary I. 249 Ogden, Sandra L 184,257 Ogren, Dana M 206 Ohmar, Wasyl 138 508 13-15 Nickels Arcade Ann Arbor, Michigan Where Students Meet to Chat and Eat BREAKFAST LUNCH SODAS CANDIES Serving the Campus Since 1918 The PRETZEL BELL A Michigan Tradition Clinton Castor your host 120 EAST LIBRARY WHEN YOU THINK OF MICHIGAN REMEMBER SLATER ' S Your College Bookstore 336 S. State St. B. E. Muehlig, Inc. Ann Arbor ' s Largest and most complete Dry Goods Store. Quality Service Courtesy 126 S. Main Phone NO 2-3184 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 Redwood Ross college clothes 1 208 So. University Campus Theater Bldg. 509 Ohlgren, David 1 290 Ohlrich, Roger C. 331,333 Ohlson, John E 260 Ohman, Claus P 69 Ohno, Charles W 332 Oken, Martin M 321 Okun, Gilbert N. 318 Olasz, William 1 46,323 Olbiich, Edmund D 300 Oldenburg, E. William ..112 Oldstrom, Stephen C 300 Oles, Richard D 101 Oleszkowica, Fred G. . . . 56 Olfield, Kathleen 83 Oliver, Arthur 1 318 Oliver, David E. 333 Oliver, Joseph A 270 Olive-, Mary A. 184, 196 Olm, Fred L. 389,404 Olmsted, Edwin W 69 Olsen, Kent A. 295 Olsen, Lorraine K 259 Olson, Karen E. 128 Olson, Lees A 318 Olson, Luther 216 Olson, Peter 329 Onkin, Ronald H 174,292 Oosterbaan, Bennie (Football Coach) 344,370,406 Oppenheim, Sue 193 Opple, Catherine C 67 Oppman, Douglas K 389 370, 404 Ordorica, Miguel 333 Orecklin, James R. ...311, 319 Orenstein, Ella C 184, 235 238 Orhan, Shuie 195 Oringer, Richard M 262 Orloff, Ruth L 208 Orosz, Janice E 199 Orr, Carolyn N 241 Ortengren, Ralph W 294 Orthner, Donald P 325 Ortved, Alice A 215 Ortwein, Joanne M. ..153,254 Ortwig, Morma F 213 Ortwig, Ralph W 94 Osborn, Carol S 240 Osborn, Carolyn A. ..241,357 Osborn, James R 298 Oscherwitz, Binnie E. ...238 Oschner, Thomas 100 Osher, Joanne L 201 Osius, Richard J 290 Osmer, Carolyn S. 242 Osher, Constance 230 Ostafin, Dr. Peter 33 Osterbeck, Paul G 315 Ostermann, Frederick 283 Ostling, Acton Eric 128 Ostling, Richard N 323 Ottaway, John P. .93 Otten, Colette C 246 Otten, Julius A. 306 Otto, Dennis L. 324 Overfield, James B. 101 Overton, Jerome 328 Oviatt, Jolyn R. 198,460 Ovreset, Qrne 330 Owen, Angela G 196 Owen, Gareth E. .312,331, 337 Owen, Joy E 144 Owen, Thomas E. 41 Owen, Ttiomas L 100 Owens, Jack N 324 Owens, James P. 73 Owens, Maik P 287 Owston, Peyton W 69 Oyer, Kenneth E 128 Oy o, I var 57 Pan, Albert Y 46 Pace, Gary L 323 Pachalo, Pohn 128 Paciotti, Adelaide W. .239, 460 Packman, Allan B 282 Padcraft, Allan 174 Padilla, Lorraine M 137 Page, Barbara C 204 Page, Carl V. 54, 173 Page, Gordon A 318 Page, Gregg H. 319 Pahl, Kurt G 260 Paine, Peter J 338 Paine, Raymond L. 96 Pairolero, Peter C 322 Paisarel. Wayne 326 Palarachoon, USA 139 Palen, Rosemary 252 Palenstein, John W 328 Paler, Ronald J 101 Paletz, Sharon A 201 Pallick, Elaine K. 201 Palm, ' David A. 269 Palmer, Adrian S 278 Palmer (Alice Lloyd) 191 Palmer, Annete K. ...192,200 Palmer, Betsy A 251 Palmer, Doris A 202 Palmer, Edwina A 201 Palmer, Geraldine J 195 Palmer, Helena 418 Palmer, John F 300 Palmer, Linda B 189,193 Palmer, Nancy J 183,239 Palmer, Richard L 330 Palmquist, Lynne A 241 Palsky, Patricia A 219 Pampu, David A 317 Panchuk, Marie L 242 Pangalangan, Ernesto . . 137 Panhellenic 232-233 Pankow, Joanne M ....252 Pannitch, Ellen J 128 Pantle, Samuel 322 Panzer, Ralph G 315 Pape, Caryl A 144 Pape, Harry R 101 Paraschos, Christine 206 Paraskevas, George J 280 Parelka, Ella 197 Parkh, Sharadchandr 56 Parish Trueman D ....41,324 Parizek, Harold J 56,338 Park A. Colton 283 Park, James C 291 Park, Janice E 78 Park, Penelope 246 Parker, Frank F. 327 Parker, Frederick B. ...45,295 Parker, Gail E. ..144,170,195 Parker, Geoffrey, B 56 Parker, Ivan 33 Parker, James F .331,335 Parker, John V 46, 279 Parker, Peter 395, 404 Parker, Saliy A 256 Parkinson, James B. ...54,324 Parmelee, Richard 41 Parnall, Carolyn E. 245 Parnes, Phyllis S. 210 Parr, Mary E 202 Parr, Robert J 83 Parrish, Anne J. 193 Parrish, John C 279 Parrott, Stephen K. 298 Parsons, Bruce L 56,461 Parson, Howard M 318 Parsons, Patricia A 193 Parsons, Robert J 336 Parsons, Robert Lee 330 Partington, Gerald D. 170,315 Partridge, David B. ..128,156 260, 305 Parvgan, Marian 197 Parwes, Phyllis 142 Pascal, Roger P. 287 Pascasio, Emy M 137 Paskell, Barbara J Z01 PaskoH, Louis 315 Pasman, Judith B 199 Pasquier, Helene I. 86 Passage, James M 293 Passamani, JoAnn B. 210 Passmore, James L 270 Paster, Robert D 323 Pastor, Gail R 255 Patanel ' i, Matt (Conch) 371, 399 Patch, Howard W 272 Patch, Stuart F. 289 Patchett, Elizabeth 208 Patel, Niranjan R. 461 Patel, Rameshchandra 56 Paterno, Adelaida 137 Paterson, loman A. 205 Paterson, Susan J 216 Patin, Joseph P 273, 461 Patrick, Robert B. 54,461 Patterson, A. Murray .173,297 Patterson, Andrea J 204 Patterson, Blake R. 321 Patterson, Lawrence 461 Patterson, Paul L 461 Patterson, Peter A. 45, 131,461 Patterson, Thomas G. 152,265 309 Patterson, Thomas R. .. .286 Pattison, John H 297 Patton, Ann 193, 202 Patton, Katherine E. ..185,208 Patton, Mary A. 203,461 Patton, Robert T 317 Pauli, George H 141,325 Paull, Lloyd W. 330 Paulsen, Robert A 318 Paulson, Joan H. 241 Paulson, Marilyn A 211 Paulus, Robert B 316 Pavlis, John N 325 Pavloff, Louis 323 Pawgan, Arthur S. ...160,315 Paxson, Marlane, A 78 Pe, Tin 56 Peacock, Wayne B. ..402,403 404 Peake, Claudia R. 211 Pear, Ann H. 249 Pearce, Harvey C 461 Pearce, Susan R. 209 Pearlman, Elliot S. 287 Pearlman, William J 287 Pearlstein, Linda 247 Pearse, Stephen 336 Pearson, Anne B. 254 Pearson, Byron 128 Pease, Mrs. Katherine ....316 Peck, Gary L 95 Peck, James M 101 Peckhan, Stephen W. 58 Pederson, Bernhardt 93 Peebles, Barry L. ..51, 53, 172 Peer, Gerald C 461 Peereboom, Ruth A. 84 Peery, Judith P 243, 461 Peet, Mary A 209 Peets, Mildred M. 201 Peirce, Marcia S. 226 Pelavin, Barbara J 199 Pell, Penelooe A. 195, 227 Pellecchia, Robert P 329 Pelto, Janet B 79 216,461 Pelton, David C 296 Peltz, Tama F 238 Pemberton,, Robert B. 267, 303 307, 461 Penar, Frederick M 329 Penberthy, Sandra 201 Pence, Walter G. 131,141 Pendell, Barbara J 461 Pendieton, Theodore 131 Penner, Gerald M 41,282 Penner, William A. 45,461 Penny, Anne H. 461 Penrose, Margery H 194 Perejda, Cynthia A. 207 Perigo, Bill (Asst. Basketball Coach) 383 Perison, Lester C 216 Perkins, Carole A 236 Perlberg, Bonnie J 193 Perlman, Barbara E 193 Perlman, Macey L. 282 Perlman, Melvin M 160 Perlman, Rita 212 Perlman, Tfieodore F 461 Perlmutter, Julie 189 Pernick, Edith D 461 Pernick, Stuart W 99 Pero, Roy W. 461 Perpich, Wi ' .liam M 51, 54 56, 461 Perrault, Roseanna L ....188 Perrett, George W 267 Perriello, Ralph P 319 Perring. Kay 249 Perry, Charles R 317 Derry, David A 62, 461 Perry, James T 461 Perry, Kenneth 1 337 Perry, Ronald J. 273 Pershinq Rifles 46 Perskari, Alice L 203 Peske, Gene R 286 Peters, Alice E. 194 Peters, James L 266 Peters, Joyce A. . .102, 195, 461 Peters, Kenneth H 329 Peters, Ronald B 53, 55 165, 301 Peterson, Ann L 239 Peterson, Dale J 266 Peterson, Daniel L 321 Peterson, Gerald A. 332 Peterson, Joan L. 461 Peterson, Jon V 325 Peterson, Joyce A 214 Peterson, Kerstin 256 Peterson, Richard 278 Peterson, Robert G. 61,63 Peterson, Robert V. 267 Peterson, Ronald D 216 Peterson, Roxanna S. 461 Peterson, Thomas F. . .264, 461 Petrie, George R 92 Petrie, John P 280,324 Petrie, Robert G 278 PetrocoH. Mark 299 Petroff, Elinor J 191 Petruschke, Patricia 202 Petruska, John I 101,461 Pettijohn, David O. ...385,404 Petz, Michael J 316 Petzoldt. loachim O .. ..4B1 Peyton, Keith S 293 Pfeffer, Jean A 207 Pfeiffer, Carl M 95 Pfeiffer, Loren N. 301 Pfeifler, Raymond J 330 Pfundt, Mary A 461 Phaneuf, Joyce L 251,461 Pharmacy, College of ..80-81 Phelps, Prof. Dudley M. ..425 Phelps, Judith S. 193 Phelps, Marianne R. ..176,240 Phelps, Wendell W. 100 Phelps, William G. ..261,334 Phi Alpha Kappa 112 Phi Chi 94 Phi Chi Theta 64 Phi Delta Chi 82 Phi Delta Epsilon 95 Phi Delta Theta 276 Phi Epsilon Pi 277 Phi Eta Sigma 41 Phi Gamma Delta 278 Phi Kappa Psi 279 Phi Kappa Sigma 280 Phi Kappa Tau 281 Philippine-Michigan Club 137 Phi Mu 252 Phi Rho Sigma 96 Phi Sigma Delta 282 Phi Sigma Kappa 283 Phi Sigma Sigma 253 Phibbs, Jane A 461 Philippart, Arvon I ..150,168 176,276,412, 413,461 Philippart, Suzanne ..169,170 194 Philips, Nancy 185 Phillips, Arnold G 311 Phillips, Frederick 216 Phillips, Louis T 74 Phillips, Natalie A 204 Phillips, Patricia A 193 Phillips, Wendy Cox .67, 195 Philpott, Eileen M 209 Phipps, Greta E 461 Physical Therapy 39 Pi Beta Phi 254 Pi Lambda Phi 284 Pi Tau Sigma 56 Piaptiedosie, Domini 321 Piasecki, Ronald L 265 Piatkowski, Thomas F 54 Piazza, Robert M 281 Picard, Frances D .237 Pcik, Frances A 200 Pick, Jerold A 287 Pick, Joseph A 282,328 Pick, Karl 282,330 Pickard, Harold D 319 Picket!, Fred H. 461 Pickhaver, Bonnie J 188 Piemsuwan, Yura 139 Pierce, Graham M 100 Pierce, Janet J 195 Pierpont, Wilbur K. (Vice- President) 31 Pierrot, Alan H 288 Pierson, Carl L. 336 Pietras, Roger W ..54,57,293 Pignanelli, Frank J. ..82,83 Piket, Terrence P 338 Pilkinton, Judith A 239 Piloff, Ellen S 208 Piloff, Lucille E 202,461 Pincura, Stanely C. ..286,315 Pincus, Robert 284 Pinkerson, Barbara S. 247, 357 Pinkerton, Laura 188 Pinkston, Sadie T 461 Pinney, Darien 172 Piotrowski, Lou J 289,462 Pippel D. David 266 Pipski, Richard J 462 Pitchal, Ira M. 336 Pitek, Martin T 462 Place, Barbara A 256 Plank, Elsie M 462 Plant, Prof. Marcus L ... .405 Plard, Sylvia T 230, 239 Plaskett, Robert W 482 Plate, Uldis 462 Plater, Edward M .320 Plainer, Margaret E ..67,184 185 Platnick, Roberta L. .... 196 Platts, Willars W 462 Plaut, Julian L 287 Plaxton, Arthur N. .. 41,113 141, 381 Plekker, Robert J 112 Pletcher,, Theodore J. . .45, 272 Pletyak, Frank J. 462 Pliner, Thomas J 287 Pliskow, Raymond J 41 Plotkin, Gary A 262 Plotkin, Phyllis ' J 199 Plough, Irvin L 324 Plujko, Borys 138 Plum, Thomas A 462 Plummer, Lynne L 193 Plummer, Mary R 190 Plunkitt, Dixie K. 195 Plutynaski, Anthony A. ...462 Plym, Sarah Jane 249 Poceta, Kathryn D 215 Podgorski, John K 300 Podhouser, Evelyn ..176,238 Poellet, Allan L 141,283 Pohlod, David M 278,316 Pointer, Constance 462 Pokela, Terrence J 328 Polak, Ann J 153, 202 Poland, Nancy E 199 Poland, Sydney Z 197 Polenger, Bruce 299 Poleski, Amelia C 462 Polianchick, Lillian 213 Polinsky, Lloyd 284 Polkinghorn, Caroline ....191 Polkmghorn, Robert ....462 Pollack, Arline L 462 Pollard, William J. 325 Pollinger, Richard E 41 Poilins, John W 298 Pollman, Joyce A 462 Pollack, Susanna M 208 Ponbert, Patricia A 212 Pongracz, Edv ard R... 385, 404 Pongracz, Marie L 227,462 Ponn, Carol A 204,227 Ponte, Rita K 197 Pontious, Henry A 58 Pope, Marie L 197 Popham, Eleanor R. ..204,462 Poposki, Fred S 96 Popovecz, Andrew 462 Popovich, Steve S 54,462 Popovici, Caroline 1 215 Port, Albert M 263 Porteous, William E. 462 Porter, Brenda L 462 Porter, Mr. Clay 54 Porter, Donald R 273,462 Porter, Hubert W 462 Porter, Loraine M 188 Porter, Mary J 240,462 Porter, Stuart W 260 Portner, Elaine S 156,195 Portner, Marvin M 95 Portnoy, Janice R 247 Ports, Betty L 237 Ports, Joan F 237 Posner, Ronnie 1 40,189 Post, Donald S 45,272 Poswalk, Kathleen V. 138, 213 Poterala, Michael S. ....329 Poticha, Gerald S 282, 462 Potter, Mrs. Irene 240 Potter, Lawrence M 338 Pougnet, Joan C 240 Poulgen, Robert 295 Poulos, Paulk -104 Powajba, Helen A 462 Powell, Barry ....281 Powell, George L 263 510 Powell, Mary A ........... 462 Powell. Ron W .......... 128 Power. Eugene B. ......... 29 Power. Nancy S. ......... 211 Power. Philip H .......... 163 Power. Wendell L. ....... 270 Powers. Charles M. . .324. 462 Powers. Galen D ..... 336. 462 Powers. Gerald R. ........ 327 Powers, Margaret A. ... 221 223.462 Powers. Martha .......... 144 Powers. Raymond T ....... 279 Powers, Robert S ......... 286 Powers. Victor M. ....... 334 Poyourow, Howard I. ---- 462 Prabel. Brace A. ......... 266 Prahst, Gary K ....... 347.349 350. 369, 370. 404 Prato. Richard E. ........ 337 Pratt, Henry C .......... 324 Pratt. Inga L ............ 144 Pratt. Mrs. Lucille ....... 249 Precobb. Sue A ......... 207 Preish. Carolyn 1 ..... 240.462 Prticott (East Quad) ..... Presort. Joel H. ....298.333 Presser. Dwight W. ...... 462 Preston. Edward G ....... 296 Pretzer. lames A. ........ 264 Price, EUen I. .......... 203 Price. Gerald P. ...... 385,404 Price. Ina L. ........... 210 Price. Joseph M. ..... 141, 315 Price. Pro . Percival 75. 124 Price. Susan L ............ 158 Priest. William R. . . 101. 462 Priestap. Judy M. ....... 196 Priestman. Lawrence --- 296 PriMd. Cora Ehni ...198.462 Prince. Richard A. ...282.462 Pringle Suzanne L ...... 243 Probst. ' DaTid M .......... 285 Probst. Duane R. ....... 57 Proctor, Conrad A. ...... 462 Proctor, Patricia A. ..144.216 Proehl. Arnold B. ....... 462 Prooslin. Joni R. ....... 215 Proud. Sally L. ........... 251 Proudiil. Charles L. . . .278. 395 463 Proudfit. Robert L. ........ 278 Prouz. Donald I. ....... 131 ProTol. Carol 1 ....... 208.228 Pruchnik. Patrick W ....... 74 Prueske. Ehner W ..... 45.263 Prufer. Carl A. ........ 272 Pryce. James E. .......... 276 Pryer. Rita M. ........ 61.64 Pryzby. Devlert J ....... 263 ' . ' :- ' ' - ' - ' - 355. 359, 361, 364. 369. 370 404 Ptashnik, William J ..... ..327 Public Health. School o! 103 Puchalski. Joan M. ....... 188 Pugno. Diane M. 86. 151. 463 Pullen. Barbara M. . . .210. 463 Pullen. Mary A. .......... 241 Pulliam. Faith ....... 190.227 r s - ' - ' - ' - Purcell. James M. ........ 463 Purdon. Jac E. ........... 320 Purmalis. Uze ...... 216. 463 PumelL Karen M. ........ 247 Putnam, Judy M ......... 195 Putnam. Raymond E. ---- 463 Puttamdiloke. Charun ____ 139 Pyant, Patricia E. ...... 195 Pyle. Allen J. ............ 301 Pyper. John C. .......... 316 Quan. KuoChiew 463 Ouarderer. George J 315 Ouamstrom, Carl R. 265 Quay. Robert C 463 Quaynor. Solomon 463 Query. Jane 194 Query. Sarah A. . . . .67. 248 Quick. Margaret 220 Quick. Huth ' C 200 Quiggle. Linda 212 Quigley. Nancy F. 202 Quinn. John D 270 Quiring;. Joanne L 204 Quirk. Harrison P. 463 Quirk. Robert R. 463 Quirk. Thomas E 100.463 Quon. Betsy A. 142 Raab. Ctrol E. 188 Raab. Frances D 198 Rabbideau. Richard E. 463 Rabe. Norman E. 338 Raben. Julie A 197 ?. = :r. Cyr.:hia H. :-:: Racicham School of Gradual Studies 110.111 Radebaugh. Ray 58.325 Racier. Elaine B 140.336 Rader. Catherine A 200 Radike. David N 45 Radoczy. Paul F 293.330 Radway. Robert J. 287 Radzins, Egons J 463 Raeder, James P 291 Raltshol. Meredith B 199 Ragazzo, Vincent L 335 Raghavan. Maithili 202 Rahm, Janice C 212 Rahn. Nancy L 251. 463 Rainaldi. Mary S 205 Brtnar. Kenneth T 463 Rains. Nancy 1 195 Rainwater. Linda L. . .221. 242 - : _ Raisch. William A. ..267.463 Rain. Cecil G 292 Raiani. Devendra M. ..56.141 Rakas. Linda A 241 Ranun. Barbara A 67. 188 Ramos. Jeraldine J 256 BiMilnll. Lewis S. 463 II. Jon H. 263 Ramsey. Marjorie C ..128.212 Randak. Frank C. 264 Randall. James A 101 Hsllllllll. Stewart L. ...139.200 463 Randelman. Hal A. 292 Randolph. David A. ..131.267 Randt. George A 328 Ransom. William H. 278 Ranta. Sheila M 248 Rapp. Michael D. ....311.328 Rapport. David J. 165, 316. 176 Rasch. Charles A. 463 Rasmusen. ltlsiin E. 197 Rasmussen. Pgantas J. ...324 nAsmusscn, John A. ...... 293 Rasmussen. Kathlyn A. ..242 Rassam. Hormuzd, T. . . 138 Rassool. Fadhil A 138 Rathbun, Roger C. 270 Ratigan. Anne C 209 Ratterman. Michael P. 286 Rattray. Thomas 322.329 Rau. William 1 279 Raubinger. Patricia 237 Raum. Clifton E. 463 Ravasdy. Carole A 256 Ray. Sue E. 256.463 Rayle. Lynn T. 330 Raymond. Gerald M. 338.463 Rea. Dean Walter B. . .31. 32 33.405 Read. Douglas J 289 Read. Susan L 248.463 Elinor L. 190 ; J. ..126.468 Lowell E. 323 Rearick. Martha N 78. 128 202 Reasoner, Brooke .161. 176. 193 223.227 R=asoner. Calla N. 144 Reavis. Glen A. 272. 304 Rebbeck. Judith E. 463 Recht. Ruthann .38 Redding. Theodore I. 318 Reed. Alan D 332 Reed. Gerald H. 131 Reed. Howard K ..100.463 Reed. Jack K. 315 Reed. John 175 Reed. Marilyn A 196 Reed. Sally J ....199 Reed. William H. 288 Reeder, Karen G 201 Reck. H. Kent 100 Reese. Leila A 257 Reeves. Beverly L. ..205.463 Reeves. Charles E 316 BOM PI. Donald F 52.272 307. 412, 413. 463 Reeves. Robert A 298.318 Reeves (South Quad) Sit Regan. Carole F 206 Regan. Maria C 211 Regents. Board oi M Roger. Alice M 197 Rehner. Roberta 214 Reichenbach. Dean J 94 Reichle. Henry G 54.338 464 Reid. Dolores A 189 Reid. Joseph R. 464 Reid. Norma W. 209 Reidinger. Sandra J 464 Reifler. Richard A. 464 Reik. Nancy S 239 Reilly. Gerald D. 327 Reilly. Raymond R. 327 Rein, Irwin R 464 Reineman, Alva C 135 Reines. Jose 54.464 Reinhard. Douglas N. . . .54. 85 332 Reinhard!. Judith A 255 Retake, David L. 281 Reins, Ralph E. 325 Reinsch. Ronald C. ...141.295 327 Reinsman, Alna 170 Reinstein. Kurt A 464 Reis. Margie 207 Reisiq. Emmagene ...40.202 re.s;; S_5r. X .....MS 4-; 4 Reisner. Janice E. 247 Reissing, Sue A. 243.464 Reiler. David 464 Reiler. Robert P 282 Reitz, Ellen M 464 Reitz. Linda J 202 Remaklus. Perry W 317 Remer, Bernard 73. 464 Remington. Richard E. ....319 Remus, Bette J. .141,166.215 Renaud, Fredric J 464 Renler. Howard E 315 Rennell. Edwin 1 100 Rennell. Mary J 4b4 Rennie. Donna 208 Rens. Carol L 201 Rentrop. Jamie E. 67. 202 464 Reppard, Richard A 45. 46 Research 113 Resherylo, Dana A 138 Resnick. Mary 195 ResnikoH. Marvin 464 Reszke, Sylvia F 464 Rettig, Thomas A 84 Retzlofl. Jane A 193 Reusin. Ethan 282 Revelli, Dr. William D ..129 345 Reyes. Felicisima O -- 137 Reyes. Martha Q. 64. 137. 202 Reyes. Otto O. 298.323 Reyes-Villegas, Celi 195 Reynard. Diana 464 Reynolds. Clifford C 216 Reynolds, Gale L. ...298.303 Reynolds. Judith S 246 Reynolds. Michael A 464 Reynolds. Patricia M 189 Reynolds. Penelope A ...151 222. 223. 233, 244. 464 Rhaesa. Roy W. 316 Rhinerson. Roxana L. 249 Rhodes. Christina E. ...207 Rhodes. Marlene K. . .223. 243 Ribyat. Rosalind 255 Ricamore R Anne 257 kxiardi, Jo A 248. 86 Rice. Carol F 253 Rice. Kenneth D 92 Bin. Linda J 40.188 to . Patricia R. 464 Rice. Philip A 54.464 Rich, Barbara R. 238.464 Rich, David V 334 Rich. Gary H 316 Richards. Adriemne M. ..464 Richards. Brent D 331 Richards. George R 92 Richards, Harold J 96 Richards. Jean A 196 Richards. Joan H 194 Richards. John F 290 r. ---.- .-.:-: i-.i Richards. Lenore A. . .206, 221 464 Richards. Lorna D 204 Richards, Michael G 216 Richardson, John L 316 " " ' ifr " . Mrs Jul 325 Richardson, Robert W 93 BMmrdnon. Ronald E. 316 Richardson. William 270 Richelew, Samuel J. . .331. 464 Richey. Lester B 325 Richler. Ann 207 Richman. Beverly L. 253 Richman. Ernest R 464 Bar ! in fin, James N. ..167.464 i i CTiartrit J. 277 rUchter. Robert C. 464 Richter. Roberta C 141 Rickard. Paul C. " . 96 Rickel. John M 316 Riddell. Ann 200 Riddell. George R. 128 Ridder. Paul A 285 Riddle, David E % Riddle. Henry S 172.173 331.332 Riddle. Jerry D 301 Riddle, John 1 464 Ridge. Donald P. 100 Ridgway. Thomas H. 300 Ridley, Donald B 464 Riedel. Robert T 131,327 Riefert. Charles 363 Rieger. Aleena 207 Riegger, Otto K. 55 Riegle. Donald W 100 Riehl. Eleanor M 193 Rieman. Allen R 208.316 Hies. Wayne Casper 323 Rieth. Dan P. 330 Rigel. Beryl E. 82.83 Riggs. Bonnie A. 196 Riha. Donald F 317 Riker. Donald D 96 Riley. Joseph C. 316 Riley. William J 329 Rimawi. Isam H 57 Ringelberg. Melvin L. 100. 464 Ringrose, Gordon H. 330 Rinkel. Maurice 175 Rinne. David Bruner 326 Riseman. Carl M. 150. 292. 464 Riser. F Wynifred 464 Risk. John W 279 Rist. Karsten A 337 Ritchie. William C 74 Ritins. Maya N 464 Ritsema. Robert A 128 Rittenberg. Betty J. 40 Ritter. Ralph L. 465 Ritzier. Edwin V. 315 Rizika. Linda R. 204 Rizzo. Frank Albert 92 Roach. Francina A 243 Roach. Mary J 83.240 Bowk. Barbara A . . .67. 209 Robb. John G 131,269 Robb, Pcnia L. ..204.218.402 465 Robb. Susan M 199 Robbins. Buckley H 290 Robbms. David G 465 Hojbms. Delmar H 128 BnhMnii. George W. 336 Bobbins, Lawrence A 292 Bobbins, Richard P. . .282. 320 383 Robboy, Stanley J 314 Roberson. Maivin J 463 Roberts, Alvin P 321 Roberts. Brenda F. 78.79.209 Roberts. Donald C 337 Roberts. Geraldine J. ...200 Roberts, James R 288.46 Rooerts. jane K. 252 Roberts. John 288 Roberts, John N 318 Roberts, Kelyn H 322 Roperts. Linda 201 Roberts. Lynn A 208 Roberts. Mary V 251 Roberts. Mervin H. ...57.173 301 Roberts. Richard H 143 Robertson. Catherine . . . 208 Robeitson. David K. ..139.465 Robertson. Elizabeth 250 Robertson. George A 268 Bobertson. Dean James H. . .38 149 Robertson, Marguerite 252 Robertson, Martin J 62 Robins. Richard K 404 Robinson, Claude D 465 Robinson, David W 96 Robinson, James E 289 Robinson, James W ...57,319 465 Robinson, Jay H 465 Robinson. Lisa 188 Robinson, Marion J 336 Robinson, Sue L 208 Robinson. Connie J. 199 Ronginson. Sharen K. ..206 Rogmson. Thomas A 394 Roble. Nancy J 185.208 Robson. John E 286 Robson. George E 264 Robson, Sandra J 197 Roby, Ruth M 214 Rock. Stanley A. ..140 Rockne, Susanne L 254 Roda. Edward W 465 Rodbell.. Stanley F 277 Rodefer, Terrell E 326 Roderick. Douglas A 45 Roderick, Emily O 244 Roderick. Sarah E 244 Rodger. Eleanor J 209 Rodgers. Curtis E. 465 Rodgers. Sally A 193 Rodman, Joan 153 Roe. Richard L 465 Roed, Finn F 315 Roeglin. Karen J 242 Rolling. Gerard H ...63 176 Roeser, Frederick L 286 Roeser. Nancy J. 185, 246, 465 Roeser. WaJdomar M 91 Roff ina. Barbara J 256 Roffins. David 326 Rogaczewski. Jerome ..54,465 Rogers, Alan Neil 323 Rogers, Andrea B 190 Rogers. David C. 128.323 Rogers. Gordon 383.404 Rogers, John L 465 Rogers. John M 100.465 Rogers. John W. . .69. 293. 465 Rogers. Kay 67. 185. 16 Rogers, Richard B 269 Rogge. Mary J 191 Roggenbuck. Mary T... 78. 202 Roggin. Gary M 277. 418 Rogowski. Ronald W 338 Roh. Mary L 246 Roleson. Rebecca A. 215 Roley, Mary 242 Rolfe, John E 336 Rolle. Michael ....45.299.465 Rollins. Michael E 288 Bon. Rafelle A. 189 Roman. Carmen 1 194 Roman. Joel D 331 Roman. Pearl C 206 Roman. William A 53. 291 397.399.404 Romano. Richard L. ..300.317 Romeril, Allan B 69 Romine, Reed E 465 Roney. Christine V 465 Roltal. Michael 316 Ronzio, Joana M 200 Books, James H 265 Rooks, John Corbyn 327 Roos, Barbara M 220.465 Roose. Frederick W 321 Roosa, Gerald A 289 Rooson. Betsy 205 Roossien. John W 112 Roperti. Alfred A 465 Ropeta. Jo A 220 Rosbe.. Barbara M 159. 230 248 Roscher. Joan A 465 Rose. Carole A 238 Rose. Clark J 314.465 Rose. Janice M 230 Rose. Judith A 207 Rose. Louise M 229.255 Rose. Nell Freda ..128.228 Rosecrance. Kathleen 201 511 Rossemerby, Dan 312,322,329 Rose, Arlene S 198 Rose, Melvin S 41, 292 Rosen, Michael L 262, 465 Rosenbaum, Carolyn M. ..240 465 Rosenbaum, Edwin S 333 Rosenbaum, Iris R. ..198,465 Rosenbaum, Joan F ...78, 128 253 Rosenbaum, Louis J. .299, 465 Rosenbaum, Richard A. ..321 Rosenbaum, Richard E. ..174 299 Rosenberg, Alice 208 Rosenberg, Doris Ann ....465 Rosenberg, Elaine R 184 Rosenberg, Sidney 41 Rosenblum, Max A 465 Rosenbluth, Alan W. 262, 465 Rosengard, Natalie J 465 Rosengarten, Lou A 465 Rosenquist, Claudett 465 Rosenquist, Stanley 465 Rosenson, Harold H 262 Rosenthal. David L 466 Rosenthal, Leonard 1 316 Rosenthal, Michael A. 282, 326 Rosenthal, Richard S. 287, 330 Rosenzweig, Devra S. ....466 Rosenzweig, Ivan D. 466 Rosin, Glenn A 277 Rosin, Richard S. .... 284 Ross, Carol A 466 Ross, Carter I 282,319 Ross, David W. ..140,280,466 Ross, Edwin C 263 Ross, Gary M 334 Ross, Gerald E 293 Ross, lean L 40,247 Ross, John H 311, 315 Ross, John J 299 Ross, Philip C. 335 Ross, Robert L 330 Ross, Robert P 292 Ross, Ruth 247 Ross, Susan 466 Rossen, Lynne D 251,466 Rossman, Richard A. ..278, 311 Rossman, Robert 299 Rossow, Judith O. 141,200 Rotbart, Marlene A 466 Rotenberg, Samuel 262 Roth, Charles A. 216 Roth, Michael J 287 Roth, Norman E 170,284 Roth, Peter N 333 Roth, William J 96 Rothenberg, Alan 1 287 Rothenberg, Jack 287 Rothenberg, Martin ...54,466 Rothman, Carol 191 Rothman, Fred R. 262 Rothman, Marilyn B. 203 Rothschild, Marilyn 199 Rotko, Michael J. 466 Rottaspel, Elaine J. 466 Rottscafer, Bruce W ..112,131 Rotz. Frederick B 54,466 Roudoy, Olga V 139 Roumell, Stephanie A. ....250 Roumell, Theodore L 94 Rouse, William G 321 Roush, Robert D 466 Routson, John W 320,466 Rowe, Edward T 466 Rowe, Margaret A. ...243, 466 Rowe, Miss Sara 332 Rowe, Susan K 193 Rowley, Charles L. ..46,333 Rowley, Sarah 1 153 Roy, Dennis O. 466 Royer, Alice M. ..235,254,466 Rozeboom, Henry 466 Rozema, Donald C 112 Rubenson, James R. ..324,466 Rubenstein, Arnold 299 Rubenstein, Sandra J. 255, 466 Rubin, Alan C 311 Rubin, Barbara E 194 Rubin, Charles H. 307 Rubin, Charles P 287 Rubin, David R. ...61,63,466 Rubin, Eleanor S 215 Rubin, Eugene D 333 Rubin, Joyce D 215 Rubin, Michael L. 45, 299, 466 Rubin, Norman J 333 Rubin, Richard M 277, 466 Rubinstein, Marta 255 Rubio, Ana S 194 Ruby, Jean K 207 Ruch, Sandra J 238 Rudder, Ralph R 293 Rude, Rosalie S. .167, 176,252 Rude, William R. .67,159,294 Ruderman, Norma K 214 Rudert, Carol J 195 Rudin, Irene H. 203 Rudnicki, Kathryn E. ..78,466 Rudolph, Anita C. 238 Rudolph, Marsha P. 245 Rudrakanchana, Sa-ng ....139 Rue, Rosalie M. ...223,335 252, 466 Ruebelman, Stephen J ...301 Ruedy, Elsa J 239 Rueger, Karen A 249 Ruesink, Albert W 316 Ruetz, Nadine L 202 RuHner, Janet A 78,221 Rugani, Frank C 329 Rugen, Dr. Mabel E 222 Ruggles, Harding J. 82 Ruhala, David M 131 Ruiz, John A 55,466 Ruland, Mary A. 466 Runquist, Judith 205 Rupp, Bonnie E 215 Rusciolelli, Marge ...237,418 Ruscoe, Gordon C. ...314,315 466 Rushow, Bevelry M. . .204, 466 Ruskin, David B 299,466 173, 301 Rusnak Robert M. .53,55,172 Russell, Eugene K. 63 Russell, Howard F 274 Russell, James M. 84 Russell, James N 283 Russell, Karen D 466 Russell, Linda E 142 Russell, Sandra E. 245 Rutenberg, Michael J. ..284 Ruth, Barbara J 240 Rutherford, Mary S. ..153,246 Rutila, Thomas R. 56,466 Rutili, Paula 167, 176,239 466 Rutledge, Lillian M. 219 Rutledge, Pamela A. ..76,466 Ruusic, Richard R. 327 Ryan, James H 100,466 Ryan, Mary J. 466 Ryan, Michael D 289 Ryan, Robert P. .. ..261,467 Ryan, Sharon M 242 Ryback, Ralph S. 287 Rycus, Brenda K 253 Ryder, William H 128 Ry lander, Georgia E. 241,329 Rysso, Ernest N 293 Saah, Naviwekandra 56 Sabadash, Phillipa C 83 Sacchetti, Antonia. R 214 Sacharow, Ellen H 215 Sachs, Joan C. ...206,208,218 Sachs, Marjorie 238 Sachs, Michael M. 318 Sack, Carole A 193 Sack, Michael ...311 Sack, Nancy K 198 Sack, Nick 299, 311 Sader, Rosalee C 40 Sadi, Selma 245,418 Saeks, Karen M 40,247 SaHee, Joulielte T 210,467 Safran, Sharon E 208 Sage, Elaine M 188 Sage, Gerald F 467 Sagendorph, Wallace ..272 Eager, Paul E 325 Sahlin, Phyllis R. 144 Saicheua, Chao 139 Saito, Patricia T 198 Sakala, Ronald J 337 Sakow, Rumiko L. 190 Salatowski, Linda M. ...214 Salert, Susan M 218 Salle, Jerome M 262,467 Salman, Kadhim N 138 Salo, Ray W 334 Salowich, Julia E 190 Saltzman, Audrey F. .204,467 Salvosa, Carmencita 137 Salzman, Bernard 467 Salzman, Jerrold E. ..277,324 Salzman, Judith K 199 Salzman, Rene 215 Sam, Gordon K 55 Samovitz, Myron 467 Sampson, Joanne B 467 Samuelson, Lt. Charles H. 44 Sandall, Gary S 93 Sandberg, Jackie R. 200 Sandelman, Carole L 199 Sanders, Dee 209 Sanders, Mrs. Hildreth ...247 Sandier, Robert J 315 Sandier, Sheldon N 329 Sandt, Priscilla L. ..83,202 Sandweiss, Samuel H 95 Sanford, Mrs. Martha 248 Sangprabha, Prasobsu .... 139 Sano, Alice Y. 128 Sansalone, Mary 467 Santiago-Sanchez, M. .139, 196 Sanzenbacher, William ...319 Sapir, Gale . . " . 197 Sarachan, Naomi K 467 Saranow, Elise L 40 Sarantos, Leon N 311 Sardy, Sylvia A 241 Sargent, Frederick L 63 Sargent, Malcolm L. . . .45, 55 Sargent, Robert G. ...338,467 Sarraf, Leonore .. ..237,467 Sarros, Alexander 467 Sarros, Mary 202 Sarver, Marilyn D 467 Sasaki, Ken-ichi 131,337 Sasina, John B 317 Sassaman, Franklin W. . . 93 Sassone, Robert L 55,402 403, 404, 467 Sathirakul, Kamchorn 139 Sattler, Emil E 158, 467 Saltier, John C 315 Sattler, Judith A 40,202 Sauderlind, Loren 288 Sauer, Conrad P 315 Saunders, Brenda V 254 Saunders, Elaine G 467 Savage, Judith I. ...230,237 Savage, Leslie J. 197 Savage, Margaret A 467 Savage, Nancy 204 Savell, Dean F 266, 467 Savell, James F 266 Sawaya, Selma L 163 Sawick, Marilyn A. ..102,250 467 Sawinski, Margaret 83 Sawyer, Dale B. 157, 329 Sawyer, Sally J 204 Saxon, Anne M. ... 221, 467 Saxon, Charles S 363 Sayles, Robert D 467 Scabbard and Blade 45 Scalide, Alice B. ...418,468 Scaramuzza, Virginia 209 Schaberg, Janebeth ..102,248 467 Schaberg, Ruth S 244 Schacht, Richard A 96 Schad, Herbert J 337 Schaefer, Mary E 205 Schaefer, Otto E 69,467 Schaefer, Richard R. 265 Schaeffer, Nancy 190 Schaen, Frederic W. .322, 467 Schaefer, Gordon N... 101, 467 Schafer, Harold L 283, 311 Schafer, Walter E 321 Schaffer, Doris H 226 Schaffer, Paul C. 84 Schaffner, Dorothy M 153 Schaibly, John Henry 327 Schaller, Karen L 241 Schank, Charles W 316 Schanker, An Elaine ..40,192 Scharf, Leonard A. 95 Scharphorn, James 206 Schatz, Irvin L 284 Schatz, Judy H 191 Schaub, George A. ..280,327 Schauer, Peter A 467 Schaus, Richard H ...62,279 333 Schechter, Beverly J 467 Schechter, David A. . .262, 467 Schechter, Lawrence 319 Schechter, Nisson B. . . ..216 Schechter, Robert V 299 Schecter, James 299 Scheinblum, Carly D. 165 Scheinfeld, Sanna B. 467 Scheldrup, Louise A. ...78,79 128 Schenk, Helen 128 Schenker, Marilyn 174 Schepers, John W 275 Scher, Stephen B 216 Scherer, Elsie L .. 153,202 Scherer, Walter K. ...278,467 Schermerhorn, Arthur 280 Scheub, Harold E. 331, 338 Scheuensthul, Norman ....100 Schick, Nancy M 214 Schieman, Charles T 319 SchiH, Carol 207 Schiff, Helene 207 Schiff, Michael J. 287 SchiH, Patricia D 202 Schiffman, Barbara E 207 Schiller, Ellen K 188 Schiller, Kathryn I ..236,467 Schiller, Richard D 467 Schilling, Alice D 193 Schimel, Jane 255 Schimmelprennef, Ken ...,296 Schindler, James H 320 Schindler, Susan E 210 Schlachter, Marsha A. .40, 204 Schlanger, Michael D 294 467 Schlatter, Roger T 128 Schlesinqer, Miriam 253 Schleuss, Manfred F. . . . 467 Schlonick, Nan 238 Sc hlozman, Daniel L 277 Schluntz, Sara 214 Schmeling, Frederick 288 Schmid, Deanna J. ...228,191 Schmidt, Audry A. ..185,207 Schmidt, Dana M 46 Schmidt, David W .. ....96 Schmidt, Elizabeth H. 185, 208 Schmidt, James C 141 Schmidt, Jane F 243,467 Schmidt, John L 57 Schmidt, Paul R 288 Schmidt, Ruth 141 Schmidt, Stephen 317 Schmidt, William C 317 Schmieg, Glenn M 324 Schmiegel, Klaus K. ..338,341 Schmier, Marilynn D 247 Schmitt, Nancy J 197 Schmult, Gloria L 207 Schnall, Mary N 467 Schneider, Carol J. 213 Schneider, Janet R 256 Schneider, John C 261 Schneider, Joseph A 268 Schneider, Lawrence M. ..328 Schneider, Marlene M. 205 Schneider, Michael J. ....260 Schneider, Robert A. ..338, 468 Schneider, Vincent P. 128 Schnorr, John J 56 Schober, Frank E 41 Schoen, Robert M 338 Schoenhals, Donald E 468 Schoening, Barbara K. 82, 202 221 Schoening, Cristeen 190 Schoenstadt, Arthue . ...468 Schoenwetter, Paul 325 SchooH, Judilh M 256 Schooff, Kenneth G 93 Schoon, Carol J 196 Schoonmaker, Lynn ....241 Schopf, Jon B 288 Schott, Lauren R. 468 Schpok, Peanne L 468 Schrader, Charles F .. ..275 Schrag, Darrell R. . . ' . 317 Schrage, Joyce E. 144 Schram, Norman F 263 Schreder, Ken D 468 Schreiber, Ellen L. 102, 256, 468 Schreiber, Michael J 323 Schreiber, Suzanne 193 Schreier, Leonard 95 Schreiner, Elizabeth 249 Schripsema, Richard 112 Schriver, Donna L. 188 Schroeder, Ann 1 188 Schroeder, Bobbe D 244 Schroeder, Cary S. ..141,468 Schroeder, David 1 67 Schroeder, John S 94 Schroeder, Walter G. 92 Schroeter, Judith A. 207 Schroyer, Rodney 266 Schrut, Sandra F 188 Schuberg, Charles L. 335 Schuck, Bruce A. 319 Schuett, Patricia E. 248 Schuiling, Judth K. ..166,207 Schulman, Howard M. 262, 303 Schulson, Jane B 247,468 Schultz, David C. ...51, 52, 56 Schultz, Elaine J 207 Schultz, Freyda C 247 Schultz, Helen A.. .67, 236, 438 Schultz, John D. 51, 69 Schultz, Judith C 243 Schultz, Lynn L. 102, 237, 468 Schultz, Paul M... 128, 141,468 Schultz, Richard C. 337 Schultz, Robert W 316 Schultz, Samuel R 323 Schultz, Wendell 41 Schultz, William W. 315 Schulz, Marilyn R 194 Schumacher, Bowen E. ..131 Schumacher, Sara E. .202,468 Schumann, David R. ..69,468 Schunter, Wolfgang O. ..272 Schuster, Elsa A. 204 Schuxter, George E. 101 Schutt, Lianne E. 468 Schuur, George J 295,468 Schwaderer, Mary J. ...468 Schwaderer, Ronald B. ...141 Schwalbert, James G 289 Schwartz, Beverly H 195 Schwartz, Bradley W 299 Schwartz, David J 262 Schwartz, David M 327 Schwartz, Janet M. ...141,191 Schwartz, Marcia B. ..198,468 Schwartz, Richard K. ..53,283 393 Schwartz, Richard W 282 308, 310, 468 Schwartz, Roger P. 58 Schwartz, Sara M 468 Schwartz, Sheldon A. 95 Schwartz, Stephen P. 468 Schwartz, Steve H. ..229,287 Schwartz, Susan J. ..193,238 Schwartz, Wm 287 Schwartzberg, Selden 99 Schwarz, Joseph H. ..288,468 Schweigs, Carolyn 197 Schweinsberg, Stephen ....92 Schweitzer, Peter A 261 Schweizer, Linda .67,206,208 Schwenkmeyer, Carol 141,21 Schwerman, Claire A 242 Schwimmer, Erna M. . . .215 Scofield, Richard K. 335 Scoles, Don Wayne 131 Scott, Ann T. 241 Scott, Charlotte S. ...192,193 Scott, Donald L 338 Scott, Francis J. 329 Scott, Judith K. 251 Scott, Mary S 236 Scott, Robert J 54, 263, 281 468 Scott, Roberta W 468 Scott (South Quad) 319 Scotten, Wallace A. 295 Scovill, William A 128 Scribner, William J 128 Scroll 235 Seager, Tarryl L 288 Seagert, Diana J 188 Sealby, Robert L. . . 399, 404 Searing, Richard M. ...54,468 Seasonwein, Roger A . 41 154, 287 Sebestyen, Thomas M. . . .468 Sedestrom, Robert A 468 Seeback, James D 128 Seefor, Shulamith M. .204, 468 Seeger,- Joachim F. 363 Seegert, James R. 54 Seeley, Jack C. 295 Seeley, Robert S 261 512 Seelman. Carolyn ! 207 Seeman. Bette M. . ..78.468 Seeman. William G 468 Segal, Stanford A 468 Segesla. William G 4GB Segur. Anthony B 320 Seibold. Elizabeth W... 67. 196 Seidemann. Robert S. 277.468 Seilert. Paul S 323 Seigal. Betle 169 Seigel. David 292 Seigel. Barb 2S6 Seippel. Janice . 2S4 Sekles. Alexander B 289 Sekles. Hickolas S 288 Selby. ludth A 214 Seldon. Mrs. Mary 191 Seldon. Marylou H. ..141.214 Sell. John 1 469 Selfen. Dale 238 Sehgman. Lois M. 200 Sellevold. Judith A 242 Sellgren. Louise A 245 Selling. Bernard B. 128 Selvala. Margaret W... 214. 227 Seivala. Richard L. ...301.469 Selwia. Larry 56. 173. 469 :.- - = ,;.-. i- . . ' . . M Semeyn, Julia A. 144 Semmerling Claire 214 Sen. Pedro H. 137 Senczysryn, Rudolph 469 Senior Board 411 Senior Class Officers 411 Senior Night Senior Panels 420-411 Senior Society 998- Seniunas, Louis C. ...173.274 Senob. Karen I MS Sensenbrenner. Alice 204 Sepstrup. James L. 469 Serena. Barbara C. ..143.216 Sergeant. Roger N. 295 Seriin. Arnold F. 292 Sen. Erik H 323 Senrin. Bruce Al 262.469 S?Si. fjaumiti 138 Settle. Ben 335 Severance. Mary I. 189 Sewick. Marlene 141 Seydel. James L. 317 ' = --:: : ' : ' - ' - . . 15S-157 Sami G 138 Shaffer. Jerome R- 131 Shaffer. Marianne D 142 Shaftoe. Karen A. 191 c - i - - - ' _---:: .MB Shah. Kunjarthari C. 469 Shah. Navinchandra 1 54 -- -:: Shah. Jayendra S. ..56 Shah. Niranian B. 469 Shaheen. Gloria J. 204 Shahriqian. Ralph 329 Shalauta. Harry 138 Shale. Barbara 195 Shateti. Theodora R. 469 Shambes. Sophie 251 Bhumd ypra BJ Shapira. Gary I. 287 Shapiro. Alan 1 170 Shapiro Barry A 149. 154. 299 " ::: G9 Shapiro. Carol M. 159.233.253 Shapiro. Howard L. 284 Shapiro. Irene ....67.184.214 Shapiro, Irving A. 287 Shapiro James S 299.362 Shapiro. Joan A. 191 Shapiro, Maudette H. 195 Shapiro Patsy 214 Shapiro. Phyllis B. 238 Shapiro. Sander S. 95 Shapiro. Sandra E. 64. 255 Shapiro. Sandra H. 196 Shippey. Fred 167 Sharkey. Peter L. 460 Sharpe. Albert D. 270 Sharrow. Sandra Sue 254 ShatzeL James L. 325 Sfaavin. Andrea L. 208 Shaw. Carole S 207 Shaw. James 317 Shaw. John M. 285 Shaw. Lawrence L. ..128.323 Sbra BotfcMi -- ' - : - r :::-: - Sbnmi SmdMn .-. ::! Shearer. Thomas C. ..131.276 - ShIknrald pn W Sheehy. David W 469 Sheets. Sarah L. 197 Sheffer. Charles A. ...312. 313 Sheflerly. Larry P. 4B9 Sheffield. Albert M. 276 Sheffield. Sharon L. 469 Sbeill. Gordon W 295.469 Sheiman. Robert A. 320 !-: z-- --:.--: ' --- SheU. Edwina C. 197 Shell! Henry M. 46.320 SheUberg. Thomas L. . . .468 SheUow. William V. 277 Shelly. Harold S 329 ; --:.. -- :.= ::: BMHoa, Shidvy A . 1-1 Shenefield. Arm A. . .249.469 ; ,-, :-:= ,- r :-: :-::- A-i::-. - : Sheppard, Emily L. 207 Sher. Linda H 196 Sher. Marlene 190.192 Sherbume, Nelson 272 Shere. Jorl M 41 Sheren. Abigail L 193 Sherer. Stephen M 279 Sheridan, Richard C 469 Sherk, Douglas D 92 Sherman. Ariene J. -.201.227 at Sherman, Joanna 256 Sherman. Karen K 469 Sibley. Bruce D. 58.470 Sibley. Edwin E 293 Sickles James E 297 Sideman, Richard J. . .299. 418 Skiers. Douglas B 84 Sidkoff. Judy 201 Sidlow. Peter J. 470 Richard M. ..283.330 Siegel. Betle Dee 194 Siegel. Loretta E 211 Siegel, Ronald A. 287 Siegel. Rosalie P. 194 Siegelbaum. Sandra R 203 Siegman. Michael A 62 Sfemon. Richard E. 41. 264 Sietz. Cynthia J. ..79,128,470 Sietz. Lee 281 Sigma Alpha Epstlon 28S Sigma Alpha Iota 78 Sigma Alpha Ma 287 Sigma Chi 288 Sigma Delta Tau 2S5 S: ,rru Kappa 256 Sigma Hu 289 Sigma Phi 218 Sigma Phi Epsilon 211 Signaigo, Ellen V 254 Sikss. Pamela A 189 Sikkenga. William J 289 Sikorski, John B 330 Sikorski. Roy W 141.321 Silbar, Richard R. 300,470 Silber, Marc S -28 Silber Marcia D 470 SilUon. Edward R. 364 Silnieks, Aina 188 Silver. Joan 195 Silver. Joe H. 99 Silver. Lawrence B 287 Silver. Rona 470 Silver. Sybil R. 201 Silverman, Georgina 195 Silverman, Maureen 200 Silverman. Nancy R. 186 Silverman. Philip D 470 Silvennan. Phyllis J 79 Silverman. Ronald H. 9B Silverslein, Eugene 287 Silverstein, Raymond 327 S:lverstein. Bob 299 Sherman, Lawrence C. 299. 41 B Sherman, Nancy C. 245 Sherman. Peter R 329 Sherman. Philip D 321 Sherman, Sally R 79.128 Sherwm, Joyce M 204 Sherwood, Frank A. . .333. 337 Sherwood, Joanne K. 197 Sheth, Prabhakar R 469 Shelh, Suman P 469 Shew. Janet P. 221.469 Shick. Nancy G. 204 Shield. Elizabeth A 214 Shields. John U 469 Shields. Mary B 221.469 Shiftman. Mary N 190.215 Shifrin, Louis Z, 95 .--.- = - :: : Shilling. Joel M. 160, 263 Shilling, Sue 230 Shilling. Thomas W. 286 Shimmin, Paula J 197 Snimoda. Jane T. 198 Shimokusu. Bert S 269 Singleton. James E. 469 Shinnictr, Barbara L. 244 Shinoda, Charlotte 215 Shinseki. Iris H. . .213. 221. 469 Shippey. Frederick I_. 84, 167 176 Shirley. Richard A 469 Shoberg. Ralph S. 326 Shoemaker. Martha K. . .213 Shore. Barbara D 40.255 Shore. Cynthia L 255 Shore. Marcia L. 67.469 Shore. Scott .287 Short. Leroy C. 327 Short. Sandra Kay 244 Shreves. John R, . . . 311.323 Shriver. Robert 100 Shroyer. Rodney C 469 Shubart. Richard W. 318 Shubert. Judith D 255 Shulak. Bruce M 95 g.nim.n Leonard B. . -.292 Shultz. Garth 131 Shultz. Wendell A. 319 ;-._-=- ' . ' = : ::.A _ .. ' . ' . ' -. Shwedel. Marvin S. 319 Sibayan, Bonifacio P. . . .137 Silverstein, Saul 335 Simcox. John D. 283 Sinuch. Slevan 158 Simington. Mary L. 907 Simmer. Mitchell 142 Simmonds. Don M. 338 Simmon . Nathan L. ......283 Simmons. Richard W. ...317 si K. Sarah A. . . ... .470 Simms. Ernest L. . ..394, 395 404 Simon. Charles W 470 y- " . John 41 Simon. Marc A 326 Simon. Peter 332 Simone, Cynthia M 209 Simons, Dale L. 296 Simons, Lynne E 144,193 470 Simons, Susan 907 Simpson, Carol A 221,236 Simpson, James M. . . 395, 404 Simpson, Michael 260 Simpson, Roger 264 Sims. David B. 298,470 Sims, Howard F 273 Sims. Richard 284 Sinai, Allen L. 292 Sincock, Carole J 195 Singer, Joan F. 211 Singer, Marcia F. ..23B, 470 Singer. Miriam F 188 Sink, Charles A 124,126 Sinn. Michael F. 318 Smutko, Marlene J 202 Sipes, Marcia J. 210. 470 Sirola. Charles D 62 Sirota, Laura S 470 Sisinyak, Eugene T. ...52,347 368. 404 Siskind. Sharon L 212 Sisson. Ronald L. 470 Sistrunk. Ronald A. 278 Sitterley, Brooks H 96 Sitter-ley, Nancy D 257 Sjoberg, Roy H 261 Sjolund, Rodger N. ...294, 470 Skaff, Carolyn A. 205 Skarstad, Susan 251 Skillman. John L 334 Skinner, Chester A. 2BB. 470 Skinner. William 53, 264 391,404,470 Sklar. Jay R 54 Sklar, Michael L .. .258, 304 Skodsholm, Belts L. ..214,470 Skolas. Helen A 202 Skolnik, Melvin D 321 Skye. Sandra J 242,470 Sladek. Carol M. 195 Slaggeri, Ann F 195 Slagle, Elizabeth A 257 Slaighter, Peter 326 Slater. William M 69 Slaughter, Gary L. ...286,305 Slavin, Suzy M. 185 Slawsby, Harold W. 470 Slawson, Albert W 128 Slawson, Nancy L. 78, 128 Slawson. Nina G. 251 Slayton. Richard C 325 Slebodnik. Robert M. 470 Sleight. Sybil M 139,470 Sloan, Bonnie J 239, 470 Sloan, Marilyn J 233,470 Slobin. Dan 1 41 Sloman, Mrs. Margaret ...19 ' Sloman, Susan 206 Slonaker. Terry L 327 Slonimsky, Jacob B. 95 Slutzky, Arnold M. 470 Small, Lorraine J. 470 Small, Richard A. 321 Small, Richard B. 279 Small. Tenence S 128 Smalley, David T. 131 Smead. John P 335 Smelser, Stephen C ..84,329 Smelt. Michael P 270 Smerling, Janet E 215 Smith. Marjorie J .470 Smith. Allen R 332 Smith. Arnold J 99 Smith. Arthur R 279,324 Smith, Barbara A. 470 Smith. Barbara G. 209 Smith. Berkley 175 Smith. Brent ..279 Smith, Carol Ann 198 Smith. Charles T 281 Smith. Conrad M 54,570 Smith, Craig D 301 Smith, Curtis P. -.84,280,319 Smith, Cynthia M 189 Smith. Daniel J 128,470 Smith, David H 332.410 Smith, David K 293 Smith. David L. 94,297 Smith. David R. 288 Smith. Deborah 198 Smith, Donald L. 470 Smith, Duane C. 470 Smith, Duston T 46 Smith, Elizabeth W. .. -.215 Smith. Frederick D. ..331. 334 470 Smith. Frederick E. 273 Smith. Gail R. 64,196 Smith. Gary L. 324 Smith. Gary W 470 Smith, Gene E. 54. 56. 571 Smith, George 338 Smith. Gerald 370.404 Smith. Glen C. ...54,329,471 Smith. Gwebditb N 83 Smith, Hilary J 170 Smith. Hubert L. 266 Smith. Innagene M. . .902. 221 Smith. Jack F. 291 Smith. James Allbee . .275. 471 Smith. James A very 471 Smith, James Warren 84 Smith, Janet 213,218 Smith. Jeffrey A. 326 Smith. John C. ..152. 385, 387 404 Smith. Joseph A 96 Smith. Judith D 197 Smith. Judith J 1 94 Smith, Judith K 199.257 Smith. Karma 1 209 Smith, Kay Delle ....202.220 221. 471 Smith. Larry E 327 Smith. Linda L. 471 Smith. Linda S. 246 Smith. Marilyn ] 233,237 Smith, Marshall Lewis 45 278. 312 Smith, Marshall Lynn 216. 314 Smith, Mildred J 471 Smith. Norman W. 46.355 Smith, Patricia A 213 Smith, Patricia Grace ...197 Smith. Patricia Marie 209 Smith. Peter W 131. 294 Smith, Phillip A 131 Smith, Purcell 317 Smith. Rae N 212 Smith, Richard H 329 Smith, Richard J 471 Smith, Roger H 265, 471 Smith, Stanley A. 286.318 Smith, Stephen R 277,337 Smith. Stuart B. 100 Smith. Susan Aileen . .194, 196 Smith, Susan Ann 209 Smith, Theodore H. 270 Smith. Thomas J 291 Smith. Wayne K 332 Smith. William D 471 Smith, William E 280.315 Smith. Willie . . 369. 370, 404 Smith. Yancey E 471 Smithbeiger. Charles 268 Smithe, Norman F 471 Smothers, Mary J 205 Smutko, Katharina I. 213 Smulhe, John Wertel 54 Snavely, B 203 Snelling, Judith H. 105, 237,471 Snider, Lawrence 174,284 Sniderman, Karl 317 Snitman. Joy L 204,471 Snoeyink, Sherwin J. -.56, 58 471 Snow, Daniel A 286 Snyder, Linda K 79 Snyder. Richard S 320 Snyder, Robert ..314.315.357 Synder, Sharon R. ..144,239 Snyder. Wilbert 471 Social Work. School of 104-105 Soderberg, Milton D. 160 Soderlind, Loren D 325 Soderman, John A 471 Sogaard, Morten S 471 Sogard, Cynthia 237 Sohnlein, Harry 300 Sohocki, John B 334 Sokey, Terrence W 316 Sokol, Richard S. ....282.319 Sokup, Janet L. 67. 240 Solger, Kaye 246.471 Solinger, Alan B. 329 Soloko. Daniel 101 Solomon, Charles 99 Solomon, Heddie 191 Solomon, Henry A 139 Solomon, Larry S 287 Solomon, Stephen E. ..41,282 Solomon, Susan H 228 Soltman, Theodore J. ..56. 169 322.324 Sommer, Robert R. 471 Sommerfield. Jane S. .184,214 Song. Won J 471 Sonne, Leona M 190,227 Soo, Hung K. 471 Soontarasara, Nonglaksana 139 Soph Show 221 Sore], Marilyn D 197 Sorenson, Nels P 267 Sorg, Nancy J. 67 Sorgenjrei, Mary A 141 202. 471 Sorouri, Mahin 210 Sorscher, Irnng M 315 Sosnick, Edwerd 282 Sossi, Ronald P. 167,176 338 SotiroH, Philip 41,289 Sousanis, Constanrin 41 Sousanis, Dino 338 Soutar, David M. ..276 Souter, Gary L 131 South Quadrangle 314 Southwell. Thompson 93 South wick, Sarah E. ..190.227 Southworth, Miles F 295 Sovereign, Bonnie L. ...471 Spachi, Ronald L 320 Spadaiore, Mary K 250 Spangenberg, Judith 189 Spangenberg, Robert 96 Spangler, Charles 333 Spanish Club 139 Sparrow, George B 131 Spartus, Gene 338 Spaulding, Dorothy J. . . .207 Spaulding, Virginia 239 Spaulding, Ward 283 513 Spear, Victor I 95 Spechl, loan C 214 Spector, Nancy 191 Speet, H. Rosemary 202 Speer, Anne C 128,207 Speers, Robert R 260 Spehar, Robert L. 319,471 Spellman, Lois 204,471 Spence, Douglas M 285 Spence, Frank R 471 Spence, Marjorie 471 Spencer, Ann L 139 Spencer, Carol A 215 Spencer, Cynthia 128,191 Spencer, Ellen 208 Spencer, Richard T 471 Soensley, Robert I 296 Sperber, William . ' 471 Sperling, Joyce 206 Spero, Peggy 238 Spetnagel, Ann 243 Spewock, Nicholas A 272 Sohinx 152 Spidel, John W. . .150, 288, 350 359, 368, 370, 404 Spiegel, Judy 215 Soiegel, Robe-b I 262 Spies, Frank S 268 Spies, Susan H 209 Spilkin, Edward S 282 Spillman, Benjamin H. ....471 Spillman, James 328 Spindle, Judith G 471 Spleet, Margaret R 78 Soo3lstra, Ann J 211 Saohn, Nancy J 244 Sookes, Elizibfth A 215 Soooner, Ronald L. 264 Scoutz, Mary E 198 Sorague, Gary R 275,471 Sorague, Jane 67, 184, 185,251 Soray, Gerald L 322,325 Sorigg, Louise E 207 Soring, Marjory L 214 Soring, Pet=r B 128, 338 Soring Weekend . . . .418-419 Soringer, Jam=s V. 329 Soringsteen, James F. 321, 471 Sauire, John S 52,54,57 Srisukri. Anan 139 Sriver, Robert E 100 Stabrylla, Robert G ..398,399 404, 471 Stacy, Anne L . . . . 67, 207 Staelin, Richard 41,276 Stafford, Carolyn B 472 Stafford, Diana R 245,472 Stager, Gus (Swimming Coach) 385 Stahl, John E. 472 Staiger, Jon C 289 Staley, Patricia M 67,196 Stall, F. Albert 404 Stambauah, Roy A 94 Stamm, Nancy B. 472 Stamm, Thoburn M 261 Stammer, Donild K. ..300,338 Stamfli, Sheila A 232,246 472 Stamofly, Mary E. 212 Stanbery, Joel B. 338 Stanchfield, Oliver 46 Slander, David M 472 Stand ish Evans Scholars ..301 Stanger, Peter R 150,392 395, 404, 472 Stanley, Diane E. 472 Stanley, James C 286 Standard, Wilford T ..41 261 Stanton, Bethel I 191 Stanton, David B. 45,472 Stanton, Judith C 214 Stapel, Paul F 128 Staple, Sidney L 199 Stapleton, Karen M 189 Stark, Donna J 472 Stark, Phyllis G 247 Starke, Lois A. ..167,230,237 Starkweather, Frank ..173,309 362 Starman, Sheila W 238 Starnal, Erick W 128 Starr, Gary 1 150 Starr, Harold L 472 Start, Edward 112 Start, Gordon P 112 Stashak, Barbara A 472 Stasheff, Sonia E. . ' 472 States, John P 279,472 Statewide Education 116 Staton, Mary E 472 Stavash, Carol J 128 Stavros, Dennis C. ...281,325 Stawski, David J 472 Steadman, Sue 472 Steben, Lois J 195 Stec, George J 216 Stedman, Fred M 264 Steed, Mamcy E 67 Steel, Leah A. ..102,252,472 Steele, Bessie J 254 Steele, Helen E 200 Steele, Phyllis A 242 Steele, Rex B 279 Steering Committee (of LSA). . 38 Stefan, Robert J 279 Steffek, Catherine A 201 Steffen, Gervaise S 201 Steffes, Jackson T. 41, 395, 404 Steger, Alan J 274,318 Stegink, Lewis D 112 Steiger, Richard B 472 Steil, Gladys E 141,204 Steimle, David H 472 Stein, Beverly L 191,192 Stem, Geraldine A 78 Stein, Lowell G 472 Stein, Marjorie A. .170,214 Stein, Mel 472 Stein, Robert D 142, 472 Stein, Sharon L 214 Stein, Yvonne 472 Steinberg, Abraham 328 Steinberg, Harold M. .. .282 Steinberg, Judy A 255 Steinberg, Laurianne. . 189, 228 Steinberg, Michael T 99 Steiner, Charles L. 278 Steiner, Lawtence 472 Steiner, Wilfred A 321 Steketee, Franklyn D 472 Steketee, Peter W 156 Steketee, Sallie H. 151,249 472 Steketee, Mrs. Wilna 222 Stellato, Rosalee 200 Steller, Robert W 472 Stempel, Sylvia ' . 472 Stempson, James A. ...45,472 Stenger, Alan J 140,321 Stenseth, Raymond E 55 Stephen, Jim . ' 278 Stephens, James A 330 Stephens, Ruth H. 214 Stephenson, Sarah C. 249 Sterick, Larry 330 Sterling, Quinton F. ..273,395 Stern, David A 262 Stern, Marie K 197 Stern, Sue 418 Stern, Rosella 191 Sternberg, Richard M 472 Stetka, June Robin 83,199 Stetler, Sharon 83 Stetten, Maynard L. ..359,370 404 Stevens, Charles A 326 Stevens, Jack A 41,316 Stevens, James E. ..51,55 ,301 412 Stevens, Robert T 74 Stevenson, Brenda G 209 Stevenson, James R 288 Stevenson. Sally S 196 Stewart, George D 283 Stewart, Harold A. 338 Stewart, Kathryn A 215 Stewart, Richard A. ..338,472 Stewart, Shirley A 472 Stewart, William H .. ..300 Stewart, William R. ' 263 Stiber, Andrew J 319 Stibitz, Henry B 92 Stick, Jane E 40, 157, 229 242 Stickney, Delyra E 188 Stiebel Shirley J 252,472 Stieger, Gene 296 Stieler, Stephen O . . . . 288 Stiles, William B. 139 Stillerman, Susan M. 228 Stillman, Burion S 99,472 Stillman, Donald S 99 Stillwagon, Allan T 158 Stillwagon, Roger! M ....316 Stimpson, Clinton F. . ' .338,472 Stine, Henry 316 279 Stine, William R. 336, 370, 404 Stingel, Ralph E 323 Stinger, Kathryn E 473 Stinson, Larry A 334 Stirton, William E (Vica- President) 31 Stilt, Ethel L 188 Stocker, Mina L.. . 102, 203, 473 Stockman, Donald G ...473 Stockmeyer, Chris B. 291 Stock, Ann E 197 Stock well 206-208 Stockwell, Sally R. ...236-473 Stoddard, Francis 54 Stoeckel, John E 330 Stoesser, Paul R. ' 296 Stoffel, Donald L 329 Stoffel, Judith A 242 Stoginski, Thomas A. 337 Stokes, Susan J .151,239,473 Stoll, Robert P 101 473 Stoll, William J. 333 Stollman, Roger 328 Stollstetmer, Gary K 128 Stoltz, Steve J 334 Stone, Beverly C 40,189 Stone, Donald P 473 Stone, Linda A 227 Stone, Lowell P. 328 Stone, Ruth 210 Stone, Sharon Z 200 Stone, Thomas E 94,266 Stone, Thomas M 321 Stonestreet, Suenett 189,218 Stork, Fred W 323, 473 Stottlemyer, Paul C. ..337,281 Stotz, Gerry 167 Stover, Gregg E 278 Stover, Sandra J. 185,193 Stove, Florence A 206 Stowe, Patricia E 205 Strable, John 276 Strachan, Jean M 473 Strack, Dave (Asst. Basket- ball Coach) 383 Stafford, Lloyd H 278 Straka, Arnold W 275 Straley, James E 101,473 Strama, Ramualda A 191 Strassburger, George 473 Strathmann, James J 336 Strauch, Ramon D 296 Straus, Helen L 203 Strauss (East Quad) 338 Strauss, Harry M 162 Straver, Estelle 473 Street, James R. 54 Streeter, Elizabeth 237 Streiff, Karl D 33, 306 Strelbitzky, Denise ...204,473 Strelecki, Marianne 199 Strickland, Ann 194 Strickland, Richard 298 Strickler, Julianna 196 Striffler, Charles D 317 Strobel, Donald 270 Stroh, Nicholas 317 Strohmeyer, Kenneth .279,333 Strom, Cynthia 86,188 Strome, Marshall 167 Strong, Douglas 273,473 Stross, Jeoftrey 282 Stroud, Carol 204,473 Struczewoki, Eugene .399,404 Strumia, Lucia 473 Strutz, Carolyn 205 Stuart, Kenneth D 269 Stuart, Peter 323 Stubblebine, Warren ...334 Stucker, Fred 94 Stuckey, Arlene 86,257 Studebaker, John 289 Studebaker, William 289 Student Government Council 154-155 Studier, Margaret 211 Studnicky, Joan 190 Studnicky, John 100,473 Stumm, Patricia 193 Stumm, Virginia 78, 128 Stupsker, Charles 282 328 Sturgeon, Peter 812,319 Stutz, Thomas 277 Stypula, Joann 193 Styrlander, Susan 166, 176, 239 Suarez, Jesus E 338 Sucherman, Stuart 473 Sugg, Marcia 249 Sukunda, Stana 214 Sulek, Kenneth 294 Sulkes, Abraham 473 Sullivan, Fredda 249,473 Sullivan, James 328 Sullivan, John 272 Sullivan, Mary 143 Sullivan, Paul M. 91, 92 Sullivan, Paul R 330 Sullivan, Shirley 241 Sullivan, Thomas 324 Sumawong, Pricha 139 Sumimoto, Susan 209 Sunbathers 170 Sund, Raymond 297 Sundel, Libby ...151,255,473 Sunman, Mary Lou 197 Sura, Vinodchandra 56 Surnow, Seymour 292 Surratt, John 473 Surridge, William 473 Susman, Louis. .38, 45, 150, 158 299, 412, 413,473 Sussman, Frances 191 Sussman, Norman ... 54, 473 Sutar, William 293 Sutherland, Barbara 232 Sutherland, Owen 289 Sutliff, Barbara . . .235, 236, 338 Sutton, Baylor 100 Sutton, Palmer 473 Suvarnasorn, Suree 139 Suydam, Melvir. 92 Svegliato, Michael 276 Svenson, Anna 237 S wager, Richard 275 Swall, Karen 128,214 Swanberg, John 264, 473 Swaney, Robert 291 Swanson, Donald 69,141 Swanson, Elmer (Asst. Track (Coach) 395 Swanson, Julie Ann ..248,473 Swanson, Karen 200 Swanson, Linda 197 Swanson, Loren 290 Swanson, Marilyn 191 Swanson, Richard 293 Swanson, Timothy 131 Swanston, Douglas 270 Swart, James 73,412,413 473 Swartz, Donald 270,473 Swartz, Robert 264 Sweeoe, Elizabeth 248 Sweeney, Jeremiah ..261,473 Sweeny, Thomas 131 Sweet, Robert 338 Swendsen, David 326 Swenfurth, William ..41,288 Swidan, Eleanor 473 Swimming 384-387 Swinehart, Frederic 278 Swinehart, Jane 64,473 Symmonds, Charles 315, 473 Symons, James 474 Symphony Band 128-129 Symphony Orchestra 128-129 Syring, Richard 370,404 Sytek, James 286 368 370, 404 bzanto, Andras 84 Szemborski, Judith " 474 Szold, Elsa 209 Szucs, Betty 206 Szurpicki, John .. 173, 301 474 Tabor, Sarah ., 04, Tack, Harvey . " 290 Ta,la nell k R berl ' ' . ' -325 laflan. Donna 040 Taft, George ... Jail, Mrs. Janet ... ,g| Tagg, Robert . " i Tail, Michele ..... ' . ' " 207 Taliani, Marietta . . . Talley, Douglas . " 280 Tamarkin, Anita ' " fS Tamarkin, Marlene " amura, Hirokuni Tanaka, Melvin ... " Tanase, Jeanne .... ' 202 474 landnaprapan, Chinta 139 Tanenbaum, Marlene .. ' . ' .133 Tank, Dorothy {4, Tan " ' Ul T da ' . ' 189, ' 228 lanner, James 275 Tanner, Robert D Tanner, Robert F ' " ' 41 ' oo-j Tanner, Susan . . ' . . 188 Tansey, John ... 4S ?KS Tanton, John . ' 5 ' 2 f, Tap, Robert . ' . ' . ' " . " 293 Tapp, Caroline . . . Tappan, Charles . ' ' ' 29? Tarchis, Elaine .... ' 194 Tarler, Tena " 204 Tarr, David .. Tarrant, Pamela . " 254 Tarver, Milton . ' ' ' 271 Tasch, Gretchen ... ' . ' " ' 474 Taschler, Joseph 327 Tashnick, Anthony ...152,385 Tate, Donald .... Tatham, Joseph . Tau Beta Pi . jj Tau Beta Sigma . Tau Delta Phi ... 292 au , Ka fP Epsilon . " 293 laub, Arnold 325 Taub, Richard P. . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' 149, 154 Taub, Steffan . . Tawakkol, Mrs. N . Taylor, Carol ... " 245 Taylor, Claudia ... " ' 474 Taylor, David P " ?fis Taylor, Gerald ' . " 474 Taylor, Gertrude . Taylor, Ida " 474 Taylor, James M " 54 " 474 Taylor, Joan 233, 256, ' 474 Taylor, John J 332 Taylor, Karen . . Taylor, Linda " 214 Taylor, Martha . 245 Taylor, Mary Helen ' . ' . ' " . ' . ' 2 51 Taylor, Neil 2 75 Taylor, Sandra 241 474 Taylor (South Quad) " . ' .320 Taylor, Suzanne 474 Tazelaar, Annemarie .196 474 Teagan, Susan ' 474 Teal, Stewart 262 Teatsorth, Claudia ....208 474 ech " ic 172-173 leeples, Douglas 474 Teitelbaum, Dale .. 139 142 Ten Elshof, Annette ' .211 Tennant, Susanne ' ..474 Tennenhouse, Esther ....[474 Tenney, James 286 323 Tenney, Thomas ' 4j J enn ' .402-403 Tenzotti, Mick . . Tepper, Elliot .311 323 " eppo, Christine .... ' 236 Teppo, Kenneth " loo Teppo, Marilyn 474 Terpenning, Betty 194 Terrell, David .274 Terry, Daniel ' 275 Tesarik, Ronald 33l " 337 Tesseine, Margo 196 Tessler, Howard 315 Teusink, John 333 Thacker, Mary Lou 213 Thai Association 139 Thammano, Aran 139 Thaya-Vadhana, Suvan ..!!l39 Thede, Edward 63 474 Thede, Valeric ' . 207 Thein, Maung-Kyaw ... ,.56 Theophelis, Antigone .102,245 474 Theta Chi 294 Theta Delta Chi . ' 295 Theta Xi 296 Theut, Clarence ..264,302 305 The wait, Penelope ...206 227 ' 228 Thieman, Phillip 319 Thies, Patricia 250 Thom, Barbara 190 Thomas, Ann 250 Thomas, Arlene 215 Thomas, Arthur 9? Thomas. Carlton ......... 336 Thomas. Carolyn ..--196.251 Thomas. Elizabeth C ...... 474 Thomas; Helen ......... 196 Thomas J. Kirby .......... 33! Thomas. Jennie .......... 197 Thomas. Keith ..... ....474 Thomas, Kenneth ......... 165 Thomas. Marcia .......... 221 Samuel 264 Thornta. crd Vl41. " 28i. 474 Thomet. Janet ............ 254 Thompson. Allan .. 265.418 Thompson. Ann .......... 474 --.- ST. rrure .......... - Thompson. Cynthia .. ...474 Thompson. DaTid B ....... 270 Thompson. Enrique ...... 337 Thompson. Mrs. % - " Thompson. Jane ..40.229.241 Thompson. John A ..... 82.474 Thompson. Martha -.-257.474 -r.: f s:r. Vjry 5 ... ----- Thompson. Nancy E. --- 215 Thompson. Nancy M ...... 144 . Paul .......... 323 Thornl-on; Thomas :.-322. 3J5 Thompson. Virginia H 6 Thomas. Norman ..-.91 Thomsen, Mary Ellen 199 Thomson. Elizabeth 254 Thomson. Frederick 330 Thorbura. Phyffi. 202 Thome. Judy May 196 Thornier. Catherine 205 Thornton, Robert 101.474 There ;. ' :r-e: - : = : ::: Thorpe. Robert 322.323 Thrailkill. Gene .......... 128 Thron (Mary MarUey) 191 Thrump. J. Osgood ....... 39 Thar. Michael ............ 325 Thurber. Charles ....... 270 Thurber. Donald .......... 29 Thurber. William ...... 276 Thurlow. James ...... 281.474 Thursion. Robert ....... 320 Tibbetts. Susan .......... 214 Tibbits. John .. -- ....... 140 Tice, Mrs. Erelyn ....... 214 - .-V.-B ' - ' --. ;;: 3i: -.:- TOkin. Richard ......... 320 Tunmony Lucille ...... ...474 Timoshenko. Stephanie 243 Ting. Chao Chung ........ .54 Tingley. Judith ......... 237 TSpp, John ............... 286 Upton. John ........... -91 Trrrell. Jack ..... . ........ 310 Ttson. Donald .......... 128 Tissot. Barbara ....... 144.205 Tittle, Terry ............. 94 Tober Armin ........ 141.316 Tobias. Daniel ....... -.474 Tobin. Judith ............. 199 Tobin, Patricia ......... 248 Tochet. Albert ........ 56.474 Todd. Melody .......... 215 Ted- .......... M ToTbert. James ......... 160 Tolhurst. Joyce .......... 254 ToDcemitt. Susan ......... 245 ToUefson. Terrence ..... 294 Tolsma. Ryan ............ 112 Tomalia. Donald ........ 84 Toman. Charlene ........ 220 Toroasek. Rhea ........ 209 Tomchin, Rachel ......... 209 Tomcbo. John .......... 475 - o ' .s. Be " e ............ -3 ' -;mpkm W:s ZM Tomkin. Donald ....... 83,475 Toolhacker. Carolyn ...... 195 Topletz. Betty ........ 166,194 ---.-.: ;- 5 r-en ...Mi :-:4 in 475 Topper. Paul ............ 128 Toren. Peter ---- " . ........ 321 Torok. DaTid ............. 265 Toroyan, Rafh ........... 475 Toroyan. Salpi ........... 333 Tortora. Edith ....... 83.242 TousKjnaut, Dwight ...83.475 Tower. Mary ....154.232.235 251,475 Tower. Millicent ......... 170 Towey. Maureen . . 237. 475 Townsend. Frederick ---- 336 Townsend. Michael ....... 290 Townsend. Patricia ....... 475 Townsend. Wayne . .51. 52. 58 475 Townsend. William ...... 336 Towsley. Harry ......... 75 Toyzan. Elizabeth ........ 213 Tozer. Sally ............. 242 Track ................ WZ-M5 Trackler. Helen .......... 475 Tractenberq. Donald ...... 333 Tranzow. Frank . .278. 310. 475 Travels. Arthur ---- 54. 56. 58 TraTis. Alice ....... 144.214 Treat, dark ........... 275 Treinen. L. Nicholas ...... 317 Tremper. Paul ........... 316 Trepp. Robert ' 272 Tressler. Carl 94 Trew. Susan ..20! Triangle (Fraternity) tn Msagles (Honorary) S Trigon 2W Trim Donald 268.475 Trimby. Carol 185.206 Trishman. Jean 210.475 Tritsch. Patricia 193 Trodden. Stephen 291 Troester. Robert 318 Tromley. Richard 54 Trondson. Dizabeth 242 Tropp. Madeline 475 Trossman. Marley 199 Trost. Jonathan 131.288 Trost. Robert 175.319 Trowbridge. RonalH ..121. 3% 393. 395. 404 Trojcell. Laurence 82.83 Troxell. Thomas 100 Truer. Don 275.395 Truog. Stephen 261 Truske. Patricia 256.475 Trygstad. Larry 475 Trzaskoma. Richard ...45.475 Tseng. Cynthia 2tt Tucker. Joanne 202 Tucker. Kenneth F. 95 Tucker, Robert 283 Tucker, Shirley 166. 176. 196 Tucker. Stefan 216.262 Tufford. Caroline 205 Tuinsma. 5 MBM 1 .475 Tullsen. Thomas 297 Tulos, Daid 295 Tuncel. Ergun 54.56 Tung William 216 Tunic. Robert 324 Tuohy. John L 265.326 Turk. DaTid 333 Turner. Amherst 275 Turner. Carole I " ! Turner, Charles 475 Turner, Frank - ' ' 29 Turner. Jane! 244 Turner. Richard E ., 47S Turner, Richard G 216 Turner. Thomas E. .157. 163 Turner. Tony ..150.385.404 475 Turofi. Michael 311.325 Turtle. Donald 475 Twiss. Mrs. Grace 338 Twomey. John 264, 395 Tyson. Sharon 199 Ufer, Mrs. Mae ......... 237 Ugoretz. Kent ........ 297. 475 Uh. DaTid .............. 316 Ukrainian Club .......... 13 Ullrich. John ........... 333 Undergraduate Athletic Man- Underwood. Jn .... ... 64 Unema. Ncrman ...... 56.475 Ungar. Barbara .......... Iff UniTersity Choir ........ 132 UniTersity Musical Society . . . Unrad. Linda ......... 208. 228 Upp. John ........... 315.475 Upp. Marjorie .......... 251 Upshur, John " ............ 321 Urban. lames ........ 295.475 Urban, Teresa .......... 143 Urban. Valjoan ...... 143.213 Urbancsok. John ..... 385.404 Urquhart. Charles .45. 300. 475 Urguhart. John ......... 300 Ursu. John ............ 41.291 Ushman. Gary ......... 280 Utley. Martha ............ 204 Utley. Sue ............. 166 VadaTik. Jo Arm 202 Vail. Peter 321 Vail. William 335 Vairods. John 333 Valentin. Joseph 101.475 Valentine. DaTid 289 Valla. Joan 205 Vallance. Claire 210 Valleau. Lianne 190 Van Antwerp. Douglas ...300 Van Blarcom, John 82. 83. 475 Van der Mer Joan 207 Van Dereire, Richard 270 Van Dis. Gretchen 86. 251. 475 Van Doren, Sandra . .83. 203 Van Eenenaam. Dand .96, 112 Van ETery. William . .291. 476 Van Eyck. Daniel 327 Van Gelder. Robert 476 Van Haften. Peter 38. 150. 476 Van Heeckaren, Gesina ...184 202 Van Hoeve. Susan 204 Van Houten. Hugh 74 Van Houten. Manrin 476 Van Loon. Julie 245 Van Malsen. Roger 54 Van Mitre. Harry 276 Van Matre. Madeline - . .237 Van Nuis, Cornells 112 Van Peenan. Robert 285 Van Putten. lames 112 Van Ree. Judith .254. 412. 476 Van Reeth, Eugene 476 Van Shoick. Richard ..93.205 Van Sicklen. Dennis 329 Van Tyn. (South Quad) . .321 Van Valkenburg. Rona ...112 Van Voss. Ray 289 Van Wagnen. Janet 232 Van Wormer. Johanna .. 194 Van Zandt. Leslie 333 Vana. Kent 303.307 Vance. Joanne ' 67,198 Vance. John 69.475 Vance. Linda 40. 248 Vande Guchte, Peter 112 Vande Polder. Donald 112 Vanden Bosch. Donald 475 Vander Kdk. Richard .. 297 Vander Molen. Milton 112 Vande Plosg. DaTid 112 Vander Velde. Edward ...473 Vander Wai. Andrew 475 Vander Wai. Jack 112 Vander Wai. Robert P 112 Vander Weg. Sue 240 Vinderhyde. Kenneth 289 Vanderlaan, Robert 112 Vanderlugt. Bud 54 Vanderslice. E. Lane . .152. 163 Vanderslice. Peter 330 Vanderzee. Anne 208 Vandette. Edmund 475 Vane. Richard 282 Vanhaften. Peter 310 VanhaTen. Gray 325 Vanice. Larry 321 Vanitrelt. Virginia 197 Vant Hof. Carl 112 Vant Slot. Peter 476 Vardon, Edward 31S Vargas, DaTid 56.476 Varian, Robin . .. .394. 3V JM Varrand. Lawrence ..323.335 Vasburgh. John 69 Vatec. Andrea 196 Vaughan. C. Ronild 476 Vaughan, Sarah Ann 214 Vaughn. Robert 374 Vay. Joanne 196 Vedeis. Arthur 54. Sfi. 476 Vedejs. Hona 84 7fi Veiyant. Dararan 47fi Veldman. Alice 208 VelTel. Lawrence 287 Venier. Clifford ...41.312.322 328 Venners. Marls 332 Vent, Dime 215 Ver Lee. Dick 94 Ver Schure. Manrin 476 Verbeke, Aurelia 202 Verduin. DaTid 476 Veresh. Stephen -.84.160.216 Verhey . Anne 226. 246 Vennullen. Nancy 202.476 Vermullen. Vic 94 Vemine. Donald 324 Vemon, Linda 178 Verschure. Manrin 54 Vesterich. Thomas 100 Vetter. Eric 158 Vgoretr. Dick 287 vS " . Nicholas .. " . " . " . ' . " . " 229. 299 Vick. Patricia 232.240 Victor. Jay 95 Victor Vanghaa 2M Viele. Betty 205.476 Vielmetti. Douglas 295 Vike, Peter 325 Vile. Stephen 283.323 Villa. Ella 78.128 Villanueva. Ligaya 137 Vincent. Faye 198. 476 Vincent, Robert 264 ViraTan. Amnuay 139 Virta. Victoria 203 Visser. Bruce 56 Visser. Dale 56.476 Visser. Henry 112 Vissotski. Walter 291 Vitins. Aija 139 Vocket. William 295 Vockeu. Darid 316 Voct. William 100 Voda. Elsie 254 Voeiker. Charles 476 Vogel. Dick 338 Vogler, Jason 216 Vogt. Berthold 41 Vogt. Frederick 405 Vogt. William ...100,402.404 Voigt. Gisela 239 Voigt. Richard 41 Vojir, Joseph 275 Volis. Audrey 128.195 Volkert. Judith 257 Vollen. Robert 229,287 VoUmer, Lucille 476 Von Arb. Deanna 200 Von Bretzel. Philip 325 Vorachek. Mary 196 Vorasaph. Saiswasd . 139 Vorbau, WUliam 330 Vasburgh. Richard 327 Vose. William 264. 321 Voss. Joan 105.240.476 Voss. Lawrence 5; Voss. Raymond .476 Voss. Suzanne .......-.- .476 Votruba. Carol 189 Voyce. Joyce 227 Voyles. Robert 54 Vnlcans SI w Wachowski. Theodore 286 Waddell. Robert 272 Wade. John Charles . .286. 476 Wade. William 334 Wadhwani. Tikam 56 Waechter. Joanne 476 Waeschle. Richard 93 Waffle. William : 74 Wagar. Christine 205 Wagar. John 69 Wager. Paula 476 Waggmer. Ray 94 Waggoner, Madeline 200 Wagner. Donna 141 Wagner. Hans 289 Wagner, Herbert 306 Wagner. Irwin 476 Wagner. Joan 248 Wagner, Lawrence 476 Wagoner. George 93 Wagschal. Barbaraq 197 Wahtera. Edward 275 Waiku. Sue 196 Waite. Charles 476 Waite. Hene 476 Wakefield. John 128. 330 Walc zak. Francis 289. 476 Wakteck. Carol 256 Waldman. Jordan 282 Waldner. John 260 Waldo. Gary 128 Walgenbach. Wanda .240, 476 Walke. Karla 476 Walker. DaTid 332 Walker, Diann 1% Walker, Douglas 334 Walker. Helen 200 Walker, John .276. 351.370. 404 Walker. Karen .241 Walker. Lily 197 Walker. Linda 206.208 Walker, Malcolm 172. 173 Walker. Mary 83. 210 Walker. Robert 94 Walker. Ronald 128 Walker. Sheldrake ....56.338 Walker. Sue Ann 40 Walker. Susan 230. 248 Wall, Sharon 40.202 Wallace, Carol Ann .. ..243 Wallace, Carole W. 193 Wallace. Charles 63 Wallace. Harriet 476 Wallace. Leon 335 Wallace. Susan ..184.247.476 Wallenberg. Robert 335 Waller. Helen 227 Walls. Grant 264 Walls. Margaret 477 Walper. John 203.261 Walsh. Kathleen 240 Walter. Erich A 29.31 Walter. Nessena 201 Walters. Allan 289 Walters. Diane . . 166. 176, 194 Walton, Judy 188 Walton, Shirley 196 Wander, Sheldon 73 Wanless. Sharon 203 Wanty. Virginia 83 Warburton. Keeling 94 Ward. Barbara 246 Ward. Donald 338 Ward. James 477 Ward, Joseph 327 Ward, Marcia 158 Ward, Mary 249 Ward, Mary Alice 213 Ward, Richard 477 Ward, Robert 175 Ward, Samuel 54 Wardell, Manrin 319 Warden, Eric 321 Wardle. Connie 190 Ware. Kenneth 295. 404 Wareing. Darryl 216 Wares. Cherrie 199 Wargelin. John ..131,294.412 477 Wargelin. Philip 294 Warner. Anne 189 Warner. DaTid 327 Warner. Marcia .. ..144.213 Warner. Mary Ann 194 Warnke. Judith 208 Wamock. William . .275. 362 Warotamasikkhadit. Udom 139 Warren. Barbara 199 Warren. Charles 285 Warren, Edmund 477 Warren. John 131.333 Warren. Mary 200 Warren. Melville 477 Warren. Nancy 257 Warren. Philip 286 Warren. Wayne 477 Warshawsky. Stanford 395. 477 Wartena. Beverly 201 Wasbum, Philo 477 Wasco. James 311.327 Washbum. Mary .. 198,218 Wasmuth, Duane 276 Washerman, Judith ..207.227 WassU. Nicholas .: 477 515 Wasson, Julie 40, 202, 218 Waterman, Curtis 128 Waterman, Kenneth 270 Watia, Karin 477 Watkins, Freeman 395 Watkins, James 91, 93 Watling, Robert 41,267 Watson, Mrs. Frances 250 Watson, Ledell 477 Watson, Thomas 267 Watson, Wayne 335 Watson, William 275 Watt, Jeanne 243 Watt, Robert 152, 375, 377, 404 Wattle, Mary Ann 207 Wattrick, Donald 477 Watts, Ardith 78,202 Watts, David 323 Watts, Frederick 269 Watts, Kenneth 477 Watts, Price 267 Watzel, Ann L. ... .477 Wax, David K 277 Waxman, Robert 1. 477 Wear, Mary A 249 Weatherford, George ....477 Weaver, Carl K 278 Weaver, Janet A 233,236 Weaver, Kay A. .. ..67,202 Webb Frederick H. 298 Webb, Gordon K 139 Webb, Joseph H. ' Webb, William M 69,329 Webber, Walter R. 84 Weber, Barbara J. ..67,47, 184 Weber, Gerald A 282 Weber, James E. ..41, 141, 267 Weber, Theodore I. 477 Weber, Wally (coach) .. 371 Weberman, Seymour 47 Webster, Gail 24; Webster, Gretchen E. 33; 338, 4 Webster, John A -.289 Webster. Judith . 153, 167 Webster, Robert D. 267 Webster, Sylvia A 211 Wedler, Patricia K 25 Weeber, Joan C. 9. Weed, Sara D. .19 ' Weemhori, George A... 52, 399 404 WeH, Joe 1 " Wegener, Diane . -214 Wegersen, Franklean .214,477 Wegerzyn, Norbert J. 295, 311 Wegmann, Ruth A. 202 Wegner, Joyce W. . . . .230, 246 Wegst, Kathryn S. ....201,227 Wehyer, Mrs. Genevieve . . . . Wehring, Bernard W. . .54, 477 Wei, Theodore P Weicher, John C. 149, 162 Weirer, Lorraine J. ..221,477 Weifert, Victor H 324 Weigant, Leo A. JlS Weihman, Karl F. . . . . . . . -279 Weiler, Anthony R. 158, 2 b Weimer, Mary E 477 Weinberg, Joan F. IMS Weinberger, Diane 204 Weinberger, Ellen A. 2JB Weinberger, Judith C 247 Weiner, Erna J. ..ZO Weiner, Sarah G 38. 151 Weiner, Toby S. 198! 477 Weingarten, Joel E . . . . 477 Weingarten, Rhoda S 477 Weingarten, Pete 338 Weininger, Arlene R ZW Weinstein, Faith 171 Weinstein, Ruth 1 0 Weinstein, Sandra F 204 Weinstein, Sandra M. ..19 Weinstock, Carol L. ...40, 184 Weintraub, Judith L. 189 Weintraub, Karen A. 214 Weipert, Elsa C. 128,209 Weir, Don ' 50 Weis ' bach, Sharon L. . .255, 477 Weisband, Enid 40, 18 Weisberg, Sheila R. ..40,255 Weisberg, Wendy J 206 Weisman, Rosalie P. 227 Weiss, Anne S 198, 477 Weiss, E. Lois ........... .201 Weiss, Frederick D. 51, 477 Weiss, Jeffrey H. 284 Weiss, Joan E. 2JS Weiss, Lois M ' " Is Weiss, Rochelle 207 Weiss, Sandra P. 231 Weiss, Suzan C .-253 Weissman, Jo A. 194 Weisz, Louis M 284 Welch, Edward M 324 Welch, Ivan A 162, 337 Welch, Marcia L. 156,204,228 Welch, Marilyn L 197 Weldon, Vernon E 296 Weldon, Vincent A. 301 Welke, Robert E 272 Wellauer, Carolyn A 201 Weiler, Roscoe H. . 338,478 Wellman, Blanche L. . .256, 478 Wellman, James 1 478 Wellman, Mary E 232, 241 Wells, Carolyn P 205 Wells, Christine L. 67,217 218, 219, 220, 221, 223 Wells, James H ...275 Wells, Jay R 478 Wells, Patricia G 223,248 Wells, Phyllis 200,478 Wells, Richard B 478 Welsh, Leland M 73,74 Welty, Alan S 100 Wemberly, Marjorie 191 Wendler, Judith C. 200 Wendrow, Norman A. ...336 Wendrow Sylvia D. ...70,202 220, 478 Wenley (West Quad) 328 Wenner, Lilykate V. 249 Wenrich, Mr. Robert 302 Wentzel, Richard D. ..54,283 Wenz, Thomas E. 329 Wenzlotf, Saundra J 201 Werden, Lincoln A. ..62,337 Werder, Larry F 316 Werner, Albert L 128 Wernick, Alex D 316 Wersman, Rosalie 193 Wertheimer, Fred M 478 Wesley, Weslier U. 204, 213 Wessebky, Larry 301 Wessinger, James B 269 West, Howard J. 93 West, Mary J 244 West Quadrangle 322 West, Robert W 54,578 West, William 135 Westenfelder, Grant 318 Westerberg, Robert H 62 Westerdale, Thomas H. 329 Westfall, Fay E 207 Westman, Ronald S 305 Weston, Sarah J 221,478 Westover, Charles J. ..41,335 Westover, Frank T 267 Westrate, Judith A. ..246,478 Westrich, Mariem F. 253 Westwood, Richard W. ..286 Westerald, Richard T. 335 Wetmore, Judith M.- 201 Wetmore, Ronald D. 334 Wetzel, Robert D 478 Wetzel, Robert W 478 Wexler, Laurence E 292 Wexler, Rhoda E. 255 Weyand, Roland P .288 Weybrecht, Ann M. . .240, 478 Weygand, Lawrence R. ...318 Whaley, Ross S 69,478 Whang, Young K 316 Wheeland, Hoyt A. ...69,329 Wheeler, Mary E 143 Wheeler, Nancy J 478 Whetham, William I. ...338 While, Margaret L 221 Whinery, Margaret B 478 Whipple, John A 336 Whipple, Nancy L 197 Whisler, Jill L 237 Whitacre, Gwendolyn 200 Whitbeck, Miriam L 215 Whitby, Nicholas 478 White, Diana 223,254 White, James A 333 White, Jerry E 55 White, Joan A 200 White, Judith W 478 White, Keith C 283 White, Laurence E. 267 White, Linda A 478 White, Marvin H 57 White, Mary C 188 White, Melvin A 291 White, Nancy G. ..248, 478 White, Neil E 329 White, Robert A 45 White, Robert C.. . 152, 373, 374 377, 407 White, Roger D 325 White, Sandra R 194 White, Susan R 239 White, Suzanne M ..206,208 White, William 338 Whitehill, Richard P. 284 Whitehouse, Robert E ....333 Whitfield, Edda N 215 Whitfield, Sue E 206 Whitmore, Jacob L 298 Whitmore, Paul V 320 Whitstack, Jean 141 Whitten, Kathleen J. ..210,216 Whitwell, David E. . . . 128, 478 Whitworth, Robert F 276 Whybrew, Lyndon E 298 Wiarda, Howard 268 Wible, Arthur E. 272, 302 303, 307, 478 Wicker, Mary C 248 Wickham, David M. ... 123, 478 Wickham, Donna J ...151,478 Wickham, Ruth A ..168,176 Wickland, Warren A 296 Widlitzki, Gordon B .. ..101 Widman, Judith M 478 Widmann, Lino F. 323 Widmayer, Richard A 316 Widzer, Martin E 320 Wiegand, Marcia A 237 Wiegandt, Darlene J. . . . 478 Wiegenstein, John G. .....91 Wiener, Leonard H 315 Wiers, Paul J. 297 Wietzke. Polly D ' ....245 Wige, James B. .... ....317 Wigler, Michael S 284 Wijkman, Maria C 213 Wilcox, Ann D 185,197 Wilcox, David A. 283 Wilcox, Frances M. ..240,478 Wilcox, Mary M 226, 251 Wilcox, Rex G 93 Wilczewski, Janice M 210 Wild, Donald E. 330 Wildes, Stephen G 319 Wildprett, Stona F 215 Wilensky, Stephen P. 160, 320 Wiley, John M. . .152, 276, 402, 403, 404 Wiley, Marie M 128 Wiley, John M. ..152,276,402 Wilhelmi Richard J. .. ..274 Wilkins, Freeman 273 Wilkinson, Janet M 213 Wilkinson, Myrl O. 330 Wilkinson, Richard W. ...338 Wilks, Robert ...55 Will, David C 338 Will, Thomas S 45 Willett, George H 286 Willey, Edward F. 101 Williams, Carolyn E 210 Williams, Cathie A. 201 Williams, Daisie E 215 Williams, Davis L 478 Williams, Dean S 317 Williams, Douglas N. 325 Williams, Elinor J. ...213,221 Williams, Eugene R 92 Williams, Faith S 242 Williams, Floyd L 261 Williams, George W 281 Williams, Gerald R 281 Williams, John A. 478 Williams, John A 140 Williams, Kdren L 196 Williams, Karl E. 316 Williams, Laura J. 208 Williams, Louis ..385,404,478 Williams, Mary J 242 Williams, Mary K 200 Williams, Michael T 270 Williams, Nadine 205 Williams, Richard C 326 Williams, Richard S 319 Williams, Robert H 101 Williams, Ronald L 333 Williams, Sally L. 169, 176, 329 Williams, Sandra S. ..243,478 Williams, Stephen M 329 Williams, Thomas G. 74 Williams (West Quad) ....329 Williamson, Genella 201 Williamson, James L. 62 Willis, James 328 Willis, Joann M 200 Willis, Mrs. Margaret 254 Willis, Patsy J 247 Willis, Richard F 298 Willis, Walter L. 54 Williston, Neil C 160 Willits, Joyce A 204,478 Willner, Carol H 169, 194 Willnow, Onnalee 478 Willoughby, Jean I. ..151,162 479 Wills, Donna M 479 Wills, Joseph N 329 Willse, Duane L. 479 Willwerth, Frederick 311 Wilmot, Charles J 294 Wilner, Deena 227 Wilson, Barbara E. . .242, 255 Wilson, Barbara W 242 Wilson, Bruce D 131,298 Wilson, Donald J 62 Wilson, Dorothy A. ..226,237 Wilson, Edward W 323 Wilson, Eugene L 195 Wilson, Franklin E. 291 Wilson, Frazier S 479 Wilson, Harry B. 278 Wilson, Jane C 256,479 Wilson, Jill M. 210 Wilson, Judith A 239 Wilson, Judith E. 251 Wilson, Kenneth C 283 Wilson, Kirby L. 479 Wilson, Mrs. Margaret 188 Wilson, Marian C 252 Wilson, Mary H 199 Wilson, Mary M 246 Wilson, Mary S. 241,479. Wilson, Merrill A 100 Wilson, Michael D. 46 Wilson, Natalie C. 190 Wilson, Richard 128 Wilson, Ruth Ann 202, 479 Wilson, Robert W. 274 Wilson, Samuel 267,304 Wilson, Sandra L 209 Wilson, Stuart E. 334,479 Wilson, Ted Y 300, 326 Wilson, Thomas H. ..270,276 377, 404 Wilson, Willerfred D. . :..273 Wilten, Frederick J. 479 Wiltse, Ann L 216 Wiltse, John A 218 Wiltse, Lee E. 479 Winchell (West Quad) ...-.330 Windeknech;, Mrs. Margaret 223 Winder, Allan W. : 162 Winder, Joseph A 278 Windham, Julia T . .254 Windish, Jay 291 Windrow, Sylvia 220 Wineman, Alan S. ...319,479 Winer, Ward 54 Wingard, Robert F. . . 56, 479 Wingo, Prof C. Max 405 Winick, Leanne .. ..188,229 Winig, Stephen H 63 Winkelhaus, Linda L. .166, 219 Winn, Dennis E 101,479 Winn, Stephen L 262, 479 Winne, Carol E 250 Winograd, David E 99 Winski, Jerold 272.479 Winslow, Kenelm E. . .269, 479 Winslup, Wendy 86 Winston, Julia A 64 Winston, Nancy L 479 Winter, John W. 275 Winter, Susan . . 40, 227, 253 Winters, Constance T 198 Winters, Robert W 479 Wintner, Marcia L 215 Wintroub, Robert H... 265, 479 Wiren, Gary 324 Wirt, Karl M. .: 128 Wirtz, Kathryn J. 248 Wise, Geraldine M. ..235,238 470 Wise, Morton E .154, 155,479 Wise, Robert G. .277,311,321 Wise, Shirley E 198 Wiseley, Janet S 194 Wishnick, David M. ..277,302 303, 479 Wisler, Chester 310 Wislley, Sandra 185. Witecki, Thomas A 163 Witemeyer, Hugh H. ..41,315 Withers, Donald M. ..297,323 Witherspoon, Gail E. . .213, 220 221,479 Witherspoon, Saundra ....202 Witsoe, Larry D 141 Witt, Jo A 209 Wittenberg, Elaine F 214 Wittenberg, Stephen 287 Wittenberg, Anita :479 Witter, Joan C. 102,479 Witteveen, Maurice E. 56 Wittich, June M. 252 Wittich, Linda D 194,227 Wittle, Patricia E 86,479 Wittman, Ellen J 203 Woderland, Jean 67 Woidka, Frank G 316 Wojciak, Robert H. 128 Wojcik, Robert J 286 Wolf, Frederick D 327 Wolf, James E. 334 Wolf, Larry A 479 Wolf, Linda K 202 Wolf, Peter 333 Wolf, Sharon D. 250, 479 Wolf, Susan R 201 Wolfe, Arlene J. 204 Wolfe, Danie E 82, 83 Wolfe, James Pierce ..167,338 Wolfe, Norma S. 196 Wolfe, Norman L 56,317 Wolfe, Virginia L 198, 479 Wolff, Peter L. . . .312, 313, m-i 479 Wolff, Roberta M. 79, 128. 202 Wolford, Ronald L 479 Wolk, Rona M 188 Wolk, Shelley J. 128,193 Wolter, Daniel R 38,479 Wolter, David A 1?8 Wolverine Club 362 Wolverton, Franklin 350 Women ' s Athletic Associa- tion 184 Women ' s League . . . 222-226 Women ' s Physical Education Club 67 Wonder, Mrs. Lillian 196 Wondergem, Lauren 112 Wong, Charles H. 479 Wong, Gordon Y 321 Wong, Jeanette E. 198,203 Wong, Patrick S 54 Wonnell, James F 479 Wood, Andrew C. 334 Wood, Barry C 268 Wood, David E. 278 Wood, Douglas L. 263 Wood, Judith C. 201 Wood, Lavinia R. 208 Wood, Mae J. 243,480 Wood, Mrs. Mary 319 Wood, Marilyn K. ...242,480 Wood Richard L 480 Wood, Sallee J 102 Wood, Terry A. 480 Wood, Walter E 333 Wood, William R 480 Woodard, Frederick H. 56, 480 Woodard, Marcia J. ..237,258 Woodard, Wayne L. ...56,264 480 Woodburne, Jean S. . . ..240 Woodcock, John H 480 Woodcock, Shirley E. .216, 221 Woodhams, Frederick 270, 480 Wooding, Peter H. 286 Woodruff, Nancy M. 246 Woods, Charles J 301 Woods, Diane L. 215 Woods, Laurene W. 480 Woods, Patricia K. ..139,205 Woodward, Donald J. 336 Woodward, Kathleen H. . .237 516 Woodward. Sandra E. ..143 Woodworth, Jane G. . .184. 208 480 Woofter. Andrew C. 291 Woofter. Joseph C 291 Woolf. Michael B 277 Woolfi. Peter L AL Woolley, Carl T. U9. 385. 404 Woolley. Margaret E. 221. 480 Wooton. Roger C 335 Worcester. Donald D 93 Wordem. Rolfe A 293 Wordworth. Janet 206 Workman. Marilyn J 202 Workman. Michael F. ...326 Womiak. Harriet F 67 Worrell. Lee 82 Worshil. Jo A 201 Worsley. Charles E. . . . .480 Worth, Elizabeth B 201 Worthen. Edward H. 139 Worthing. Mary S. 251 .. . ; ... ... . 333 Woughter, Martha I. .235,251 -. ' Wray. Carol J 250.480 Wreford. Charles R 320 Wright. Alan Lloyd . .216. 314 Wright. Bernard A 57 Wrigh!, Charles W. 280 Wright. Douglas L. 273.488 Wright. Eli D 325 Wright. Fred S ' 55. 301 307,480 Wright. Gary A 318 Wright. Lawrence R. 281. 333 Wright. Martha A 188 Wright. Roger E 480 Wruck. Donna L 206 Wu. Bruce Y 216 ViMUnei Mo? H Woq p tiA : . . ..:-: ' ' -::- Chata M. . ...JOB Wurster. Lois M 256 Wyatt, Richard J 41 Wybrecht. Theophile 480 Wyma. Ricnard J. 112 Wyman, James P 265 Wyngarden. Marilyn R. ..251 Wyss. Mary E 232.235 480 Wyrern 153 Yagelo. Joanne N 33.204.280 Yager. Mildred A. ..200.218 Yamamoto, Carolyn T. 198 Yaney. Joseph P 300 Yanke. Louise A 190. 192 Yaremchuk. Steve N 480 Yasgus, Susan F 214 Yates, D. William 311 Yates. Harvey M 287 Yates. James D 261 Yeagley. Pauline A. 237 Yeakey, Mary L 202. 480 Yeamans. Meg A. 257 Yee. Don M 54. 57 Yee. Edward C 317 Yeomans. Gary A 270 Yeotis. Catherine G. ..206.207 Yeotis. Patricia G 83.207 Yerian. Cameron J 480 Yerkes. Shelby J. 207 Yessin, Carole 191 Ygay. Rosalie A 137, 204 Yiannias. John J 480 Yoder. Marvel J 321 Yoggy. Gary A 332 Yogus. Brenda S. 214 Yohalem. Ira 262. 335 Yokes. Jean A 480 Yonas. Martin 262 Yonkers. Anthony J 325 Tonkins. David P 294 Yope. John R 57 York. Gary H 318 York. JackL 92 York. John A 281, 40 Yort. William B 285 Yost, James L 265,327 Yost. John V 332 Youkilis. Elaine R. 84. 166, 188 Youkilis. Sandra E 189 Young. Aivert J 170.174 Young, Barbara 214 Young, Dolores G. ...205.480 Young. Elizabeth A. . .206. 480 Young. Glen A 288.307 Young, James G. 480 Young, Margaret J 240 Young, Phyllis A. . . 240. 480 Young. Ralph J 321 Young, Silly 257 Young. Thomas N 291 Youngberg. Richard S. . . 264 Youtz. Pliilil Philip (Dean of Arch.) 73 Yu, Peter C. 480 Yuen. Allan 480 Yurdin, Lawrence R. 128 Zachary. John I. 286. 368. 370 404.480 Zack, Burton J 95 Zack. George J 128 Zagoren, Marc A 335 Zaiesin. Harvey M 99 Zalmor.. Carolyn J 199 Zandstra. Judd C 295.311 T. jli John L 276 Zancfi. Harold B 336 Zaplitny. Ernest J 62. 430 Zapolsky. Bette P 247 Zaretsky. Eli S 337 Zarofi. Daniel J 301 Zavell. Dorothy E 480 Zawadzki. Joseph M. .131.294 Zayas-Santiago. C 193 Zdanowicz. Philip S 62 Zdrodowski. Cynthia 199 Zdrodowski. Marilyn .223.250 Zeerip. David 270 Zefl. Deanna J. 200 Zegarski. Sylvia E 189 Zegart, Kenneth N 284 Zsgelman. Rosaue 213 Zeilinger, Ronald F. 45. 54. 283 Zeleney, Anne 1 138.203 Zeleney. Leo Z 138. 481 Zelten. Donald B 58 Zemens, Peggy Jo 190 Zemke, Margery J 200 Zervas, Stephen J 404 Zerwick, Patricia A 199 Z u Beta Tan 299 Z U Psi .300 Zu Tau Alpha 257 Zetterstrom. Grace A. 144. 21: Zetts, Renfni 334 Zietdins. Andrs 45.481 Ziedins, Bunars 431 Ziegenf elder, Robert 56 Zier. Roger B 321 Zier, Steven J 481 Ziff. Michael F 101.282 Zigler. Allan 101 Zilber. Maurice L. 152. 277. 309 Zimba. Gloria } 194 Zimmer, Donald E 323 Zimmerman, Frank 481 Zimmerman, J 203 Zimmerman. Linda D 207 Zindler. Emilie L 249 Zmk. Frank L. 481 Zinnecker, Lillian M. . . . 193 Zinsmaster. Sandra L. 242. 481 Zipper. Temma 203. 4B1 Zirnitis, Edite 202.481 Zittel, jeanine A 102.481 Zolla. William A 163 Zollner. Karl J. 56 Zonis, Martin S 329 Zock. Lois J 202.481 Zook. Phillip G 38. 324 Zuckerman, Joan M 18? Zuckerman, Judith B. 84 Zuckerman. Linda R 255 Zuehlke, Richard L. 276 Zuger, Joel P 481 Zulack. Margaret A. 257 Zurawka, John F 315 Zutter. David 169 Zwergel, Barbara I. . . 144, 196 517 YOUR KEY TO THE CAMPUS JHirljutan Dneht I ' linriitli Ayxv 7 ' A vr- Aiv l -iiillix-k , ' utliorities Charge ' IT Stu lcnts J- With Campus-Wide Gambling BaU BOARR REVERSES COUNCIL asm b iuT.v -. %r% ,. ' - _ , ' ' 2. ' ' .. V t 4 ' - " : p ojp v Zrw a %t , ' ' ' - i ' , " " ? . t ' Batlg 518 EDITOR ' S LETTER It is only when a task of such absorbing magnitude as the production of a University yearbook has finally been completed that one realizes the impact that it has had on one ' s own college experience, and on the day-to-day lives of those about him. For those of us who have produced for you, the University population, this volume of the Michiganesian. working on the yearbook has meant a way of life. It has meant for us the foregoing ol many activities in which we would like to have taken part; but more than that, it has given us new perspectives and has enriched our college days beyond measure. We have attempted in this issue to approach the Ensian in an entirely new way. Last spring, shortly after our present staff was appointed, we determined that we would attempt to unify the book so far as we possibly could. Our first step was to re-place the professional fraternities and the honoraries in context with the schools and colleges which they represented. We did the same with the respective organizations and clubs, whose activities are closely tied to particular units of the University. We next abstracted the all-campus activities whose functions encompass the student body as a whole; many of the all-campus honoraries fell automatically into this group. We decided to emphasize the cultural aspects of the University experience. This objective led to the formation of a new section entitled " Culture " which includes many of the music and lecture series available to students. The opening section is a complete departure from the usual approach, in that it attempts to depict the major elements of a four-year col- lege experience in the context of a " sea chanty, " or fantasy of ships. The written copy has been designed to carry this idea in a symbolic manner, aided by certain of the illustrations. The photographs, with the exception of a very few, have all been taken here on the Michigan campus. A word of explanation is in order concerning the cover. It was designed and executed by S. K. Smith Company of Chicago. The astrolabe and the projected lines to the stars are intended to suggest the idea of direction by means of tools; this we conceive to be the prime purpose of the University experience: the obtaining of the necessary tools by which a man may find direction throughout life. The in- troductory section is set in the context of sailing ships, especially those of the period of the American Revolution. At about this time, ex- tensive use was first being made of the movable-type printing process. In America, there were no type foundries and consequently all type was hand-set from pieces produced in England. With the lack of rapid modes of transportation, replacement of type as it became worn was somewhat inadequate. Type faces became chipped through use, and a cursory examination of almost any documents of the period (in- cluding the Declaration of Independence, incidentally) will exhibit this feature of the type faces. The artist has purposely incorporated this fact into the title " Michiganensian " on the front cover of our volume. Our greatest single debt of gratitude for the production of this bock is undoubtedly to Mr. Russell R. Benson, formerly of the Indianapolis Engraving Company. " Uncle Russell. " as we have come to call him affectionately, designed the entire book and produced for us the essential dummy, without which nothing could have been done. When the Indianapolis Engraving Company liquidated early in November, Mr. Ben- son personally purchased our engraving contract, subject to the stipulated approval of the Ensian staff. Approval was forthcoming, and Mr. Benson arranged to have the plates produced by Circle Engraving Company of Indianapolis. Our special thanks to Mr. Bob Mess of Circle, for expediting production. Printing and binding were again done by the Benson Printing Company of Nashville, Tennessee. By means of the long distance wire, Mr. Norman E. (Buddy) Shaw became our friendly confidante and consoler of misfortunes. My personal gratitude goes to Buddy for his arrange- ments with the Sun Chemical Company for the purchase of the special Essyew Inks used in the opening section and backing the color pages; also, for his pains in obtaining Lusterkote 100-lb. stock for the color inserts. The photography was done mainly by students on the staff, with an occasional and much-appreciated boost from Daily staff members. Mr. Russell Benson personally supervised the shooting of the Island color shot and the Division Page still-lifes. and produced the three photo-montages which we used. The opening section was designed and re-designed by Mr. Benson. We are particularly grateful to Mr. Glenn M. Pagett of the Indianap- olis Typographical Service for the reproduction proofs and electro-types used in this feature portion of the book. The senior pictures were taken and expertly produced by Mr. James T. Colonna of Colonna Studios, Long Island. N.Y. Our special thanks go to Mr. Ken Cooley and Mr. Dick Rollins of S. K. Smith, Chicago, for their more than generous assistance with the details of our cover. Photographs of the living units and several of the large campus organizations were taken by Dale Fisher Associates, whose rapid co-opera- tion was most appreciated. The photograph of the Cutter Eagle was obtained from the U.S. Coast Guard Academy. New London, Conn. The editorial offices of The Saturday Evening Post graciously provided the color transparency from which the Stadium shot on the Gate Fold insert was produced. As in past years, we find ourselves deeply indebted to Mr. Jack Reneire and his staff at University News Service for providing many photographs which it would have been impossible for us to obtain ourselves. Here on the home front, Mr. Maurice Rinkel has helped us out at almost every turn on innumerable problems and dilemmas. Mr. Werner Mattson and Lynda Justice have suffered gross injustices at our hands, all very cheerfully and without complaint. Our special thanks to Mr. Mattson for the inconvenience of lending us his keys over each of the University vacation periods. The Board in Control of Student Publications with Professor J ohn Reed as Chairman, has been most sympathetic and understanding at all times. We especially appreciate the contributions of the Daily edit staff, who pitched in like the troupers that they are on providing cut lines and copy blocks when our own resources gave out. The senior editors of the Daily have provided encouragement and moral support simply -.- nflagging interest in our work. Arvin Philipparl and his incomparable staff have done an excellent job of holding up the essential business end of the Ensian. Our thanks also to Ruth Wickham and her group of try-outs, who helped out in the pinch of indexing. The index was typed, incidentally, with extreme rapidity by Mrs. Nareda Hunt. The Michiganesian has never been, nor will it ever be, classified among the group of definites which deserve the title " things. " The Ensian is a living reality, composed of those who produce it each year. This year we have had the support of a most loyal and wilting staff. To my fellow senio r editors, many thanks for a wonderful job; more than thanks, but such sentiments can hardly be put into words. I shall never forget those who have worked with us on the Ensian. I shall always remember Judy Nichols, our " salad girl " of ' Naptown days, for her never failing springs of cheerfulness and for her sparkle; she was the one who kept us smiling. Chuck Casper played Johnny-on-the- Spot in many ways, holding up the Arts and Engravings end of our work with aplomb. And finally, to one member of my staff, I personally owe a greater debt than I can ever express. Miss Paula Rutili, officially Copy Editor, has in effect been Co-Editor of this book. Many are the late hours and the week ends, and the vacation periods that we have spent together here in Ann Arbor, in Indianapolis, and in Nashville " working on the Ensian. " As one of the Daily staff members put it rerently, " Paula is a very understanding girl. " She is indeed. I could not have lasted wit hout her. To all junior editors and soph staff members, and tryouts: thank you, sincerely, for all your pains in putting up with me and with the demands of our work. If we have in fact at times slighted the consideration of other loyalties and made very high demands, it has been only that we might produce a yearbook of just a little higher quality. Thank you all for your endless patience and your overwhelming good will. The Ensian has finally gone to press. We are not ashamed to admit that we are glad. Yet there is not one of us who would not imme- diately volunteer to begin work again immediately were the opportunity ours. Unfortunately, this can never be the case. We leave the book confidently in the hands of those who will succeed us and wish them every bit of good fortune. The supreme effort of our college career is complete; may the results do credit to all those who have given of themselves, so loyally and in so many small ways that mean so very much in the final analysis. We are grateful for the experience, for the challenge, for the fulfill- ment And we shall never forget those whom we have known in our work- C. David Martenson 519 .4 s

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

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, 1958 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


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1


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