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

 - Class of 1960

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 538 of the 1960 volume:

THE ENSIAN University of Michigan ANN ARBOR. MICHIGAN J C7 The first ray of light And it begins . , . Growing, spreading, swelling, An indomitable spiral Up and out and through: So man, on his journey through Life and experience, Finds himself with but three tools His Heritage, the gift of those who Struggled, grasped, and spent themselves Before him; His Hope, Burning in the hand he holds in his; And his Horizon, That infinite, radiating place in tomorrow That leads him on. There is no turning back, No standing still in the silence Of morning light, There is but to move on j And up, and out to HORIZON from HERITAGE through HOPE 1960 MI C IGANENSIAN JUDY A. NICHOLS TIMOTHY E. JOHNSON . . .Business Manager JACK G. O ' BRIEN Copy Editor CAROL G. HANDSCHUMAKER . . .Engravings Editor DAVID B. GRIFFITH Personnel Manager - Behind man it lies, A magnificent ocean, Ouiet and deep as time- HJ5 Heritage. Down from dawn, Filled Frosn the first touch To reat vegetable equations ' Crossing and recrossing in the stream of time, Jt builds. And all man knows, All man has ever known Is there. Before he can go on he must know pere they have fallen before, here they have gloriously conquered; mw it was done, it was undone; ,d inevitably why. an must draw Deeply From that heritage Before he can take a step. THE UNIVERSITY The one great amalgamation, The gathering, The time-capsule of existence For those who follow. Here, amid great hollows of stone And brick and mortar, Is found the pattern of it all; The one chance to grasp, To realize, To absorb the stacks of experience From the stacks of time. So comes the student to learn. KNOWLEDGE IS HERE All that man has glimpsed Waits patiently through time- The insight of Aristotle and Plato, The annals of Herodotus, Thucydides, Tacitus The songs of Homer, Of Vergil There, too, are the Convictions of Aquinas, The probings of Chaucer, The wit of Moliere, The consuming universe that is Shakespeare: Galileo, Galen, Vesalius, Copernicus, Harvey, Pasteur, Curie, Einstein, Oppenheimer, Speak quietly, persistently To those who listen. And those hollows of brick, Of stone and mortar, echo and Re-echo with the ponderings of Minds that knew. And all is here- Ordered, stacked, and Filed away in the vast recesses Of a bottomless well. As a student, man moves through. Man against man, Nation against nation, Concept against concept, Clashing and battering against each other, Railing, flailing, thundering Over the depths of the ages- That, too, is here: And its answer, Wrought with tradition, Tempered with justice, Proved by time itself, Stands as a Monolithic monument To reason. Beauty, for those who seek it, Springs at a touch from the well; The music of a world whose only pleasure Occa sionally Is simply to listen to it, Rises and swells in the air; Renaissance artists and Shrieking expressionists Touch the student with their Brushes. Some understand and some do not, Yet they pause, Reflect, And move on. THIS, THEN, IS MICHIGAN- The University reflecting In tiny little lights, The cultures, the thoughts, The triumphs and errors of those Who went before. This then, is Michigan, Binding up, Compressing, A magnificent microcosm Of experience and life Through which the student Moves, Blindly at first But eventually sampling, Tasting, Digesting. This, then, is Michigan. a p H V QA Into this whirling Heritage Comes the individual- The student, and the scholar, Yet a sensitive being, Faced With the montage of intellect, The potpourri of knowledge, And the problems of maturation. C V X Through it ail he goes, Earnestly, seeking, Sifting for atttwers, Sampling+the Heritage; Plodding the seemingly Endless paths Of those who have Gone on; Pausing in the Endless reason To wonder Why it is . . . What it holds. - I I And now and then there is the Struggle; Now and then, when the widen vision of the future faies under the futility of the past, Man finds himself fery much Alone. So here it is, Amid the monuments of another, Wiser age, He seeks to find himself, Still, there is always The sensation he has Of leaning Into the wind,, Never away. There is the desire To go on and on, If only for those who have Come a long way, If only for those who have loved; I on y jw those who have Glimpsed for a moment the purpose And are dedicated to leading Others Along the same path to fulfillment . . . Man goes ever on. The way is not always clear. It is difficult to see Into the sun To the horizon beyond. So man tries First one goal And then another Eagerly Reaching out, Fed by the Heritage behind him, Encouraged by those around him Who look To him For the way. 12 ft " c c I I 1 I I And as he goes forth, Now no longer alone, But with those who seek the same Answers, He builds upon his ' Heritage, Passing goal after goal, Restlessly leaping As one leaps from rock to rock In the rushing torrent. And through his efforts He adds Tiny pieces of reason For those who follow To place into the pattern. On and on it goes, Searching, Discovering, Going on, With what he adds To the store of knowledge Becoming a Gift to the future. 15 And as one goes, we all go; As one seeks to find, We grope with him, Bound together by the plea from the past, The pledge of the present, And by the clarion Challenge of the beyond. WF . ' : A. I ' -. And so it is That we return Always To the beginning, To the light, And the promise of eternal experience By which man finds his way To the Horizon . . . From Heritage Through Hope. chools and Colleges ... HIS HERITAGE, THE GIFT OF THOSE WHO STRUGGLED, GRASPED, AND SPENT THEMSELVES BEFORE HIM . The University is a melting-pot, a great cauldron of peo- ples, cultures, attitudes, and concepts. From the far-flung corners of the world come students to piece together bits of the past left by generations gone before in order to make some pattern for tomorrow. It is here that experi- ence and reason take foot-holds in our lives, and here that we broaden our scope for what is to come. This is our legacy, our heritage; this is the University. REGENTS ' MEETING SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES INDEX Administration Literature, Science, and the Arts Military Engineering Business Administration Education Natural Resources Architecture and Design Music Medicine Pharmacy Dentistry Nursing Public Health Social Work Law Rackham North Campus Dearborn College Flint College Statewide Education 17 22 29 34 46 52 56 58 63 68 76 80 86 89 90 92 96 99 100 102 104 RELIGION MORA; 1 KNOWLEDGE Pi TO GOOD GOV! R ' THE HAPPINESS AND ED x ION ENCO; Front Row: The Honorable Charles S. Kennedy, The Honorable Roscoe O. Bonisteel, University President Harlan H. Hatcher, The Honorable Irene E. Murphy, The Honorable Lcland I. Doan. Back Row: The Honorable Carl Brablec, The Honorable Eugene B. Power, The Honorable Donald Thurber, M.D., State Superin- tendent of Public Instruction Lynn M. Bartlett, The Honorable Otto E. Eckcrt, Erich A. Walter, secretary. BOARD OF REGENTS The most absolute constitutional body in the State of Michigan, The Regents of the University, are a great contributing factor in the Michigan tradition. De- rived from the State constitution and defined by it as independent of the State Legislature, the Regents are responsible to only one force . . . the people of Michigan. This independence has become a source of great pride to the Univer- sity. The Regents have allowed no usurpation of it and have fought heatedly at times in defense of it. The term of office of a Regent is eight years and any qualified elector in Mich- igan may run for the unpaid position. Until last year it had been filled exclusively by University of Michigan alumni. At that time the Governor appointed the Honorable Donald Thurber, a Harvard alumnus, to fill the unexpired term of Paul L. Adams. New members this year are the Honorable Frederick C. Matthaei and the Honorable William K. Mclnally, both alumni of the University. No quickly dispensed job, the Regency demands a driving interest in the continuing quality of the University. The University has always prospered under the guidance of the Regents, by whose foresight the land was purchased on which North Campus now stands. All appointments and any changes in the principles of operation of the University fall under the Regents ' jurisdiction. Emphasis upon the most valuable academic program has been their primary concern. The Regents have been key builders of the University ' s foundation. Their de- cisions have directed Michigan ' s role in the realm of education, revealing constant regard for the continuance of the University ' s high academic reputation. A long record of successful achievements in linking tradition with workability has caused many to look with great respect towards the Regents ... a group sincerely dedicated to a distinguished seat of learning. 17 THE PRESIDENT Educator, administrator, and diplo- mat President Harlan H. Hatcher represents the University of Michigan in these capacities wherever he travels. As head of an educational institution long dedicated to a far-reaching inter- national interest, he has made consid- erable contributions toward the pro- motion of greater communication among nations and their peoples. A trip to the Soviet Union last Spring to observe trends in Soviet education spotlighted his interest in the welfare of the academic community here and abroad. The respect and acclaim which Dr. Hatcher has been given in other lands is equalled here at Michi- gan in recognition of his fulfillment of a great challenge. 18 Director of University Rela- tions, Lyle M. Nelson. Vice-President of Student Affairs, James A. Lewis. Vice-President and Dean of Faculties, Marvin L. Nichuss. Vice-President Wilbur K. Pier- pont in charge of Business Af- fairs and Finance. Vice-President in charge of Research, Ralph A. Sawyer. Vice-President William E. Stir- ton, Coordinator of University Interests, and Director of the Dearborn Center. Assistant to the President and Secretary of Regents, Erich A. Walter. 19 DEAN OF WOMEN Adapting the best of the past to the progress of the present, implementing the anticipated de- mands of the future " without missing a beat " provides an ever-constant challenge to the Office of the Dean of Women. Dean Bacon recognizes shifting emphases and responds with revised methods. Without stopping the machinery of this important part of administration, she and her staff capably judge, select, and smoothly initiate new concepts which affect the day to day and vear to vear needs of University women. DEAN OF MEN The Office of the Dean of Men is concerned with the general welfare of the men students on campus to whom it offers a variety of services, including the issuance of scholarships and loans, counseling, and the Student Art Pring Loan Col- lection. Greater numbers regarding enrollment and married students annually present new hous- ing problems. The Dean of Men ' s Office, under Dean Walter Rea, has shown admirable initiative in dealing with such situations, in order to pro- vide the necessary services. 20 Seated: Mrs. Elizabeth A. Leslie, Mrs. Elsie R. Fuller, Mrs. Eliza- beth M. Davenport. Standing: Mrs. Gertrude E. Mulhollan. OFFICE OF STUDENT AFFAIRS Of primary importance to the Office of Student Affairs is the welfare of the entire student body. Working in close connection with the offices of the Deans of Men and Women, its staff is concerned with such problems and their solutions as affect many areas of University life, ranging from religious affairs to student loans and coun- seling. The responsibility of co-ordinating these areas lies with James A. Lewis, Vice President of Student Affairs, who conscientiously devotes his efforts to continuing a fine relationship between administration and students. Front Row: Mr. Ivan Parker, Dr. John Bingley. Back Row: Mr. John Hale, Mr. William Cross, Mr. Karl Streiff. Front Row: Mr. Ivan Parker, Dean Walter Rea, Dr. John Bingley, Mrs. Ruth Gallahan. Back Row: Mr. Jack Taylor, Mr. Louis Rice, Mr. Maurice Rinkel, Mr. John Hale, Mr. William Cross, Mr. Karl Streiff. 21 Dean Roger Heyns, head of the Lit- erary College, finds a moment for re- flection amid the bustling activity characterizes student life. r fi ] 1, I " i i F lr . 1 .1 1 l! GOLLIil ' iE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ART; Infinite varieties of patterns, traditions and individuals . . . the unique stream never runs dry-. It overflows with thousands of students who tread the same paths, each seeing and feeling differently. To the many, for whom confusion is the first stage of knowledge, the way is suddenly opened among the concepts and the confusions of a difficult course. Some are awed by the crowd with its many poses; some by the system which seems so complex. Each receives something different the scientist, the writer, and the historian take form and individual definition, and each in his unique way contributes in research, in teaching, or in the world of thought as he has been influenced by the College of Literature, Science and the Arts. A mind which questions in the lecture room often finds answers in the discussions of recitation. 22 The many avenues of study are better chosen with the aid of counselors in the literary college, and the advice they provide is invaluable. Secluded in their separate booths, foreign language students improve their listening and speaking abilities in the language lab. 23 A wise professor realizes the advan- tages of leading discussion over a cup of coffee. A relaxed atmosphere often brings forth ideas leading to varied solutions academic and otherwise. Exposure to the great masterpieces in the world of art becomes a lifelong interest for many fine art students. Intricacies perplex the unskilled, while knowledge gained in scientific experimentation brings assurance toward further learning. The giant pillars of Angell Hall stand guard over the knowledge within its stately facade. 25 Front Row: James Bow, Barrie Zwicker. Teague Jackson, William Mrlntyrc. Second Row: Richard Pratt. Thomas Yeaglcy, Richard Middleton, Kenneth Thomas, Douglas McCormick. Back Row: Roger Honkanen, Kneale Brownson. ZETA PHI ETA SIGMA DELTA CHI Although this is not an honorary but a Journalism professional fraternity, members have approximately a three point average. It is composed of Journalism students and a few members of the Daily. Speakers in the field of journalism are brought from Detroit to relate various aspects and problems of the field. The fraternity also helps in the judging of the Michigan Inter-school Press Asso- ciation writing contest for high school students. Last spring the National organization celebrated its fiftieth anniversary and featured Vice-President Nixon as speaker. While it promotes speech activities in college, mem- bership in the National Professional Speech Arts Frater- nity for women gives added prestige in the professional world after graduation. All areas of speech and drama are included in this organization consisting of selected college women who are interested in maintaining high standards of speech. An understanding between colleges and uni- versity departments of speech is especially emphasized. In the area of service, the fraternity ushers on opening nights at Speech Department plays and holds career confer- ences informing interested students on careers in the field of speech. Front Row: Spring Condoyan, Janet Kosse, Annette McDonald. Lorraine Small. Second Row: Clariable Baird. Miriein Westrich, Jackie DeCanip, Janet Roberts, Elizabeth Birbar, Prudence Brown. Back Row: Sue Tolkemitt, Jane Ast, Deborah Klevans, Judith Goldblatt, Rochelle Channon, Joyce MofVatt. Sue Heller. Barbara PhiefTcr, Virginia Bush, Norina Marcus, Joan Knoertzer. 26 HONORS PROGRAM STEERING COMMITTEE Barely three years old, the Honors Program has achieved striking success in many ways. Special courses are offered for its students; most regular courses have special sections for them. Departmental (concentration) honors programs are becoming interrelated. Honors stu- dents may participate in special extra-curricular discus- sion groups, led by top faculty members. They may at- tend special mixers with exciting guest speakers. The Program exists for the few per cent of students who need more out of college and get it. Front Row: Hugh Witcmoyer, Brian Click, Marjoric Moran. Prof. Robert Angell. Back Row: Norman Jensen, Dick Pollinger. L. S. A. STEERING COMMITTEE The Steering Committee works as a liaison between the faculty and students, while striving to provide the highest academic opportunities for the student. They im- proved the junior year abroad and also have been con- sidering different ways to improve the counseling service. The Council is the voice of the Lit. School student. Lynnel Mari , Maurice Zilber, Phil Zook, Douglas Vielmetti, Dean James Robertson, Patricia Petruschke, Sanclford Holo (standing), Byron Gold. 27 PHYSICAL THERAPY As an important member of the rehabilitation team, the physical therapist works with a wide range of personalities and age groups. Drawing from three years in the Literature, Science, and the Arts program and one in professional train- ing, she learns to adapt the therapeutic tech- niques prescribed by a physician to the disability and interests of either an amputee, polio, or cere- bral palsy patient. The student of physical therapy can look forward to becoming a member of a rapidly growing profession. A helping hand is synonomous with the role of the physical therapist. whose manner as well as skill makes her work successful. Thorough analysis in a well-equipped laboratory aids the medical tech- nologist in the co ntinuous fight against disease. MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY Hours of peering through the microscope, comparing, adjusting, searching for vital clues on the slide . . . this is the life of the senior in medical technology. After an academic back- ground in Literature, Science, and the Arts, these students enter the laboratories of the University Hospital and Health Service to enrich their knowledge of medical phenomena through prac- tical application of the most modern techniques of medical research. Here, examining, analyzing, they find their challenge a search for a clue that will bring life, which is the hope of all M.T. ' s. 28 Summer training gives the men of Army ROTC a workout in military skill. ARMY ROTC University Vice President William Stirton and Major General Bush of the 6th U.S. Army dedicate the new rifle range. A four year preview of Army life while learning the re- quirements of an officer awaits the student enrolling in the Army Reserve Officer Training Corps. A cadet studies the use of weapons, map-reading, and other specific Army duties dur- ing his freshman and sophomore years. As a junior he can enroll for another two years, in which he is more intensively trained. Advanced cadet training emphasizes the leadership re- quirements of an officer. Each year a small number of senior cadets receive the desig- nation of Distinguished Military Student. This is an award based on superior military and leadership ability which entitles the recipient to a career in the United States Army, entering directly into active service with the rank of second lieutenant. Army ROTC was established on the University of Michigan campus in 1917, and is firmly entrenched as a part of the University as well as in the lives of its members. Weekly drill helps develop coordinated, well disciplined units. Air Force ROTC cadets make use of (he nation ' s finest military equipment. AIR FORCE ROTC Air Force ROTC offers a four-year Air Science program through which college men may earn a commission in the United States Air Force while pursuing academic studies. This program consists of a two-year basic course in " Foundations of Air Power, " and an advanced course in " Officer Develop- ment and Global Relations. " Leadership practice is provided through a wide variety of Cadet Corps activities including a laboratory, rifle team, drill team, cadet newspaper, joint ROTC band, Arnold Air Society, and other honorary military societies, plus local orientation flights and visits to various bases. Cadets qualifying and desiring to fly receive flying instruction during their senior year, leading to the receipt of a private pilot ' s license as well as a long awaited commission. Private flight instruction is part of the advanced program in Air Science. Inspection must join the other phases of training future officers, meaning top level efficiency for every Navy man, as is here evidenced by these NROTC students at attention. NAVY ROTC Utilizing both physical and mental skill is a prime requisite at examination time. The primary aim of the Navy is to control the seas. To ac- complish this task the Navy needs competent young men to handle responsible jobs and fulfill its mission. The purpose of the Naval Reserve Officer Training Corps is to train many who will fill these positions of responsibility. In doing so, the NROTC supplements the Naval Academy at Annapolis in the training of Naval officers. There are two types of NROTC students regular and con- tract. Regular students are sponsored by the Navy, receiving tuition, fees, and a $50 monthly retainer fee. Contract students receive a $27 retainer fee during their junior and senior years. Both the regular and contract students take the same naval science curriculum, while regular students receive more exten- sive summer training. Upon graduation, these NROTC students become officers in the United States Navy, with a full understanding of their future naval obligations. 31 Front Row: Thomas Hutrhinson. Second Row: Philip Klintworth, Bela Lindenfcld, James A. Lee, Howard Topp, Dustan Smith, Don- ald Baldwin, David DuMond. Third Row: Donald Garrepy, John Hawley, Jan Hodge, Thomas Harding, Peter Graef, Stephen Snow, Dana Schmidt, Stan Bardwcll. Fourth Row: Martin Demko, Roger DuMars, Donald Sutherland, Kenneth Straiton, Donald Carman, John Mackin, Michael Wilson, David Barnhart. Fifth Row: David Stamps, James Louis, Wayne Smith, James Noecker, Max Bissey, Douglas VanDer Voort, Llewellyn Howell, Charles Rowley. Back Row: Everett Mcllwain, Charles Curran, Stanley Tamu- lerich, Duane Ackerman, Keith Peyton, Dave Smith, John Lauve, Richard Palmer. PERSHING RIFLES In 1894 General John Pershing established Pershing Rifles, the military honorary fraternity. It first appeared at the Uni- ve rsity of Nebraska and eventually spread to universities throughout the United States and Cuba. Any Army, Air Force, or Navy ROTC cadet who shows promise and interest is in- vited to join. One of the activities of Pershing Rifles is the precision drill team. It develops co-ordination and promotes leadership and comradeship among the cadets. The team takes part in com- petition and exhibition contests and this year captured the tide of state drill champions. They honor their pledges with numerous activities such as a pledge formal, mixers, and pledge hikes which enable mem- bers to become better acquainted with each other socially as well as on the drill field. Officers. Seated: James A. Lee (Drill Team Commander), Thomas Hutch- inson (Captain). Front Row: Philip Klintworth (1st Sgt.), Howard Topp (Adjutant), David DuMond (Public Information Officer). Back Row: Donald Baldwin (Pledge Platoon Commander), Dustan Smith (Executive Officer), Bcla Lindenfeld (Finance Officer). 32 The crowded dance floor demonstrates the popularity of this annual event. The cadets and their dates had the chance to meet the officers of all three services as they passed through the receiving line. MILITARY BALL " This Is My Country " the theme of the Military Ball fea- tured orchids and " gold " in the Union Ballrom. Underneath an outline of the state of Hawaii, the officers ' wives handed out about 600 orchid corsages which had been flown in from Ha- waii. The state of Alaska dominated the other side of the ball- room where a realistic display of " fool ' s gold " had been piled. A huge picture of Uncle Sam hung behind the bandstand com- pleted the theme. The combined effort of the Army, Navy and Air Force ROTC cadets produced a very successful dance. Girls in formats, cadets in their dress uniforms made a very colorful picture as they danced under decorations which carried out the theme of " This Is My Country. " Dean Stephen S. Attwood has made many contributions in areas of electri- cal engineering. These tools of necessity in the field of engineering represent both knowledge and skill. LEGE OF ENGINEERING The College of Engineering trains its students in the highly skilled tech- niques of sciences and teaches them to apply scientific knowledge to the de- mands of society. Engineering graduates are prepared to be practicing engi- neers, administrators, investigators, or teachers. Students of this college may earn degrees in aeronautical, chemical, civil, electrical, industrial, mathematical, mechanical, and metallurgical engineer- ing; materials, meteorology, naval architecture and marine engineering; physics ' and science. A program whereby the student may earn two degrees also has been set up by agreements with other colleges. The college helps its graduates to secure employment and maintains files, always eager to assist graduates toward advancement in engineering. An area where all important research takes place in the Ann Arbor vicinity is the Willow Run Center, where a hydraulics test is here being made. Experimentation in all the subject matter areas of engineering oc- curs under controlled conditions such as this. The mathematics necessary for a degree in engi- neering requires intricate steps in problem-solv- ing. The chemistry laboratory presents a challenge to the student who is at first surrounded by an aura of perplexing problems. 35 Physics experiments enable the student to combine modern technology with theoretical research. Basic skills here evolve towards further success in science. 36 The electrical engineering department here offers its students an opportunity to experi- ment under close guidance. New fields of experimentation in space brings laboratory practice into focus with complex instruments as the means of further communica- tion in research. The electron microscope has wrought near-miracles in many areas of both physical and nat- ural science. " A The uses of the hydraulic press are many. Here it tests a concrete core. Opportunities such as working with a rare three-pole mag- net present themselves to the engineering student. Front Row: John Kassarjian, George P. Holderby, Kenneth Eaton, William Margquard. James Berson. Barry Peebles, Garrett Hanson, Roy Deacon. Back Row: Roger Barnes, Bujan Whipplr, Robert Samuelson, Fred Hornbacher, Armin Jocz (Pres.). Henry Kuns- mann, John Bennett. Rober Juvinall (Faculty Adv.), Edward Page (Faculty Adv.). ENGINEERING COUNCIL Serve the College of Engineering and serve the public these are the primary goals of the Council. Service to the school is carried out by conducting forums which evaluate curriculum. The Council also publishes pamph- lets for freshmen which provide information concerning the school. The Council serves the public by sponsoring the En- gineer ' s Weekend. At that time the public is taken through the school and invited to watch numerous lab- oratory demonstrations which illustrate the practical ap- plications of engineering. ENGINEERING HONOR COUNCIL The College of Engineering is the only undergraduate school in the University that uses an honor system. The Honor Council ' s principle purpose is to insure the proper functioning of this system. The members are elected by the engineering students and this council decides the dis- ciplinary action against any violator of the honor code. They judge fairly and their decisions have never yet been reversed bv the faculty board. Front Row: Bill Beck, Daniel Brown. Back Row: Jerome Smith, James Wiegley, David Gilbert, Gerald Bergler. 39 TAU BETA PI A national engineering honorary fraternity for junior and senior men, Tau Beta Pi also performs many services for the College of Engineering. Tau Beta Pi men, who are selected for scholastic excellence, service to the school and to fellow students, and integrity, conduct a slide rule in- struction program for freshman students and sponsor guest speakers to discuss aspects of engineering. Tau Beta Pi Officers: Henry Smit, Carl Paige, Spencer BeMent, Walter Willis. Front Row: Ismail Yilmaz Eqrikavuk, Jay Sklar, Cahit Akfirat, Rudolf Schorsch. Bernard Seggcrman, Frederick Morgan, Chark-s Hoppcs, Walter Willis, Kenneth Fang, Stanley Larmee, Robert Crabtree, Wayne Millard. Second Row: Thomas Kemp, Kenneth Bays, Charles Rubin, Frank Murphy, Bernard Veldman, Robert Koester, William Poehlman, Jerrold Wagener, Edwin Flanigcn, Edward Hinton, William Beck, David Gilbert. Bradford Crane, David Atkinson. Third Row: Gary Schneyer, William Chen, Shel- don Salinger, Carl Page, William Ribbens, Robert Copeland, Richard Yeung, Mark Deister, Scott Mansour, Andrew Bulleri, Kenneth Huas, Ron Zeilinger, Rocque Lipford. Fourth Row: Stephen Bojack, Roger Pietras, Raymond Sigsbee, Richard Staelin, David Jarrett, Rober Barr, James Hunt, Kurt Lauekner, Edmund Gould. George Hope. Tom Rattray. Fifth Row: Ralph Rudder, H. J. Smit, Larry Mitchell. Frank Mitchell, Robert Ziegenfelder, Jon Squire, Gary Mcllvain. Dick Siemon, Vernon Mummert, Glenn Schmieg, Stephen Cook, Bernard Wright, David Wood, Thomas O ' Brien. Ronald Tesarik. James Deimen, Glenn Harper. Back Row: John Smythe, William Chang, Richard Thomas, Donald Brown, Thomas Newhof, John Robinson, Peter Katona, Aian Parker. 40 Front Row: Robert Rusnak, Ronald Peters, David Bidstrup, Stacy Daniels, Roger Bertoia, Lee Huber, Spencer BeMent, Frank Morris, Henry Kunsmann. Second Row: Steve Bojack, Arthur Knechtel, Ronald Bowen, Norman Guzick, Joseph Burtka, Robert Wilks, Donald Evans, Steve Veresh, Thomas Furtsrh, Yaneey Smith, Otto Riegger. Back Row: Jon BroklofT. Gordon Sam, Paul Hagle. Rich- ard Shields, Bruce Wenzi-1, William Eisenbeiser, David Haartz, Alan Dragoo, Raymond Stcnseth, David R. Johnson, Malcolm Sar- gent, Donald Nast. ALPHA Cm SIGMA Alpha Chi Sigma places most emphasis on its profes- sional program. Instructors from the chemistry and chem- ical engineering departments are invited to speak to the members on technical and non-technical subjects. At fac- ulty dinners, however, there is little " shop talk, " but in- stead general conversation. At a formal banquet, each year, the Alpha Chi Sigma award is presented to that student with the highest aver- age in chemistry or chemical engineering. As a repose from study, an annual football contest is held, the " toilet bowl, " between the fraternity ' s chemists and chemical engineers. Another contest held, is in a neutral city between the University of Michigan and Michigan State. The respective Alpha Chi Sigma chap- ters meet for a football game, after which is always a high spirited party. Alpha Chi Sigma ' s get together for one of those work sessions frequent in professional frater- nity life. 41 Front Row: David Uh, Michael Croskery, Bruce Thompson, John Eisenhour, Jr., Dave Breiholz, Paul Gogulski, Pearce Flazer, Cliff Osborne, Sewon Chough, Javad Forati. Second Row: Tom New- hof, Dale Carlman, Doug Spence, Dave McLaurin, Imre Szelei, Marvin Thomas, Harold Baar, Tony Muiderman, Lee Wollgast, Karl Zollner, Frederick Doll, James Hoy, John Kalmbach. Third Row: Ram Singh, David Anthony, Rikhi Mehta, Garrett Evans, Jon Patton, Taskin Atil, Robert Hill. Lee Detteer, Theodore Soil- A. S. C. E. ASCE the American Society of Civil Engineers is open to interested students in civil engineering who desire more information concerning the field. Through talks by eminent men, ASCE tries to present both the problems and the opportunities available. After each meeting, members have the chance to meet their professors on an informal level which strengthens the student-faculty rela- tionship. ASCE also encourages students to enter national engineering contests which range from creating an essay to a structural design. man, Maurice Witteveen, Fred Oleszkowicz, Ramesh Patel. Fourth Row: Purigaly Nanjundaswamy, Charles Barton, Norman Wolfe, William Kimball, James Curtis, William Heitzig, Harry Newburry, Jou Erik Sollid, Donald Mills, Roy Haeusler, James Tanner, Anil Desai. Back Row: Ron Houseman, Bruce Wilt, Krishan Chopra, Gordon Start, Metin Arkun, Ozcan Ardan, Demissie Abebe, Mo- hammed Majeed, Paul Marttila, Raymond Grabb, Gerhard Fuerst, William Higdon, Jerry McLellan, William Golubics, Prem Jain. PI TAU SIGMA Pi Tau Sigma is an honorary fraternity for junior and senior mechanical engineers who have shown superior aptitude in scholarship and activities. It strives to promote and reward high attainment in the mechanical engineer ' s work and college life. In keeping with this purpose they honor the sophomore engineering student with the high- est scholastic average by presenting him with the Sopho- more Award at the end of the year. Front Row: Pedro Martinez, Larry Mitchell, Dale Wright, Ismail Egrikavuk, James Deimen, Rocque Lipford, John Goldsmith, Michael Weins. Second Row: Warren Stiles, Robert Juvinall (Fac- ulty Advisor), John Bennett, Robert Ziegenfelder, John Robinson, Gerald Londal, Louis Senunas, Frank Mitchell, Richard Laaka- niemi. Back Row: Thomas Rattray, Frank Tenkel, David Jarrett, John Kendall, Richard Staelin, Dave Cole, Jal Kerawalla, Ray- mond Sigsbee, John Norby, Dale Hedding. 42 Front Row: Jerrold Wagener, Jon Squire, R. F. Mosher, Dale Gieske, Bill Weimer, Peter Hansen, Sandham Briggs, Paul Wierenga. AIEE-IRE AIEE-IRE this odd combination of letters stands for two national organizations, the American Institute of Electrical Engineers and the Institute of Radio Engineers. This combined group has meetings that are unique for an engineering group. Often lecturers in such fields as psy- chology are asked to speak at the meetings. This is because AIEE-IRE realizes that while a technical education is a necessity in their field, the student must have the oppor- tunity to become familiar with other fields and broaden his outlook. Back Row: John Mills, Valdis Liepa, Jan Thomas, Hal Estry, Kurt Lauckner, Bob Fuller. ALPHA PI MU The national industrial engineering honorary, Alpha Pi Mu, gives its members a chance to become better ac- quainted with the faculty and other students with similar interests while furthering their knowledge of the field. Only those students in the upper fifth of their class are asked to join. This year Alpha Pi Mu held an informal coffee hour for the entire industrial engineering department. In order to help the freshmen they carried out a program to in- form them about the department and the problems and opportunities in the field. Front Row: Barry Peebles, Karl Bartscht, Allen Dickerson, Charles Muscott. Second Row: Hoke Martin, Robert Erickson, William Campbell, Clyde Johnson, Ascher Eckerling, Robert Noble, Bruce Baldwin. Back Row: Roger Kallock, Hirokuni Tamura, Ronald Tesarik, Douglas Brown, Stanley Caplan, Noel Cook, Perry Du- Long. 43 Mr. Albert Bean spoke to the club about " Education in Europe. " MICHIGAN ENGINEERS ' CLUB The American Society of Mechanical Engineers, the Society of Automotive Engineers, and the American So- ciety of Tool Engineers make up the Michigan Engineers Club, banded together because of their related fields. The separate groups meet together when they participate in monthly field trips and at their annual spring banquet. The American Society of Mechanical Engineers held luncheon meeting in the spring, while the Society of Auto- motive Engineers sponsored a demonstration talk on the Corvair by an experienced automotive engineer. The American Society of Tool Engineers held a conference on engineering and medicine. Officers: Jack Larsen and William Marquarcl. Front Row: Shrrjang Sidhu, Lavcrnc Haschle, Miguel Ordorica, Tom Rattray, John Spratt, Marvin De Vries, John Beukema, Joseph Conn, Larry Witsoe. Second Row: Robert Loughin, Allan Bisio, Curtis Fischbach, Jack Larson, William Marquard, Jon Slack, Professor Quackenbush, Professor Frederick, Dale Hedding. Back Row: Kenton Ensor, ManMohan Gill, Ronald Suydam, William Koch, Al Cocanower, Jal Kerawalla, Leo Butzel, Stephen Peck- ham, Paul Brenton, Gerald Todd, William Park, Jagpal Singh. 44 Front Row: John Stark, Ann Marie Kleis, Andras Szauto, Janet Carlson, A. G. De Rocco (Advisor), Ahmed Currim, Judith Zuck- erman, Bruno Jaselskis, Richard Vogt. Back Row: Pat Moore, Patricia Skog, Christine Cole, Norman Dane, David Haartz, Fred Shippey, Curtis Smith, Klaus Schmicgel, Warren Gilbert, Jane Dean, Linda Kanner. AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY The American Chemical Society-Student Affiliate be- gan a new tradition this year. They held their first annual Senior Dinner honoring senior members during which faculty members talked with seniors majoring in chemis- try and chemical engineering, advising them and helping them choose industrial positions and graduate schools. An undergraduate organization open to people major- ing in chemistry or interested in this subject, the ACS-SA holds weekly meetings at which luncheon is served. Many distinguished members of the chemical industry and fac- ulty members present talks at these meeting s. Besides learning valuable information through the talks, students have the opportunity to meet these people in a more re- laxed atmosphere other than the classroom or the labora- tory. In addition to the various programs given at the weekly meetings, the Society arranges tours of the chem- istry building and presentations of chemistry programs offered at the University for chemistry-minded high school students visiting in the spring. Also in the spring, several ACS student affiliates present papers at the re- gional conference held at this time. Members enjoy working with and learning about new equip- ment and theories in chemistry. 45 Dean Russell A. Stevenson ably heads the School of Business Ad- ministration. USINESS ADMINISTRATION For many a Michigan student whose aim is a role in the business world, the building known as the School of Business Administration is headquarters. Beginning with a foundation in the liberal arts, these men and women study every basic aspect of business from finance to marketing. Further contributing to the future of its students, this School has estab- lished its own placement service. The Bureau of Industrial Relations holds a series of conferences annually in different cities, while the Bureau of Business Research assists businessmen by conducting various surveys. A closely knit group of students and faculty creates an informal atmos- phere, and welcomes those from other schools who are taking business courses, studying in its library, or drinking coffee in the popular " Bus. Ad. " coffee lounge. The School of Business Administration intermingles theory and practice, well equipping its students for the world of business. Accounting classes train " bus. ad. " students and test their potential in this vast field. Files, files, and more files characterize the business world, and the training of those who will fill it. 46 The ever-popular Bus. Ad. library offers its excellent facilities to those enrolled in other schools as well. Students find its atmosphere relaxed and informal yet conducive to accomplishment. PHI CHI THETA Phi Chi Theta, the Business Administration profes- sional sorority, selects its members through a formal rush held every semester. Through speakers members have the opportunity to learn about their future careers. These lec- turers relate problems and opportunities found in the field. Of special interest are the field trips to Detroit which go behind the scenes in various business establishments. From the proceeds of the coke machine in the Business Administration building two scholarships are awarded, one each semester, to deserving members. Front Row: Cynthia Blanchard, Linda Kiplinger. Second Row: Carol Crampton, Sharon Fike, Mary Lee Bryan, Carol Schuch, Ellen Kaufman. Third Row: Marlene Bickel, Debbie Smith, Betsy Slagle, Bonnie Johnson, Gail Smith, Shirley Wise. Back Row: Sandra Shapiro, Kay Warman, Lithia Fine. Sitting: Michael Siegman, Drucy Headlee, George Weston, Don Holley, Julia Winston, Russ McNamara, Cynthia Blanchard. Standing: Walter Ladley, Richard Duchaine. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION COUNCIL A stimulating weekend at the annual Business Ex- change Weekend highlighted fall activities for members of the Business Administration Council. With the Com- merce Club of the University of Toronto and faculty members, they spent four days in Toronto where the con- ference was held this year, discussing business problems. The Council includes ten members, five of whom are elected each semester for a term of one year. One of the many functions performed by the Council is the handling and publishing of course evaluations for the school. They also promote personal contact between students and teachers with student-faculty coffee hours. Every morn- ing in the downstairs coffee lounge, where these functions are held, Bus Ad students can be found drinking that last swallow of coffee before dashing off to class. The direc- tion of the lounge provides the Council members with practical business experience in addition to its function as a student service. Also editing a newsletter which ex- changes activity news of business clubs from other col- leges, the Council concludes the year ' s activities in spring with an annual dinner featuring the presentation of the Business Leadership Award to an outstanding businesman in the nation. " Toronto Exchange Weekend " Students from the University of Toronto enjoyed a full program of educational and social events planned by the Council. 48 The fact that this fraternity is based upon professional ties does not restrict all of its activities to that sphere. ALPHA KAPPA PSI A particularly small room in the Alpha Kappa Psi house has a most unusual feature. This room is located in the .corner of the basement. On one of its walls is a sur- realist mural with the formula E=MC 2 the highlight of it. The room was built by the only boarder in a business fraternity who is a graduate engineer. " Charlie, " who moved out in February, left the house completely wired for FM reception as well as wired (as far as the business students know) for nothing. Not quite sure what to do with the wires, which go from basement to roof, the Alpha Kappa Psi ' s are just leaving them alone. In the basement is another feature. A new recreation room, completed this year, is now used for weekend par- ties. It was especially needed for the Michigan State week- end when the school ' s chapter " over-ran the house. " Each year, Alpha Kappa Psi gives a business leader- ship award, presented last year to George Romney, Presi- dent of American Motors, for his introduction of an American small car. Mr. Romney gave a speech on cam- pus which was sponsored by the fraternity. Front Row: Leigh Strong, Oak- ley Lutes, William Crooks, Ge- rard Roeling, Stuart Feldstein, Charles Wallace, Robert Bru- tpn. Second Row: Stanley De- line, Joseph Apontc, Jack Mc- Kenzie, James Knollmiller, Wil- liam Buckner, Lary Sampson, Donald McCready, Joel Lip- scher, Paul Nida. Back Row: Lynn Wallas, Roger Ohlrein, Richard Champe, Robert Rom- anoff, Jorge Desmaras, William Richmond, Dennis Feld, Paul Goddard, Richard Duchainc-. 49 Beta Alpha Psi fraternity brothers receive " Tips " from experts in the field of Business Administration. BETA ALPHA PSI No tapping, no initiation rituals for this honorary and professional fraternity. The members of Beta Alpha Psi, Business Administration honorary, have to meet one ini- tial requirement a 3.7 average in the first seven hours in accounting coupled with enrollment in an advanced accounting course! Before this year the admittance re- quirements were such that almost a 100% turnover re- sulted. This year, due to a change in requirements which was approved by their national, there will be a few juniors allowed to join. This c hange will provide for more con- tinuity of traditions, thus achieving a more unified and cohesive group. Chiefly a service fraternity, the Beta Alpha Psi ' s spon- sor a speaker at Bus Ad school every month. This is the fraternity ' s main function. The members also have a pic- nic in the spring held at a park or beach. This event is well attended bv the members and their wives or dates. Front Row: John Bennett, Peter Bogle, James Knight, David Tay- lor, John McCrea, Daniel Brink. Second Row: E. E. Andrews, James Knollmiller, Sheldon Epstein, Robert Caroll, Paul Nida, Richard Champe, John Bostater. Third Row: Howard Odom, Wil- liam Simmonds, David Fles, E. Dexter Thede, Robert Bruton, Thad Bismack. Back Row: David Bray, LeRoy Ellgass. Philip Mulvihill, Robert Cloon, Charles Paukstis, Richard Benson, R. L. Dixon. 50 Front Row: Benjamin Harrison, Richard Hill, George Weston, Carl Riemann, Dale Sawyer. George Kent, Walter Rugland, Richard Haugh. Second Row: Win L. Cooper, David Darling, Martin Rob- ertson, Michael Siegman, James Williamson, James Schmalzriedt, Donald Heezen, Douglas McLain, James Wager. Back Row: Thom- as Dent, Richard Griebel, Chris Kurzweil, Jerry Arcangcli, Russell Carlson, Yoshi Murayama, Hardy Chen. DELTA SIGMA PI More emphasis this year at Delta Sigma Pi has been put on their professional program. A new event for the business fraternity was a guided tour through Stroh ' s Brewery in Detroit. As future businessmen they observed the mechanization at work as well as the industry in gen- eral. As students, they sampled the company ' s product. The fraternity also took their annual trip to the National Bank of Detroit. The business facilities of the bank were open for their inspection. A dinner afterwards with offi- cers from the bank completed the trip. In keeping with an expanded professional program, Delta Sigma Pi invited alumni and businessmen to speak at several meetings. Such topics as their affiliations in the business world and how to buy life insurance were brought up. The fraternity has a social side, too. They put on their annual Rose Ball, a formal honoring new members, and an alumni weekend complete with banquet and dinner- dance. There are many sides to fraternity life academic, social, and the just plain living. Dean Willard C. Olson capably directs the important function of the School of Education. SCHOOL OF EDUCATION Without the desire to teach, no rapport bonds the teacher with the pupil. This motivation promises the opportunity to instill knowledge and citizenship in the minds of the students that an education major will one day face in the classroom. The training period suddenly draws to a close and the senior education student becomes a student teacher. Only at this time are the courses dealing with the physical, emotional, mental, and social sides of the child to be applied. There is now, for the practice teacher, a challenge beyond the classroom or assignment. It lies in the individual student, who, whether he is interested or bored, is a person- ality to be won and a center of individual creativity to be expressed. Testing the basic reading skills cannot be neglected in the educational curriculum. Without patience and perserverance, a teacher cannot hope to be successful in this and other classroom areas. The well-rounded student requires athletic practice and expression in sports whether on the football field or basketball court. A visual aids class offers the student experience in operating movie projectors such as these. Concentration is the key word in this and other creative activities in the education program. 53 Student National Education Association: Carol Arkinson, Mary Barney, Messner, Alice Perokari. Ellen Victor, Alva Reineman, Sharon Kruggel, Shirley S. N. E. A. The Student National Education Association is a pro- fessional group connected with the National Education Association and the Michigan Educational Association. Its function is to work with students to raise the professional standard and develop better education courses. This year they answered letters of inquiry from high school students and college students planning to enter the School of Edu- cation. Their meetings consisted of speakers and panels which gave the members information concerning their fields. One meeting of interest to all dealt with the subject of job placement and the all-important interview. One of the new features added this year was a journal composed of the best student writings in the field. With this came increased student interest in writing and im- provement of the profession. A teacher from Slosson Junior High gives some very interesting pointers to the group. SNEA Officers: Gerald Olson, Alva Reineman, Harvey Schilling, Albert Mellen. 54 Officers. Front Row: Bill Rude. Second Row: Carol Handschumaker. Back Row: Janet Sokup, Marge Mc- Donald. Carol Handschumaker worked closely with Dr. Allen Menlo to carry out the Council ' s sugges- tions. EDUCATION SCHOOL COUNCIL Many teachers-to-be snatch a few vital moments from their harried day to enjoy coffee breaks in Ed School ' s busy coffee lounge. Operated by Education School Coun- cil, the lounge is only one of the many functions per- formed by the Council. President Carol Handschumaker presides over the screening of future instructors for schol- arships, and works with the faculty to set up lectures and programs on the latest educational methods. Serving as a link between students and faculty, the Council works with the Faculty-Undergraduate Committee in revising courses, and edits a newspaper, the Ed-itor. Front Row: Carol Alberts, Judy Nichols, Marjorie McDonald, Carol Handschumaker, Janet Sokup, Alva Reineman, Nancy Peter- son. Back Row: Phyllis Sopko, Karlene Dachler, Gerald Spray, Alice Lobrman, Priscilla Schultz. 55 Dean Stanley G. Fontanna is an active contributor to the science of conservation. SCHOOL OF NATURAL RESOURCES The conservation of our nation ' s land and wildlife is a major concern of state and federal governments. The School of Natural Resources sets forth this principle as it trains students in the scientific methods which cover all fields of resource man- agement. The various departments within the school engage faculty and students upon research teams working in such areas as oceanography and fish biology. The greatest amount of diverse research is carried on by the department of forestry, whose graduate students work with private industry and government in forest management, tree genetics, and many other important research studies. The pro- gram of the conservation department is primarily on the graduate level, and the jobs involved deal with various subjects of ecology and economy. In wildlife man- agement, diseases and management of wild animals concern those concentrating in the field, while the wood technology majors deal with the diverse phases of forest utilization. Each department works energetically and co-operatively to protect the nation ' s resources. Sampling a fish population with a bag sieve here describes the ac- On the University forest property, students buck logs with a chain saw. tivity of these students who brave the icy waters. First Row: Hoyt Wheeland, Les Perison, Bob Larrick, Rolf Har- tung. Second Row: Dr. Sharpe, Dr. Weaver, Dr. Baxter, Dr. Chase, Wayne Boden, Bruce Mateer, Edith Hartman, Sharon Dan- iels, Fleur Grandjouan, K. Nanayya, Ted Hetzel, Wally Albertin. Third Row: Pete Millet, Adolph Hertrich, Don Pallin, John Hess, Jim Eberhart, Pete Owston, Dave Ferguson, Jack Nord, Bill Baugh- man, John Braidwood, Charles Spoon, Steve Whitman, Mike FORESTERS ' CLUB ,v The Foresters ' Club, one hundred-fifty members strong, is made up of both faculty and students in the School of Natural Resources. Its purposes have been to foster meetings on a professional plane and to encourage a close social relationship between its members. Since the University of Michigan was one of the first schools to graduate professional foresters, this club has a special importance. Summer work in such areas as the Saginaw Forest, Stinchfield Woods, and the Newcomb Tract bring Microscopic study describes the exactness of the science of wood technology. Clarke, John Kubisiak, Bill Webb. Fourth Row: Alan Romeril, Jerry Longcore, Don Lehman, Don Swanson, Al Schultz, Tim Moore, Al Reuter, Lefty Woelful, Steve Greene, Carl Fatzinger, John Zingg, Bob McAllen, Bill Covert. Fifth Row: Jim Dells, Swede Hansen, Pete Moholt, John Adams, Ed Loch, Jim Burtis, Dick Warren, Mike Barton, Keith Argow, Shel Codman, Clifton Moyer, Dick Brockway, Peter Ripple, John Ruopp. many of these student foresters to participate in their land management programs. Activities of a professional an d social nature are prominent in this organization. The Paul Bunyan Dance, a masquerade at which members and guests appear in conventional lumberjack costumes, is an annual club tradition. They will also host a Midwest Conclave, at which great competitive spirit reigns as Big Ten and Michigan School of Mining and Technology foresters participate in varied contests of strength and en- durance. Professionally, the club aids in a census of the deer herd with the Department of Conservation. They receive enough venison, in return for their help, to make an annual Spring Venison Roast possible. The Foresters ' Club, then, serves on both a professional and social basis, offering its members two-fold enjoyment. Wildlife research characterizes much of the activity in the School of Natural Resources. The College of Ar- chitecture and De- sign is capably headed by Philip N. Youtz. OF ARCHITECTURE AND DESIGN Alexander De Toqueville commented long ago that Americans seldom tolerate art unless it manages to include practicality. Times have changed since Tocque- ville ' s shrewd commentary on the American people, but much of what he said can be applied today. The College of Architecture and Design, while far from being a technical school, does manage to blend the practical with the creative in many ways, and the results are often pleasing beyond expectation. It is a common failure that those not acquainted with the College of Architure and Design do not recog- nize the technical, scientific and sociological skills of its fields, such as community planning. Artistic inspiration seldom comes as fluently without training as with it, and talent alone often fails, unless bolstered by the pure force of continuing energy. The manual skills learned and required in A and D School demand serious concentration as well as talent and a steady hand. H S A great deal of skil l and perseverance goes into every project. Shaping form with function presents a challenge to create and manipulate. Wherever activity presents beauty, there the artist will be. Minute detail characterizes this model layout. Sculpture and its interesting fea- tures began with a dream. Clay models exemplify skill and patience. 59 A finished work of art brings admiration and criticism from those who gaze upon it. A becoming look of concentration crosses the face of this sculptor, resting there throughout this creative experience in stone. 60 MSC.T The work of an architect is characterized by carefully drafting projects based upon initiative plus. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ARCHITECTS Field trips arc always of special interest to the mem- bers of the American Institute of Architects. They are shown certain projects under construction by the archi- tects themselves who explain various points of interest to them. The members also meet their professors informally in their homes where the meetings are held. Here they hear different speakers explain uses of various phases of architecture, as for example sculpture. The members re- ceive many benefits from this student chapter, a branch of the organization to which practicing architects belong. Front Row: Robert DeVrirs, Harold Johnson, Leland Welsh, Wayne Timoncn, Tony Foust, Ronald Rolniaszek, Jame Haecker, James Sficos, James Veltman, Richard Gostomski. Second Row: Harper Stockham, Fred Kolflat, Peter Haddix, Alan Hayward, Robert Frey, Donald Riha, Elizabeth Trepp, Patricia Crawford, James Beebe, William Waffle. Back Row: Culver Godfery, Wayne Schiffclbein. James Budd, Gordon Buitendorp, Terry Clark, Gary Kaplan, David Tulos, James Jensen, Clarence Bentley, Thomas Hartley, Willem Tazelaar. 61 Front Row: Thomas Sullivan, Grundy Bates, Erroll Clark. Second Row: John Ross, Leland Welsh, William Waffle. Louis Phillips. Peter Haddix, Patrick Pruchnik. Back Row: Theodore Davis, William Ritchie, Gordon Buitendorp, Robert DeVries, Roger Mul- lican. ALPHA RHO CHI Surprise is the reaction registered by visitors at the Alpha Rho Chi chapter house. The house, eighty years old, has a dark olive green exterior, but the inside is a strikingly modernistic white with spots of color. This in- dividuality and development are the key words in the fraternity because both make up the creative artistry nec- essary for an architect. To further these ideals, Tuesday luncheons at the house bring together architects from all over Ann Arbor to share their ideals and enthusiasms. A further opportunity to develop is provided by an exhibi- tion room in which members are encouraged to display their latest creations. Preparing elaborate models of their creations are major projects for arch- itecture students. Alpha Rho Chi has a room where the brothers may dis- play their work. Social functions also have an important place. 62 Dean Earl V. Moore, retiring this year, looks over the pro- posed new School of Music unit. SCHOOL OF MUSIC Students enrolled in the School of Music are now living in an atmosphere which will continue to surround them the rest of their lives; the constant growth which is inherent in the study of music means the steady expanding of ideals and striving for perfection of ability. Practice is basic and essential to advancement in whichever area the student is concentrating voice, theory, instruments. Applied training and discussions with fellow students are an integral part of music study. Lessons, classes, rehearsals, recitals, guest concerts ; there are many opportunities for growth both on campus and off. A music student looks to a Bachelor of Music degree and a future perhaps in teaching, radio and television, or even the concert stage. His study of music Is a rewarding one and he faces an uncertain tomorrow with optimism. A scene from the excellent School of Music-Dept. of Speech production of " Don Pasqualc " characterizes fine staging of this immortal opera. Understanding modern musical instru- ments requires a knowledge of those by which man long ago expressed himself through music. A quartet ably performs the intricacies of work by Stravinsky 64 Preserving rare manuscripts requires skill when reproducing the originals. The beauty of the pipe organ and its harmonies must be closely and carefully studied. THE RECITAL The proving-ground for any artist is the con- cert. Before he can claim with assurance the de- gree for which he has worked, he must go be- fore the public. This is the reason for the reci- tal. Months of work for one recital follow years of arduous, dedicated training. For some the recital is the pinnacle, the climax of a life of training. And for others it may only be the be- ginning. Whether the soloist plans to teach or to train as a performer, the recital is a milestone in his career. The Master ' s recital of Jerry Lawrence illustrates the artistry and perfec- tion typical of the School of Music. 65 Front Row: Ronald Bell, George Cavender, William Revelli, Rob- ert Chartrand, Terry Davidson, William Scribner, William Hettrick, Dennis Kloko. Second Row: Phillip Goerger, Joel Lipscher, Douglas Rasmussen, Robert Gottschalk. John Morgan, Harold Zanoff, Greg- ory Munson, Gary Yoggy, Isaac Powell, Thomas Schmidt, Bill Glace. Back Row: Malcolm Danforth, David Noble, Bruce Gal- braith, Robert Hill, Ronald Feezor, John Ullrich, Fred Heath, Art Bartner, Wayne Timmerman, John Brisbin, John Wakefield, Glenn Holfz. KAPPA KAPPA PSI Seated: Gary Stollstemcr. First Row: Stanley Laws, Jr., Hubert Endres. John Morse. Luther Olson, John Morgan, Gregory Mun- son. Back Row: Jerry Brinker, Stan Mogelnicki, James Fairleigh, Lawrence Shaw, William Hettrick. On the Diag in the spring a strange band may be found. It is the pledges of Kappa Kappa Psi, National Honorary and Service Fraternity, fulfilling their duties as pledges. Chosen from the Marching, the Symphony, or the Wolverine Bands, the members are selected on the basis of outstanding character and musicianship. Kappa Kappa Psi ' s maintain a scholarship fund for bandsmen, schedule parties and receptions for visiting bands, and publish The Leaky Bugle, their official pub- lication. They also sponsor weekly informal student re- citals giving interested students a chance to perform in public. PHI MU ALPHA Phi Mu Alpha is a professional and honorary fraternity for the men in Music school. Its most important purpose is to create more of an in- terest in the music composed by American com- posers. Its members give an annual recital with its sister sorority, Mu Phi Epsilon, featuring music exclusively by these composers. On the social side, it sponsors two dances a year, the Christmas and the Spring Dance. 66 Front Row: Jocclyn Mackey. Mary Louise Haack. Second Row: Rosemary Coman, Brenda Roberts, Ella Villa, Martha Rearick, Ann Kynast. Third Row: Daine Koelbel, Ann Staniski, JoAnn Adams, Sandra Mount. Frances Chen, Joanne Hoffman Wiseman. Back Row: Gail Burlingame. Linda Vernon, Judith Mansfield, Mary Whybrew, Alice Camp, Sue Malone, Belle Gretzler. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA Members of Sigma Alpha Iota, a professional music fraternity for women, were busy all year selling refresh- ments at the operas to provide money for the scholarship that they give each year to the outstanding junior mem- ber. They also gave special honor to those members who are outstanding in the field of music. In March they held a discussion workshop for all Mich- igan and some Ohio chapters. Most of their projects, however, concerned production of the Christmas program and the American Musicale. MU PHI EPSILON The chapters of Mu Phi Epsilon, the national music sorority, support the Gads Hill Center in Chicago which provides music instruction for the underprivileged. Their " Friendship Fund ' ' enables the handicapped to enjoy music also. The local chapter chooses its members by musicianship and high scholastic ability. They give several programs during the year such as the American Musicale which promotes American music, and the Freshman Musicale to honor the freshman women in Music School. 67 Kneeling: Sue Hausler. Front Row: Marlane Paxson, Ardith Watts, Anne Eniley, Jcrrc Burrus, Thcresc Roggenbuck. Back Row: Joan Myers, Jean Barr, Liz Bowman, Marge Ramsey, Mildred Peets, Alveris Bonnell, Joellen Bonham. Dean W. N. Hubbard, Jr., capa- bly spent his first year as head of the Medical School. SCHOOL OF MEDICINE Four years of extensive and intensive study await the student entering the School of Medicine; extensive, for in his profession he must deal with the entire scope of the human mind and body ; intensive, for his knowledge and techniques must be sure and deft. Thus the classroom is but a fraction of a med student ' s life, a back- ground for long hours in the wards, labs, and treatment centers of the hospital. Here he comes face to face with all the areas of medicine : a frightened child, a cancer biopsy, emergency surgery, routine diagnoses, the miracle of birth. The moment arrives when there is no opportunity to consult a text, and the patient ' s confidence is turned to the doctor ' s spontaneous judgment and skill. Here begins a unique facet of medical school training, the development of a confidence essen- tial to its graduates entering a most challenging and rewarding profession. The fascination of such an intricate operation as brain surgery cannot be overestimated on the part of all dedicated to medicine, whether he is a student or a practicing M.D. GROSS ANATOMY A good part of the world of the med student is filled with skeletons and models of human structure called gross anatomy. This is the training ground so es- sential to any aspiring practi- tioner. BIOCHEMISTRY In addition to a knowledge of the human structure, the med student must understand the re- lationships between these areas and their effects. Biochemistry gives him a command of the chemistry and mystery of the human body. Laboratories form an integral and unforgettable part of the medical curriculum. Without such experience, no potential doctor could hope to practice. Biochemistry students endeavor to understand the complexities of the chemical characteristics of living matter. The bacteriology laboratory offers countless areas of fascinating study in the world of man ' s dis- eases. BACTERIOLOGY With gross anatomy and bio- chemistry behind him, the med student can go on to the study of diseases in bacteriology. These three courses give him the basis for direction to become a M.D. through the demanding rigors of the School of Medicine. 69 These Instruments of physiology class help to further understanding. Discussions begin at the patients ' bedside as the first steps to diagnosis. Students in the pharmacology laboratory conduct research regarding the effect of certain drugs on heart rate. I Front Row: George Petrie, Dick Goulet, Melvin Suydam, Edward Harrington, David Amos, Kenneth Rice, Joseph Bruckman, James Fortino. Second Row: Frank Rizzo, Philip Veenhuis, Roger Gonda, Donald Kay, Thomas Corbett, Robert Johnson, Jack York, Peter Clason, Paul Dasher, Roger Hilbert, Salvador Jimenez. Back Row: John Pillote. James Dawson, Calvin Hughes, Mark Julian, Robert England, R. Owen Coe, Thomas Hathaway, Walter Grabowski, Raymond Glowacki. ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA There ' s nothing like a woman ' s touch and since more than one half of the brothers are married, the members of Alpha Kappa Kappa fraternity have many advantages. The wives of these aspiring doctors have formed a club. They try to give the single men a touch of home life. For instance, each spring the club sponsors a picnic for the fraternity. The wives prepare and serve the food while the brothers play a fast game of baseball. The club also helps the men decorate for the fraternity ' s Christmas dance. Everyone works the night before the party. To- gether, they clean the house, hang decorations, trim the Christmas tree and finally end the evening by having egg- nog and cookies which are made, of course, by the wives. Believe it or not, medical students do take time out from their busy routine of classes, labs, hospital work, and studying. 71 Front Row: Louis Munchmeyer, Gordon Murray, Richard Wilcox, Byrne Marshall, James Heald, Clifford Colwell, Douglas Mumo, James Wells, Larry Robeson, William Taylor. Second Row: Kirk Wuepper, Robert Kinde, Floyd Goodman, Franklin Sassaman, David Noorthoek, Kenneth Schoof, Theodore Dodcnhoff, Howard West, Donald Elzinga, Harold Netzer, Lewis King, Thompson Southwell, James Roberts. Third Row: Spencer Meyers, Robert Hansen, Monte Courier, Anthony Kasikorski, Thomas Kingsley, Thomas Calcaterra, Michael Fink, Henry Baylis, Igor Baylis, Clyde Bek, Gary Sandall, James Orwig, Richard Neumann, William Ven- ema, Brian Hotchkiss, W. Pallidin. Back Row: Michael Bellows, Thomas Hudak, David Stinson, Sergio Delgado, Robert Cameron, Buzz Ely, Kenneth Fellows, David Lint, John Rollyson, Richard McRae, Rex Wilcox, Frederick Bald, Benjamin Kleinstiver, Robert Neff, John Bagdade. NU SIGMA NU On East Huron Street, several doors down from Rack- ham is the Nu Sigma Nu house. No ordinary fraternity is Nu Sigma Nu, for this institution was founded from more than just humble beginnings. On a cold wintry day in the year 1909 several future physicians founded the Nu Sigma House driven by an intense feeling of brotherhood, a common interest in the future of mankind, but mainly because they wanted a cheap place to eat and sleep. Unlike some fraternities where time is spent on parties and stuffing napkins in chicken wire, Nu Sigma Nu is dedicated to service. Highlights of last year ' s service were the sponsorship of " Be kind to flag pole sitters on the diag " week, and the translation of the Michigan Daily editorials into English. Life in a professional fraternity allows a free interplay of ideas and also experimentation. 72 PHI CHI A new house? That ' s nothing, the Phi Chi ' s have three new houses. About one third of the members of this fra- ternity are married. Since only the single men were re- ceiving all the benefits of professional fraternity life, they decided to build new housing facilities in order to accom- modate all of the brothers. The plans included one apart- ment house for the married brothers, one for the single men, and a third building, the lodge, which resembles a regular fraternity house, with a dining room, living room, dens and recreation room. Proud isn ' t a strong enough adjective to describe the feeling that the Phi Chi ' s felt when they saw their unique dream come true. It ' s all in preparation for that big day when the man may write M.D. after his name. Front Row: Ralph Ortwig, Dale Baker. Second Row: Alan Trcsslcr, B. Kent Bennett, Mogens jacobsen, John Youel, Victor VerMeulen, Robert Olson, L. James Quinn, David Youngs. Third Row: James Galligan, Lynn Blunt, Hubert Smith, John Sikorski, Jacob Zvirbu- lis, Dale McGhee, James Hauser, William Gorham, John William- son, Philip Kuebbeler, John Schroeder, Harold Glure. Fourth Row: Donald Knickerbocker, Douglas VanBrocklin, Noel VonGlahn, Michael Daugharty, Timothy McManus, Robert Hall, Thomas Stone, Robert Murra y, John Lyday, Charles Fitz, Louis Meeks, Joseph Taylor, Ernest Costantino. Back Row: John Tanton, Robert Beegle. 73 PHI DELTA EPSILON The most important aspect of a professional fraternity, as it is conceived by Phi Delta Epsilon, is the similarity of life goals. All the men are aware of the problems encoun- tered by medical students, and consequently can help each other by mutual encouragement. Academically, the fraternity-sponsored " Journal C ' .ub " invites faculty members from the Medical School to speak. Each year Phi Delta Epsilon invites a prominent speaker to lecture to the medical student body. The biggest social event of the year is the initiation dance. A kind of local convention, it is held jointly with the Detroit collegiate alumni chapters. Front Row: Jay Victor, Norman Jacobs, Kenneth Tucker, Donald Wittenberg, Burton Epstein, Austin Katz, Milton Nathanson, Allen Lewis, Harvey Komorn. Second Row: Louis Shifrin, Jordan Burke, Marvin Portncr, Lawrence Lee, Alvin Schwarz, Alan Mendelssohn, Jacob Slonimsky, Sander Shapiro, Lester Melvin. Back Row: Lloyd Gelman, Roger Berg, Julian Fuerst, Lawrence Hoffman, Jay Key- stone, Bruce Siegan, Paul Goodman, Leo Indianer. Honoring their Collegiate Sorosis neighbors with a serenade are Phi Delta Epsilon fraternity brothers. It ' s not the singing that counts, but the thought. 74 Front Row: L. David McDermid, Dwight Hecht, Albert McKcnzie, Thomas Boulter, Clancy McKenzie, Thomas Leavenworth, Robert Gersabeck, Gregory Heyner, Timothy Janeway, John Hall. Second Row: Gene Bolles, Brooks Sitterly, Gordon Nitz, James Lutz, Fred- erick Poposki, William Kirker, Quincy Hauss, Roger Johnson, Frank Flint, Jerry Richards. Third Row: Bruce Kuoll, Bruce Ohinart, Benjamin Birbeck, David Robinson, James Montour, Timothy Mc- Cormick, William Fors, Clcto DiGiovanni, James French, Donald Schultz, David Fitzgerald, Milton Soderberg. Paul Rickard, Donald Jarzynski, Richard Schacht, Martin Mullally, Thomas Smith. Thomas Hayes. Back Row: Linferd Linabcry, John Sander, William Geschke, John Engles, John Henzel, Robert Spchar, William Gaasch, Robert Messner, Donald Riker, Frederick Watt, Timothy Smith, Thomas Chamberlain, David Riddle. PHI RHO SIGMA Each year the Phi Rho Sigma fraternity sponsors the Roy Bishop Canfield Lectureship. Honoring a charter member of the fraternity and former chairman of the Department of Otology, outstanding men in the field of medicine, such as Oscar Creech Jr., chairman of the De- partment of Surgery at Tulane University and John Paul Stapp, a pioneer in the field of space medicine, are in- vited to lecture to the Medical School. Socially, the fraternity sponsors faculty teas and din- ners. A break from studies is offered at Saturday night parties which the house holds almost every week. Time for relaxation is important in a program. 75 Dean Tom D. Rowe provides able administrative leadership in the Pharmacy School. EGE OF PHARMACY Today the out-dated mortar and pestle can be found in antique shops, but it is still the symbol of the hard work and exactness which characterize pharmaceutical study. Machines now turn out tablets, but research goes on. In the College of Pharmacy, students devote four years of concentrated study preparing for a life in business, retail work, or hospital pharmacy. Classes and lab work allow little free time for the future pharmacist, but he man- ages an occasional LS A course and visits to drug manufacturing firms. Whatever area he chooses, the pharmacy graduate will serve a confident public with increased knowledge in his work with wonder drugs and anti- biotics. The practical set-up resembling a drug store in the Pharmacy School lends itself to invaluable training as students measure quantities and make un nresrrintinns. up prescriptions. J J J J J !JM, Mil. ' 1353 A. " The laboratory provides each student with necessary experience in analyzing the chemicals and compositions of drugs which will later be pre- scribed in order to fight against disease. 77 Front Row: Daniel Wolfe, Frank Pignanelli, Beryl Rigel, Dr. Lee Worrell, Robert Harbst, Max Miller. Second Row: Yervant Dcmir- jian, Michael Blank, Jack VonBlarcom, Max Maksymetz, Louis Fras, Robert Parr, John Thompson. Back Row: Donald Hong, Craig Taggart, Mohan Khubchandani, Laurence Troxell, John Runburg, Stuart Gordon. PHI DELTA CHI Phi Delta Chi, the only men ' s professional pharmacy frater- nity at Michigan, is active both academically and socially- Academic activities include speakers, films, forums, and just general " bull session. " Socially, the annual Apothecary Ball is co-sponsored by the fraternity, and the Spring Banquet and Formal, to which the brothers invite the faculty of the College of Pharmacy and their wives, is a highlight. The Phi Dexmen can always be found in the Pharmacy School or in the League snack bar, their unofficial chapter room, in the white lab coats or their jerseys of " Old Gold and Dregs of Wine, " the fraternity colors. Bull sessions, such as this one, are important in a student ' s learning ex- perience. 78 Front Row: Edith Tortora, Marian Johnson, Barbara Schoening, Elaine Grasso, Priscilla Sandt, Margaret Sowinski, Gwendolyn Smith; Linda Zarlengo. Back Row: Ginny Wanty, Mae Walker, Rebecca Eaton, Gertrude Klach, Margra Grille, Judy MacDonald, Virginia Laskowski, Becky Bowes, Anne Ehnis, Linda Salatowski, Alexanne Grossman, Milda Gingell. LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA Outstanding character, scholarship, and abil- ity are the characteristics of members of Lambda Kappa Sigma, National Professional Women ' s Pharmaceutical sorority. The sorority co-sponsors the Apothecary Ball in the spring with other phar- maceutical organizations. Another of its many projects is the annual fund-raising for a scholar- ship award to be given to an outstanding senior woman student in pharmacy. AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL SOCIETY Climaxing a year with an activity-packed cal- endar, the American Pharmaceutical Society co- sponsors the Apothecary Ball with two other pharmaceutical associations. The club is a stu- dent branch of the National Pharmaceutical As- sociation with every student in pharmacy a mem- ber. In addition to the dance held each spring, the Society regularly schedules well-known men in different fields of pharmacy as speakers. Front Row: Roger Nykamp, Margaret Sowinski, Bernice English, Paul Melvan, John Runburg, Dan Wolfe. Second Row: Beryl Rigel, Frank Pignanelli, Robert Herbst, Larry Troxell, Max Miller, Robert Parr. Third Row: Edith Tortora, Mary Roach, Triscilla Sandt, Sidney Blank, Louis Fras. Fourth Row: Dr. Alex Herman, Clavenda Bright, Marian Johnson, Elaine Grosso, Barbara Schoen- ing. Back Row: Donald Hong, John Autian, Hago Van der Meer, Mohan Khubchandani, Rosaline Allen. 79 Dean Paul H. Jeserich has contributed greatly to the fine reputation of the School of Dentistry. SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY Clinic and center of applied learning are synonymous in the School of Dentistry. Here academic training, a continuing process stemming from a literary college background, unites with practical skills. The mechanics of prophylaxis and sodium flouride treatments become essential tools of each student in addition to operating drills and x-ray machines. The specialization required beyond the clinic is designated by a corridor of signs bearing such titles as " Oral Surgery " and " Orthodontry. " These subjects are thoroughly studied in the dental curriculum, yet postgraduates who choose to specialize in such areas thereby receive practical experience. No matter what the course of training, a highly reputable faculty and tradition of excellence characterizes the education obtained in the School of Dentistry. Varied tests regarding the anatomy of the mouth are conducted, such as this one which tests the .jaw muscles. X-Rays provide the dentist with invaluable information about deep cavaties which could mean the loss of an otherwise healthy tooth. Working closely with various intricate instruments requires great skill of the dentist. The talent of getting along with small children benefits every dentist. 81 Front Row: Aldcn Leib, Frank Pcrlov, Charles Solomon, Selden Schwartzberg, Michael Wcisenfcld, Paul Farber, Arnold Smith, Robert Greensberger. Second Row: Dr. John Cohen, Harvey Gold- berg. Gerald Laker, David Winograd, Herbert Hertzberg, William Leichtman, Sylvan Failer, Stuart Pernick, Sherman Chissler. Third Row: Martin Moss, Morley Biesman, Jerry Stewart, David Schwartz, Joseph Nemeth, Newell Miller, Mace Landau, Allan Levey, Harvey Zalesin, Bernard Maza, Joseph Cohen, Michael Steinberg, Robert Matthews, Harvey Lapin. Back Row: Richard Dringer. Allen Bagdade, Arthur Levine, Stephen Moses, Robert Kerner, Sanford Kornwise, Arthur Millman, Bernard Gitlin, Martin Guyer, Robert Verona, Arnold Ager, Joel Silver, Joseph Dobrusin, Louis Goldman, Myron Gus. ALPHA OMEGA Active in sports, social, and professional programs, the Alpha Omega chapter at Michigan was awarded for 1959 the Fraternity ' s National Award. Homecoming Weekend the fraternity put on a charity dinner-dance with alumni, parents and graduates. The money made on this dinner was sent to Israel for the building of a new dentistry school there. The school is being built mainly with money from AO chapters. Combining this year, as they have in the past, with the chapter from University of Detroit, the AO ' s put on their Annual Pledge Dinner, at which members were initiated. Along with these dinners, two other big parties were a senior send-off and a winter barn dance, sponsored by the Wives ' Club. As a professional fraternity, Alpha Omega has a dental laboratory for the convenience of the members. Making full use of the equipment, they have invited instructors and alumni to conduct clinics on requested topics. Alpha Omega ' s often compare ideas and techniques in the field of dentistry. 82 DELTA SIGMA DELTA Delta Sigma Delta at Michigan is the oldest dental fraternity in the world. It -was established when dentistry became a recognized profession about eighty years ago. The house has a fully equipped laboratory where the students can do work outside school. Members of the faculty and practicing dentists were invited during the year to speak on dental topics as well as on private interests. In March their Annual Faculty Banquet was held, to which alumni on the faculty were invited along with new members of the fraternity. " Punch " parties after football games and dances Sat- urday nights were the essence of the Delt Sigs fraternity- social life. Are you sure it ' s ducks that you ' re hunting? Front Row: Robert Montgomery, George Berquist, Richard Can- non, James Meyer, Jarnes Heidenreich, Robert Frontanesi, Robert Card, Graham Foster, Glen Byers, Henry Moore, John Marschner, Bill Vogt. Second Row: Melvin Ervin, Donald Daenzer, Frederick Custer, James Cox, David Sutton, Lawrence Manning, Patrick Makfoor, Robert Sriver, Stuart Smith, Gordon LaVanway, Frank Quiven, John Logan, Charles Zill. Third Row: Roger Burau, James Lamb, Grant Bowbecr, Volker Brcitkreuz, Thomas Ochsner, Kenneth Teppo, Daniel Kutt, Thomas Owen, Larry Stone, John McFatridge, Gerald Howe, Charles Watling, Michael Pierce, Thomas Baugh, Richard McDonald, Lawrence Handley, Robert Dcmaray, Donald Hudccek. Back Row: Michael Baity, Niles Kinn- unen, Alvin Hewitt, Ronald Duddles, David Jeremy, Ronald Dun- well, Wendell Phelps, Donald Ridge, Norman Scheuenstuhl, Thomas Vestevich, Ralph Fear, Victor Nelson, Robert Meyers, James Lee, Alan Welty, William Millar, Edwin Rennell. Daniel Gulden. 83 Front Row: Edward Grieg, Richard Borth, Albert Ziegler, Terry McDonald, Gary Scott, Michael ZifT, Floyd Thompson, James Smith, James Martin. Second Row: Vladimir Pyatenko, Charles Hutlula, Richard Dulude, James Sell, James Bakeman, Richard Rapp. Raymond Fortson. Rona ' d Perkins, George Schuster. Dan- iel Soloko, Stan DeVrics. Third Row: John Randall, David Warren, George Migoski, Ralph Barthcl. Joseph Murray. Richard Gordon. Ronald Dill, Gordon Widlitzki, Bruce Grdjich, Arthur Even, James Tenniswood, Henry Beaudry, James Reading, Robert Johnson, Edward Herremans, Spencer Weersing. Back Row: John Heath, David Dimoek, Robert Coleman, Lysle Johnston, Edward Willey, Ronald Paler. Marvin Laaksonen. Harry Papc, Robert Jones, Tube Beistle. Michael Belenky, James Overfield, Robert Cermak, William Addison. PSI OMEGA The world ' s largest dental fraternity, Psi Omega is found today in twenty-six countries. The Michigan chapter with the one from University of Detroit put on a rousing Spring picnic this year, as they have every year. The two groups meet at Kensington Park for ten competitive events including egg-throwing contests and baseball games. Inevitably, the two groups split in the events 50-50, which keeps the spirits on both sides high. The one annual event put on by Psi Omega which " no one misses, " is the Western Jamboree, a gala square dance. This year ' s turnout was as large as ever. Psi Omega ' s professional program concentrates on speakers in their field of interest. The president of the Michigan, American Dental Association, an alumni of Psi Omega, spoke this year on what legislation was neces- sary in the organization. One of the advantages of professional fraternity life is this basement lab- oratory at the Psi Omega chapter house. 84 Individual instruction is important in the Dental Hygiene depart- ment. DENTAL HYGIENE Near the solid row of gleaming windows in the dental clinic are the cubicles of the dental hygienists. During the senior year, each girl receives her assigned clinical area and gains the experience which qualifies her for a career in dental hygiene. A varied curriculum includes anatomy, radiography, bacteriology, periodontics, and prophylaxis techniques courses invaluable to the dental hygienists ' understanding. A select group of girls graduate each year in this increas- ingly popular field. The maintenance of good oral hy- giene in the prevention of mouth diseases has become a realization in the public mind. The dental hygiene stu- dent also receives training in the topical application of sodium fluoride to children ' s teeth in the prevention of decay. Two programs of study lead to the profession of dental hygiene. One, a two-year course which the candi- date enters directly from high school, grants her a dental hygiene certificate, while the four-year degree curriculum requires two years of study in the literary college before the final years of specialization. The dental hygienist performs an invaluable service in prophylaxis and sodium fluoride treatments. She must serve for a year in the clinic, whereby she achieves further skill in these areas. ) Dean Rhoda F. Reddig guides the School of Nursing. SCHOOL OF NURSING To be a student in the School of Nursing is to pursue a special goal " to lead forth. " Each girl is soon to become a professional nurse and a responsi- ble, contributing member of society. The complete curriculum of this School adequately prepares her for this role. Her four years on campus and in the hospital are filled with interpersonal relationships with patients, instructors, and peers. She brings a unique gift to the world in better physical and mental health. Since the first graduating class of 1891, the University of Michigan School of Nursing has sent over two thousand nurses " to lead forth. " Serving the medical profession in numerous ways, each nurse learns through the experience of hospital treatment and diagnosis The patient ' s needs are sensed and administered to by the nurse who must have understanding and sympathy as well as knowledge and skill. Many areas of treatment require the aid of a skilled nurse. Class discussions meet more informally in such sessions as these. 87 Front Row: Carole Hancher, Sharon Carey, Mary Ann Pullen, Sue Hodge, Ann Fangboner, Marjorie Smith. Second Row: Jayne Dawley, Ginger Schafer, Arlenc Stuckey, Mrs. Norma Marshall, Advisor, Helenc Pasquier, Linda-Mae Lanigan, Mary Zielke, Carol Najpaver. Third Row: Norma Rasmusen, Lynda Mayer, Jean Mathie, Juicy Baldwin, Karen Middlesworth. Molly Marshall, Kathy Adams, Gappy Carley, Liz Johnson, Pat Ferguson. Back Row: Judy Eichhorn, Nancy Warner, Judy Smith, Suzanne De- Pree, Carol Raab, Sue Molis, Sue Klaasen, Linda Hiratsuka, Joan Rasmussen. NURSING COUNCIL The University of Michigan Nursing School Council has just completed its fourth year as the governing body for all undergraduate nursing students. It served to pro- vide direct lines of communication to effectively handle all student affairs. This year the council was extremely active and en- thusiastic in working to promote unity among the nursing students and fostering cooperation and better understand- ing with the faculty. In addition to internal affairs of the council, active participation was encouraged by all stu- dents in local, state, and national nursing organizations. Activities and projects planned during the year provide opportunities for the individual students to learn princi- ples of organization and supervision. During the current year projects undertaken have included: participation in Alumnae programs, University and Hospital day, Fresh- man Week and Future Nurses clubs, including representa- tion at the State convention in Traverse City and Na- tional convention in Miami, Florida. With provision of these opportunities an understanding is gained of the obligations and the rewards of a profes- sional nurse, a student at the University, and of an edu- cated woman. Officers. Mary Ann Pullen, Sharon Carey, Sue Hodge, Ann Fangboner. 88 Acting Dean of the School of Public Health, William C. Gib- son, ably continues in this ca- pacity. j ' V - f l - ' N_) S-, 7 v-? V V - V 1 3, V ' v -N. L OF PUBLIC HEALTH As the liaison between microbiology and the masses, the test tube and the tenements, the public health worker is a rare combination of scientist and social worker. The School of Public Health trains its students in both these fields. They gain laboratory experience in research of unsolved prob- lems in disease prevention while learning the philosophy and techniques of such fields as health education, sanitary science, and health administration. Providing an undergraduate program consisting of four academic years and one summer of field experience wherein the student learns to cope with problems not encountered in the textbook, the School of Public Health also remains a center where graduates pursue advanced study in many professional areas of this challenging field. Research brings such discoveries as this remarkable glass washing machine in the area of better hygiene. The latest discoveries in methods of treatment must be studied and grasped. 89 Dean of the School of Social Work is the capable Fedele F. Fauri. SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WORK Going more than the proverbial half-way in helping others, the social worker finds his field demanding, yet vital and gratifying. From the Freize Building class- rooms he moves to the communities to aid and guide children, adults, or families. His knowledge must be broad and his understanding comprehensive any of the various areas dealing with man in which the graduate may concentrate offers a complex challenge. A desire to serve is basic to this student. His life will be spent repairing broken fragments of society : this is his dream and goal. With years of training behind him, the social worker steps into an unlimited and useful future. Understanding the network of problems which surround society and its activities is a fine starting point for the social worker, who must deal always with individuals. The Fresh Air Camp provides needed experience for those whose intention is a career in social work. Activities at the camp include campouts such as this. The medical social worker renders a great service to those who must be confined in hospitals. Fascination with the joys of unusual creatures comes from most curious people. 91 LAW SCHOOL The Law School has achieved international renown under Dean E. Blythe Stason. The Spirit of Laws may have described an immortal political theory, but these words also characterize the prevailing atmosphere of the University of Michigan Law School. Whether a passer-by or a law student, one cannot help but experience a nostalgic mood as he walks through the buildings of the Law Quadrangle. Here, English Gothic architecture become synonymous with stately tradition. Among the giant contributors to past success is John P. Cook, whose talent and dedication to law has been an inspiration to many. Such men continue to give immeasurably to further advancement of the profession. Misty weather serves to enhance the stateliness of the Legal Research Building as the English Gothic lines of its facade signify the an- cient tradition of law. Concentrated study cannot be replaced by infornialism when legal research is the undertaking. The classroom provides the student with the give and take of di- rected discussion. The student lounge has a certain dignified yet in- formal atmosphere which is pleasant to experience. 93 A centennial celebration in October, 1959, climaxed one hundred years of superb legal training. Its theme stressed the reponsibilities of the coming century, which range from peaceful atomic energy develop- ment to the snarls of urban sprawl and intricacies of income tax re- turns. Basing its future intentions on a reputation of remarkable " firsts " in the Atomic Energy Research Program and the Legislative Research Center, the University of Michigan Law School will undoubtedly con- tinue to set standards for and meet the demands of a rapidly changing society. The jury presents a realistic por- tion of the courtroom scene. Integrity and respect for the law are manifest in a jury trial. An impartial listener yet constantly alert thinker charac- terizes the judge. Logic adheres to principles learned and must there- fore be truthful and sincere. The case method of study emphasizes the necessity for practice in the c ourtroom as well as knowledge of legal research techniques. Dean Ralph A. Sawyer of the Horace H. Rackham School of Graduate Stud- ies is a great contributor to the science of physics. HORACE H. RACKHAM SCHOOL OF GRADUATE STUDIES The Horace H. Rackham School of Graduate Studies may have a mere twenty- five years of tradition, but the intellectual level it stimulates is for the future. Con- centrated learning in this center of activity marks the transformation of the under- graduate to an individual focusing on a more limited, intensified field. A master ' s degree usually requires a year of study; a doctorate often takes several years. Although the pursuit of further knowledge is ancient, the graduate student finds his preparation fresh and absorbing. Expanding opportunities are his. Learning will be a continuous proc- ess, whether early in the day or late at night since the mind is eternally questioning. 96 Seminars conducted by world recognized figures, such as Professor James Pollock of the Political Science Department, are included in the vast areas of study in the graduate school. The graduate student must check the foreign language requirements for his program. Front Row: Warren Stob, Arlynn Anderson, Don Dcjongh, Robert Plekker, Anthony Muiderman, Paul Houtman, Robert Kalee, Cor- nelius Dekryger, Wayne Beld, John Dyksterhouse, Richard Wier- enga. Second Row: David VanderPloeg, Harvey Hoogstrate, Paul VanDenBrink, Cornelius Huizinga, Thomas Newhof, Sherwood Duster-winkle, Derick Leiters, John Griep, John Fennema, Richard Schripsema, Jack Houtman, Henry Visser. Third Row: Kieth Victoria, Ronald Betten, John Roossien, Richard Wyma, William Meengs, Bruce Rottschafer, Lewis Stegink, Don Dephouse, LeRoy Detteer, James Veltman, John Timmer, Harvey DeMaege, Harvey VandenBosch, Ivan Boerman, Cornelius Van Nuis, Jerry Kneubel. Back Row: Jack Faber, John Stryker, Paul Nykamp, Milton Van- derMolen, Gordon Start, David VanEtnenaam, Roger Nykamp, James DeYoung, Theodore Feenstra, Norman Rosema, Thomas Stevens, Peter Vanoe Guchte, Marvin DeVries. Robert Vanderlaan, Raymond Beckering, Ryan Tolsma, Larry TerMolen. PHI ALPHA KAPPA Since its founding in 1929, Phi Alpha Kappa, as a graduate fraternity, has remained without professional boundaries. Its members, representing the fields of medi- cine, dentistry, law, engineering, social work, business administration, and the Rackham School of Graduate Studies, find contacts among the various professions most stimulating. Phi Alpha Kappa is unique in that most of its members completed their undergraduate work in the colleges of the Michigan Inter-collegiate Athletic Associa- tion. As one of its leading social events, the fraternity spon- sors an annual Christmas party for underprivileged chil- dren from the surrounding communities. Phi Alpha Kap- pa is very active in the Intramural Athletic program and is always a leading contender for top honors. Informal gatherings such as this one facilitate an exchange of ideas stimu- lating to the college student. 98 Aids to science in a great capacity are such de- vices as the radioactive carbon dating clock. NORTH CAMPUS The area known as North Campus symbolizes the fu- ture of the University of Michigan. Further development in areas of scientific research as well as the humanities becomes a reality in the engineering laboratories, and the new School of Music As the needs of the University con- tinue to expand, so is the importance of this 350-acre campus intensified. Without research, civilization can neither hope to contribute nor survive. A changing society demands the new and different, yet looks back to pre- serve the contributions of the past. Research is the me- dium which combines past knowledge with future ex- periments. Out of such fusion come discoveries which determine the greatness of a nation. The responsibility of conducting research rests to a great extent with colleges and universities. The University of Michigan, a signifi- cant contributor in so many areas, looks upon North Campus as a key factor in the continuation of world progress. North Campus and research are almost synonymous at the Univer- sity of Michigan. All that represents the future expansion of the school will most likely occur with North Campus in the plans. A fine service of this building is to bind periodi- cals and other paperback materials. 99 Director of the Dearborn Center, William Stirton, serves well in his academic community. DEARBORN COLLEGE In September of 1959, the University of Michigan fostered a new educational endeavor with the opening of the Dearborn Center. Co-operative plans in engi- neering and business administration plus an arts and sciences program serve stu- dents in the mutual interests of education and industry. It is for the realization of such purposes that the Dearborn Center, established through funds and land do- nated by the Ford Motor Company, is now meeting the needs of state, industry, and a growing student population. Courses in liberal arts at the Dearborn Center include a class called the Survey of Russia, which exemplifies the variety offered. Buildings housing the college at Dearborn are well equipped to serve its growing student population Beautiful grounds and the Ford home comment upon the gen- erosity of the Ford Motor Company in its donation of Fairlane to the University. Faculty offices are housed in this building, further extending the ad- vantages of the Center. 101 Dean David M. French ably serves as head of Flint College. FLINT COLLEGE Furthering its academic goals in the receptive community of Flint, the University of Michigan in 1956 established Flint College. Students en- rolled in the College have completed their freshman and sophomore years, making its program " upper divisional. " Exemplary of the growing trend in education away from a central campus, Flint College grants its grad- uates degrees of Bachelor of Arts from the University of Michigan. Its program is the embodiment of a mutual desire of educational institution and community to present and develop the knowledge and skills neces- sary to a profession or vocation. Beyond the doors of the Molt Memorial Building, students gather for an informal after- class discussions. Close attention in classes such as this cannot help but greatly benefit the student. 102 The coffee lounge proves to be the fa- vorite spot no matter in which area the students choose to study on campus or off. Comparative anatomy is explained to several in- terested students by Assistant Professor William R. Murchie. Seminars favor the intellectual quest for the right answers, even though they may often seem unattainable, 103 Art classes in the extension courses at Grand Rapids attract many who find it more convenient to remain off campus. Dean Harold M. Dorr handles the problems con- fronting State-wide Education. STATEWIDE EDUCATION The steadily increasing national interest in higher edu- cation has created a demand among Michigan residents for college-level courses. Extension centers in Battle Creek, Benton Harbor, Jackson, Kalamazoo, Lansing, Saginaw, Grand Rapids, Port Huron and Flint form an integral part of the University of Michigan ' s program. Many adults outside the Ann Arbor area take extension courses for credit, while others merely pursue an educational in- terest. Classes attract adults of all ages, and subjects range from leadership training to art to chemistry. The evening classes have been designed for those unable to attend during the day, and are held on a part-time basis for several hours one or two nights a week. Because of this valuable means of education outside the University proper, more people can now enjoy its many academic opportunities. The Horace H. Rackhani Educational Memorial enables many in the Detroit area to further understanding through extension courses. 104 ulture . . . BEAUTY, FOR THOSE WHO SEEK IT, SPRINGS AT A TOUCH FROM THE WELL An education is many things. It is textbooks and seminars, blue-books and all-night study sessions, conferences and transcripts. But the cultural side of an individual ' s edu- cation must find expression. And so it is that world famous orchestras, soloists, lecturers, and actors come often the t hreshold of the University, to be greeted by an thusiastic, appreciative, and demanding audience. So is that the cultural clubs and organizations of an encot aging campus build and thrive to broaden us all. CULTURE INDEX University Musical Society 106 Concert Series 108 May Festival 109 Lecture Series 110 Drama Series 111 Men ' s Glee Club 112 Musket 114 Gilbert Sullivan 116 WCBN 117 International Students 118 Religious Organizations 122 I The facade of Angell Hall reflects in the after- noon light, the various moods of the college. Seated at the great Hill Auditorium organ, a student samples her vast musical heritage. The blending of cultures that is Michigan is perhaps most evident at an International tea. The master of the guitar, Andres Segovia, returned once again to thrill Ann Arbor Audiences with two concerts. UNIVERSITY MUSICAL SOCIETY Gail W. Rector, succeeding Charles A. Sink as presi- dent of the University Musical Society, skillfully guided the society as it presented once again a remarkable series of musical programs to Ann Arbor audiences. These con- certs presented the more popular and the seldom-heard works of the world ' s greatest musicians as performed by renowned artists. The impressive list of programs spon- sored by the University Musical Society includes the Con- cert Series, stretching throughout the year and bringing to Hill Auditorium soloists, groups, and symphonies; the Extra-Concert Series, supplementing the regular series; the annual May Festival, the Chamber Music Festival, and in addition, the Society sponsors the popular Christ- mas presentation of Handel ' s Messiah sung by the Choral Union Chorus and four guest soloists. The society has been an integral part of the musical scene of the campus for over one hundred years. Ap- pointments to the Board of Directors are made through the Regents of the University. The world renowned New York Pro Musica with Noah Greenberg conducting is sponsored by the University Musical Society. IV ' The String Quartet was one of the year ' s featured attractions for Ann Arbor concert enthusiasts. Gail W. Rector completed his first year as president of the Univer sity Musical Society. Canadian pianist Glen Gould returned for an- other eagerly-awaited engagement. The Vienese soprano Irmgard Seefried radiated warmth and charm to an appreciative Ann Arbor audience. CONCERT SERIES Under the auspices of the University Musical Society, this year ' s Concert Series treated Ann Arbor audiences to a wide variety of music and musicians. Through the regular series and the Extra Concert Series, the Boston, Minneapolis, Chicago, Pittsburgh, and Lamoureux Sym- phony orchestras performed throughout the year in Hill Auditorium. Glen Gould returned for a solo recital, and the Vienese soprano Irmgard Seefried and the Metro- politan tenor Richard Tucker performed to delighted audiences. David Oistrakh, the brilliant Russian violin- ist, Witold Malcuzynski, playing an all-Chopin concert, and Guilietta Simionato, performing for the first time in Ann Arbor, gave the year ' s presentations a vitality and scope which makes Ann Arbor a cultural center rivalled by few. In addition to these concerts, the Chamber Music Concerts supplimented the 1959-1960 schedule with the New York Pro Musica, three concerts by the Festival Quartet, and the brilliant master Andres Segovia in an incomparable concert of classical guitar. Eugene Ormandy, always popular with the Concert Series, returned this year to head the May Festival bill. 108 The Bach Aria Group thrilled a demanding audience with one of the year ' s most brilliant concerts. The Philadelphia Orchestra, mainstay of the May Festival, rehearses for the series. MAY FESTIVAL May Festival is many different things to many dif- ferent people. For some it is the opportunity to hear great artists they would not hear otherwise. For others, it is a chance to participate in the rich cultural back- ground of Michigan. For others it is an education, a chance to experience first hand the artists and music they have studied and loved for years. For all, May Fes- tival represents the finest accumulation of music and artists that Michigan can afford. Sponsored by the Uni- versity Musical Society, the greatest musicians in the world are brought repeatedly to Ann Arbor for a week- end dedicated to interpreting the world ' s great music for those who would listen. Last year ' s Festival was typical of the quality of the programs for the last sixty-six years. With such re- nowned artists as Dorothy Kirsten, Giorgio Tozzi, Ru- dolf Serkin, Robert Courte, William Kincaid, and Eu- gene Ormandy and the Philadelphia Orchestra, six bril- liant concerts were given in Hill Auditorium from April 30, to May 3. The selections offered included such works as Brahm ' s Third Symphony, Prokofiev ' s Second Violin Concerto, the world premiere of Virgil Thom- son ' s Fugues and Cantilenas from the film Power Among Men, with the composer himself conducting, and a per- formance of Handel ' s Oratorio, Solomon. Soprano Lois Marshall sings an aria from the Oratorio " Solomon, " as tenor Howard Jarratt listens. 109 Dorothy Kirsten, a soloist in the 1959 Festi- val, poses with Society President Gail Rector. A most unassuming comedienne, Joyce Grenfell managed to thor- oughly convulse her audience. LECTURE SERIES The 1959-1960 Lecture Series presented a most excit- ing program for the discerning audiences gathering at Hill Auditorium throughout the year. With a fascinating account of Poland today, Julien Bryan led off the pro- gram, followed by Bette Davis and Gary Merrill in their presentation of " The World of Carl Sandburg. " Sir Donald Wolfit and his wife Rosiland Iden presented a wide variety of Shakespearean characters while the gra- cious and lovely Joyce Grenfell managed to fill an en- tire stage with hilarious characters all alone. Hal Hoi- brook presented his eagerly awaited characterization of " Mark Twain Tonight! " the program which won unani- mous critical raves for him in New York, and kept his off-Broadway theatre filled to standing room only. Straight from a successful Broadway run, Hal Holbrook created his magnificent characterization of Mark Twain. In the finest Shakespearian tradition. Sir Donald Wolfit and Rosi- land Iden presented some of the Bard ' s famous couples. The husband and wife team of Bette Davis and Gary Merrill deftly explored " The World of Carl Sandburg " to the delight of their au- dience. 110 DRAMA SERIES The purpose of the Drama Series at Michigan is man- ifold. For one thing it gives the students in the Speech Department and other areas of the University a chance to participate in living theatre, an experience far more valuable than all the training and reading in the world. And it also gives Ann Arbor an excellent opportunity to see contemporary theatre performed under almost pro- fessional conditions. Long famed for the excellence of its work, the Drama Series chooses its repetoire with dis- cerning care and has no trouble in selling out every per- formance at Lydia Mendelsohn Theatre. The season begins in the summer school session and continues throughout the year. Last year ' s Drama Series began with Sandy Wilson ' s satire on the Roaring Twenties, " The Boy Friend. " A second summer production of the Speech Department was Jean Anouilh ' s bitter-sweet comedy, " Waltz of the Toreadors. " The first fall production was a delightful presentation of the nineteenth century French farce, " Horse Eats Hat. " The Department of Speech and the School of Music collaborated on the Donizetti Opera, " Don Pasquale, " and John Osborne ' s play, " Epitaph for George Dillon " was presented soon after. The Drama Series ended with two productions, William Congreve ' s seventeenth century comedy of manners, " Way of the World, " and the Broadway adaptation of Thomas Wolfe ' s brilliant " Look Homeward, Angel. " A comic moment from the spirited production " Waltz of the Torea- dors, " one of the summer presentations. Dulcie and Lord Brock- hurst cavort in a Charleston from " The Boy Friend. " Pepe and Lolita give a demonstration of the tango in " The Boy Friend. " " Don Pasquale " is a joint effort of the Speech Department and the School of Music. MICHIGAN MEN ' S GLEE CLUB When the University of Michigan Men ' s Glee Club plunged into its second century of collegiate singing this fall, it cculd look back on a summer of enjoyment and triumph. Opening its second concert tour of Europe, the Glee Club took first place in the male choir competition at the International Musical Eisteddfod in Wales. Bolstered by their victory, the " Glee Club- bers " went on to win enthusiastic audiences in ten countries of Northern Europe. The Glee Club sang its first major concert of the school year with the " Singing Illini " at Illinois, and just two weeks later an eager standing room only audience heard the Glee Club ' s own Combined Concert with the OSU Men ' s Glee Club. After the new semester began, an eight day spring recess tour and concert in Detroit with the MSU and WSU Men ' s Glee Clubs provided intensive practice for the Club ' s spring concert, which for the first time was given in two performances. The success of the year ' s activities, however, lay as it has for more than a decade in the expressive hands of the Club ' s director, Prof. Philip Duey. His distinctive sense of style and outstanding arrangements have made him and his group of singers " Champions of the World. " As Peter Patterson (left), Business Manager, and Richard Bowman, President, look on proudly, Prof. Philip A. Duey, Glee Club Di- rector, displays the coveted International Tro- phy won in Wales. 112 " According to the guide book, these streets shouldn ' t be here! " Before the Brandenburg Gate in West Berlin. JAMES FRAZIER, JR., Accompanist First Tenors Gordon P. Clark David B. Cooley Lewis D. Elzey ' Frederick J. Farran David F. Hagan Paul R. Heins William A. Heuscr Daniel B. Jackson Joonmin Kim Randall H. Lowe Robert P. McAllen Henry J. Naasko Donald J. Proux Robert T. Riedel John G. Robb James A. Sprowl G. Brook Stanford James W. Wilkins Second Tenors Daniel R. Barr Richard J. Bowman Victor E. Calcaterra Paul A. Campbell Robert W. Curtis Bayard W. Elmer Edward J. Farran Robert E. Kirsammer Richard A. Knudson Frank L. Kratky Robert J. Lewis John C. Maxwell Charles A. Nelson William H. Pohnert David A. Randolph Edwin F. Sasaki Gary L. Soutcr John F. Warren Bruce D. Wilson Baritones John W. Applin William L. Brown Tom B. Cultice Terrence N. Davidson Karlis J. Druva Thomas W. Gething P. Scott Herrick Warren W. Jaworski Stanislaus Z. Majewski Richard T. Mason Richard F. Mundcll James H. Nicholas Leonard L. Riccinto David M. Ruhalla Kirk Slasor David T. Smallcy David C. Smith George B. Sparrow Basses Michael F. Baad Stephen P. Blanding Samuel H. Carter James A. Damm David C. Dunstone Robert H. Dutnell Donald L. Dykman Gordon L. Elicker Keith C. Johnson Donald W. Lage Peter A. Patterson W. Gary Pence Rober C. Pierce Arthur N. Plaxton Hal C. Ransom Garth Shultz Thomas D. Sweeney Ronald L. Trowbridgc Membcrs of The Friars Executive Committee. Front Row: Terrence Davidson, Richard Bowman, Daniel Jackson, John Ware. Back Row: Thomas Gething, Daniel Barr, Gary Pence, Peter Patterson, Gordon Clecker. 113 Mr. Snow expresses his feeling of the moment with a pained look upon his face. MUSKET Broadway returned to Michigan ' s campus this year with MUSKET ' S highly successful production of Rod- ger ' s and Hammerstein ' s " Carousel. " A completely stu- dent production, the Michigan Union Show, Ko-Eds Too brought campus talent together in production of the best of musical entertainment. Over 150 people par- ticipated, including 18 on the central committee, about 20 in speaking roles, over 20 dancing and chorus parts, and approximately 25 orchestra members. Directed by Clarence Stephenson, MUSKET gave five sellout per- formances from December 2 to December 5 in the Lydia Mendelsohn Theatre, with a matinee on Saturday for the benefit of Ann Arbor children and high school stu- dents. Although the majority of the activity seems to cul- minate in one frantic and exciting week of perform- ances, groundwork for the show was laid in March of 1959, and planning was completed that spring. Fall saw the reorganization of committees, creation of costumes, building of sets, and the difficult and fascinating round of rehearsals beginning. As the non-profit successor to the old Union Opera, MUSKET, now in its fourth year, once again has proved itself an integral and unique part of campus life, and by virtue of its activity has assured itself of a suc- cessful and rapidly expanding program for years to come. Aunt Nettie, with her own joy for life came through to help Julie up from the depths of despair. Central Committe: John Fried, Barbara Schiffman, Gary Roggin, Phyllis Kaplin, Lynn Portnoy, Ron Morgan, Stephanie Freedman, Kathy Deutch. General Co-Chairmen: Mary Wolfe and Dick Ash. 114 " Carousel " on the opening night quickly brought delight to the hearts of its audience which is one moment laughed and in the next cried. Julie looks at Billy Bigelow, her husband, with tenderness as he talks with her. 115 Jigger tries to lure Mrs. Snow into the woods with a little suc- cess until Mr. Snow arrives. ' n the tower of London Wilfred Shadbolt, Assistant Tormenter .cmonstrates his tormenting ability to Phoebe. GILBERT AND SULLIVAN SOCIETY " Yeoman of the Guard " and " lolanthe " made their appearance on Michigan ' s campus this year with pres- entations by the Gilbert and Sullivan Society. Each academic year the Society presents two of the famous Gilbert and Sullivan musical comedies. The entire so- ciety takes part whether it is acting or serving as a stage hand. This year after the performance of " Yeoman of the Guard " in Ann Arbor, the Society went on the road and presented the play in Toledo and Detroit. " lo- lanthe " was presented both in Ann Arbor and Detroit. In addition to the presentation of the musical comedies, the Gilbert and Sullivan Society maintains a scholarship fund from which scholarships are granted to deserving members who have been in the Society for two semes- ters. Gilbert and Sullivan Society considers itself more than just an organization. It is a close-knit group whose members are dedicated to the perpetuation of the Gil- bert and Sullivan comedies. It prides itself on the fact that most members return year after year and an award is given to each member with a five-semester standing. All students who are interested in performing in or help- ing with the production of Gilbert and Sullivan musical comedies are eligible to be members. Many students be- gin in their freshman year with small parts in the chorus or perhaps working on the stage crews and work up to leading parts. Elsie, a strolling player, and Jack Point, a jester, sing " I have a song to sing-o. " Concluding Act I the yeomen of the Guard welcome Leonard Meryll to their esteemed ranks. As part of their service to the campus, WCBN broadcast the home has ketball games. WCBN WCBN is the campus broadcasting network. It was started by interested students who built their own trans- mitters and has been in existence for about twelve years. Seven years ago it became a network under the approval of the Regents. It is heard in the dorms and quads by sending the programs directly into the electrical system. This year they began broadcasting into Mary Markley dorms which added an additional 1200 listeners to their already large number of 7000. The programs are entirely student produced, directed and operated. WCBN has stu- dios in West, East and South Quads. The station has reg- ular sponsors from which its income is derived. Any stu- dent is eligible to work if he shows the interest and is will- ing to devote the time necessary to broadcast pop pro- grams. Front Row: Leonard Wiener, Robert Linnell, John Chase, John Hale, Jack Huizenga, Audrey Fortuna, Bruce Bolas. Second Row: Frederick Kleyn, John Barbone, Robert Farley, Richard Pratt. This is one of the studios at South Quad from which WCBN broadcasts daily. 117 A student from Pakistan demonstrates a native musical instrument. A display of various Spanish articles is one from the International Week Exhibit. A display of an Indian sari draws many favorable comments at International Week. 118 INTERNATIONAL WEEK The International Students Association and the Michi- gan Union combine efforts each year to bring to the Mich- igan campus International Week, an event dedicated to promoting cross-cultural awareness on campus. International Week is composed of several different events. There are group discussions involving religious or- ganizations that have as members international students. These di scussions analyze the international implications of religion. Exchange dinners are scheduled for two days out of the week, and the World ' s Fair exhibits are set up in the Union. The different nationality groups present at the Union their native craft and culture displays. A radio pro- gram is given during the week by foreign students who present the problems of their individual lands. International Week ends on a highly festive note with the ISA sponsored Monte Carlo Ball. An Indian student displays the cloth for which her country is famous. Two dancers perform a native dance as a part of International Week. INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS ASSOCIATION The University of Michigan has always been a leader in the field of international exchange. Students from many lands come here to receive education and training neces- sary to help solve the social and economic problems of their countries. This year 1600 students represented 82 different countries throughout the world. ISA ' s purpose has been to integrate these students into the culture of the campus and help them to reach an understanding of the American way of life; also to increase the American students ' understand- ing of international affairs and to foster effective commu- nication between the two groups of students. It sponsors lectures and programs designed to develop mutual under- standing of different cultures. ISA realizes that it is here during a student ' s life that old prejudices can be lessened and understanding between peoples increased an effect which can have far-reaching and lasting results in the world. Preparations for the displays for International Week are long and arduous. Mr. M. A. Hyder Shah, President of ISA, saw a very successful year with his policy of acquainting Foreign and American students with each other. 119 L Front Row: Banvech Chantrasmi, Ratana Tanadbanchee, Angkab Palakornkul, Udom Warotamasikkhadit, Chaisang Puanpatom, Charuvarn Jalito, Chatri Muangnapoe. Second Row: Mrs. Chan- tana Israngkul, Wasna Pardee, Chamneon Tankeyura, Kanda Sita- chitta, Vimol Siawsolit, Noree Bisuddhanaraksh, Sum-ang Burin- tavanjj. Third Row: Chammong Koomalayavisai, Saeng Chan- drangarm, Varaporn Vidyasarnronayuta, Anan Srisukri, Songsri Sivakua, Khamnuohg Subbhasiddhi, Prasit Chantravekin. THAI ASSOCIATION ARAB CLUB When a student comes to this country to study from a different land, it is natural to miss the customs and people of his native country. Thai Association tries to solve this problem by bringing together Thailand students for par- ties and companionship. It also does a service to the school and to the community. Thailand students are called upon to speak about their country, its customs, its problems, and its people before elementary schools, high schools, and clubs. They also perform their dances for interested organizations and schools. During International Week Thai Association sold Thailand cookies and dis- played the silverware and silk for which Thailand is famous. The Arab Club works through ISA and the Interna- tional Center to give Arab students a chance to keep close to the developments and customs of their native lands. In the spring they sponsor the " Arabian Nights " which features folk dancing and a stage show to acquaint the American students on campus with their land also. All Arab Holidays are celebrated with great festivity and the club gives dinners, teas, and invites lecturers to speak on Arab problems. Their activity does not end with the close of the spring semester either. Picnics and meetings are scheduled for members in summer school. Front Row: Ahmed El-Afandi, Adnan Aswad, Bourhan Tayara, Zuhair Nashed. Second Row: Sadoon, Shakir Nasir, Munir El- Sayed, Ibrahim El-Shafie. Abdel Ibrahim, Khalil Beitinjaneh, Na- dia Mostafa, Mohammed Majecd. Back Row: Saba Deeb, Caesar Shammas, Salim Kasim, Hassan Kunaish, Wahib Akil, Aziz Essa, Mohammad Taqi, Mohammad Sabbah, Sami Makarem, Nabil Abdel-Baki. Front Row: Felipe Oamar, Pedro Sen, Ceferino Gaddi, Mariano Merc ado, Edgar Balcueva, King-Ben Ong, Francis Yu, Wilfredo Reges, Jose Armilla. Second Row: Henry Townes, Theodore Hubbell, Eliza Grino, Bonifacio Dazo, Carl Fischer, Frank Flores, Adriano Batara, Nelson Hairston, Mrs. N. G. Hairston, Mrs. E. Boyce. Back Row: Quirilo Samonte, Florante Bocobo, Zenaida Roa, Leticia Banez, Isabel Valencia, Luz Gamo, Julie Guzman, Leticia Canlas, Tessie Guamon, Lila Ocampo, Lucy De La Vega, Noe Xebrida, Jose Alma Jose. PHILIPPINE- MICHIGAN CLUB Selling the Philippines to the public this is the goal toward which members of the Philippine-Michigan Club strive. They do this by explaining what is done on the Philippine Islands, both socially and culturally. The organization strives to help the new Philippines on campus, through orientation and accommodations. It also promotes the interests of the club and the University by helping at the International Center. The biggest event of the year is the Christmas program. With colorful dances and slides of their native land, the club members can show the public what the Philippines are like without cost. Professors who have visited the Philippines and their wives serve as honorary members of the Philippine-Mich- igan Club. During the monthly meetings they tell of their experiences on the islands. This organization consists of approximately one hun- dred members both Philippine students on campus and people in exchange programs who aren ' t students. Both American and Philippine students enjoyed the colorful Philippine folk dancers during the International Show. 121 COUNCIL OF STUDENT RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS The year ' s activities of the Council of Student Religious Organizations were highlighted by a new publication. The Council began a newsletter which was sent to all student religious groups on the campus. Members of the Council of Student Religious Organi- zations are drawn from each student religious organiza- tion on Michigan ' s campus. The CSRO is different from other religious councils in that all faiths are represented from all corners of the world. The Council promotes inter- religious activities and has as its goal an understanding of all faiths by all people. Communication between the religious groups on campus is accom- plished by the newsletter which C.S.R.O. publishes. Front Row: Joyce Goodkin. Second Row: Barbara Sere- na. Mrs. Dolores Rikkers. Third Row: Gene Myers, Judith Field, Jamal Ahwad, Leonard Gregory. Back Row: Barry Beals, William Brad- ford, Myra Freeman, Ellen Johnson. Torre Biss l!. 122 fe rv n yV te Front Row: Don Swanson, Carol Arnold, Marilyn Hydal, Anita Fccht, Martha Ehman, Janet Muth, Ann Melin, Nancy Peterson. Edith Stitt, Gladys Steil, Leah Noffze, Bill Anderson, Bruce Wenzel, Klaus Schmiegel, Norris Anderson, Doris Timm. Second Row: Barbara Bush, Barbara Weber, Al Engerer, Katie Engerer, Betsy Blakely. Pastor Alfred Scheips, Mrs. Scheips, Ernie Misch, Sec- retary, Karilyn Kriewall, President, Ron Zeilinger, Vice-President. Bill Bradford, Treasurer, Eric Golke. Beverly Grunewald, Gail Chase, Cynthis Motycka, Kay Radthke. John Hunter. Third Row: Vicar Dave Schramm, Bill Geschke, Gloria Strutz, Marylin Buerkel, Tim Sellner, Sandra Ulrich, George Pauli, Larry Witsoe, Marilyn Humphrey, Annette Daenzer, Carole Plamp, Dolores Malvitz, Marilyn Maynard, Carole Kurd, Carol Jewell, Maryann Adler, Marlene Menzel, Dot Tank, Arline Harms, Joyce Plamp. Fourth Row: Ron Tess, Mary Sue Caster, Phil Klintworth, Fred Riffel- macher, Harv Krage, Roy Sikorski, Glenn Lund, Barbara Aim, Hans Behrens, Jerry Konrad, Kay Fike, Sue Martinson. Dave Helms, Don Doenzer. Back Row: Donna Clay, Jean Merkel, Ann Hoffmann, Ron Schwaderer, Barbara Erzthaler, Jerry Schmidt, Donna Wagner, Arnie Albrecht, Jon Carlson, Jim Nelsen, Norm Quasi, Al Schultz, Dave Janctzke, John Mertus, Jo Ann Geer, Donna Gremel, Sally Rummel, Louise Bergmann, Norm Smithe. GAMMA DELTA The University Lutheran Chapel and Center on Wash- tenaw Avenue is an all-student congregation for members and friends of The Lutheran Church Missouri Synod and affiliated Lutheran church bodies. The Sunday pro- gram includes worship services and Bible study groups in the morning, and the six o ' clock supper-programs of Gamma Delta, the International Association of Lutheran College and University Students, of which the local unit is Tau Chapter. The Chapel Assembly is the organization of those who desire to assist in carrying on the work of the various departments of the student parish. The Rev. Alfred Scheips is the full-time campus pastor. In the quiet dignity of the University Lutheran Chapel, students find peace and comfort. 123 Kneeling: Richard Roberts. Front Row: Barbara Serena, Thomas Schleiter, Sharon Carey, Michele Boccia, Elizabeth Tassone. Back Row: David Leonard, Thomas Piatkowski, Michael Lanphier, Barbara Tuxzak, Olney Craft. NEWMAN CLUB Newman Club, an organization for Catholic college students, sponsored Friday evening dances throughout the year. They also held " Bunkers Hours " during football season which was very popular with the club members. A coffee hour, held every day from four o ' clock until five o ' clock, enabled students to relax from tiring studies be- fore dinner, and was sponsored by club members. High- lights on the weekend besides the Friday night dances were a ping-pong tournament and many bridge parties. On the religious side, the club holds devotions every Wednesday evening and during Lent they serve breakfast after Communion each day. Cana conferences are also organized for engaged couples. In St. Mary ' s Student Chapel, Catholic students are given the op- portunity to attend daily Mass and other devotions. 124 iving fflS HOPE, BURNING IN THE HAND HE HOLDS IN HIS Perhaps the University ' s most valuable legacy is learning to get along with others. Probably at no other time in his life has the student come in contact with so many so often. So it is that he must learn to express himself, to be under- stood, and to understand. So it is that he seeks out others with similar interests, forming friendships that will last throughout his life. So it is that loyalty, sacrifice, and love become real concepts to guide him in the coming years. LIVING INDEX Men ' s Quadrangles Inter-House Council Assembly Association Women ' s Dorms Greeks 126 152 154 157 187 DORM LIFE There is always a first impression. And perhaps a student ' s first impression of the University is the dormitory. Fresh from the antiseptic atmos- phere of high schools they come, with bulging suitcases and vacant stares, to be filed away in a corridor for the first time. The faces become peo- ple, and the people become friends. The food that is eaten in stunned silence for the first few days becomes very good, or quite good, or very bad. And college finds a center, a heart-beat, a place of pajamas and peanut-brittle, books and bull- sessions, the first of many varied and important college impressions. Residents of Alice Lloyd gather at the mail boxes for that eagerly- awaited letter from home. Meal tickets in hand, the men of the South Quad stand impatiently in line for the evening meal. Front Row: Douglas O ' Handley, Thomas Moch, John Charters, Edward Berne, John Ross, Michael Sachs. Second Row: Jack Schwem, Dietrich Bergmann, Robert Patton, Hugh Witemeyer, John O ' Berg, John Marshall, Larry Brink, James Friel, Mark Noffsingen, Advisor. Third Row: John Richardson. Jon Carlson. Jack Dietzler, Robert Linnell, Barrett McGregor, David Peterson, Kenneth Marshall. James Menzel. The dark room is just one of many " extras. " SOUTH QUAD COUNCIL AND QUADRANTS " Extras ' ' in living; this is the goal towards which the South Quad Council is working. More than a student government, the Council is an influential body striving to provide the men of South Quad with all of the advan- tages of residence hall living. In accomplishing its goal, the Council sponsors several projects such as a newly es- tablished " ham " radio club, and the purchase of books for the Quad library along with the expansion of this library to house the books. Noel Moderne, the annual Christmas dance, is another " extra " ' of which the Council is proud. Another group in the Quad, known as the Quadrants, is especially noticed early in the morning when it is tap- ping. New initiates are chosen for scholastic achievement, outstanding activity, and service done for the Quad. Front Row: Alan Cook, Hugh Witemeyer, Gerald Haba. Samuel Corl. Back Row: Conrad Batchweldcr, John Charters, Charles Yeenstra, Robert Linnell. Front Row: Richard Repp, Charles Hitesman, Donald Wright, Keith Cooper, Joseph Bonaguse, Gregory Arsulowicz, Charles Roth, Richard Middleton, Daniel DeMent, William Miller. Second Row: Robert Westin, John Haas, Wahid Akil, Joseph Lau, Ronald Lee, John O ' Berg, Richard Turner, Larry Brink, Michael Campbell, Richard Radius, David King, Robert Lawyer. Third Row: Bruce Loomis, William Webb, John Zingg, Charles Spoon, Robert Ander- son, Donald Roberts, James Borscht, Gerald Brinker, Marshall Elzinga, Robert Jager, Richard Hill, John Abbott. Back Row: Thaddeus Czupek, John VanDyke, Norman Smith, Clifford Reyn- olds. Stephen Scher, Michael Murphy, Thomas Martin, Warren Stob, Thomas McColc, William Tazelhar, Thomas Stciger, Robert French. FREDERICKS From exit signs to students, the word " new " most completely characterizes Fredericks House. The house, the smallest in South Quad, is made up totally of transfer students. Three-fifths of the men were new to the University last fall. At present, Fredericks is in the process of developing its traditions. A house crest was de- signed this year, and the men of Fredericks boast that they are the only group in the residence halls system to have their own mugs. The house has no house mother, and con- sequently, this year they initiated the custom of naming an honorary one. They are very proud of their new lounge. A wall between two rooms was torn out. The area was redecorated and brand new furniture was acquired to make it a room for comfortable living. Through this network come calls from eight houses and Adelia Chcever. At any study hour the informality of the study hall is popular. Front Row: Thomas Wile, Larry Spencer, Alfred Kochanowski, Dennis James, Mrs. Edith Lynch, Charles Symmonds, Warren Hansclman, Lawrence Kass, Jesse Brown, Richard Haran. Second Row: Barry Sherman, Dennis Turner, John Zurawka, Arthur Schcrmerhorn, George Kausler, William Bonacci, Mark Pcrlow, Gerald Partington, Robert Berland, Richard Paccone, Paul Chu Lin, Joseph Price. Third Row: Leonard Wiener, Robert Winer, James Richardson, David Edbon, Fred Norris, John Marshall, Charles Collins, Jack Strobel, Thomas Wilson, Richard G ' sell, Robert Paullette. GOMBERG The clanking of the " Big Red Machine " echoed over the campus again this year, as Gomberg was off and rolling. They were gunning for another in their string of athletic championships. After tucking away a big win in the Homecoming Display competition they looked forward to Michigras and, as has been traditional for many years, working with Newberry. You might know them from the odors of the infamous Gomberg Dirty Shirt drifting your way in some lecture. This shirt is passed around the house until some unlucky fellow cannot bear the thought of taking his turn. Needless to say, this does not occur very often. Gomberg is well known as being one of the most active houses on campus. The men are proud to claim their membership in the house. Front Row: Fred Giordano, Bruce Lippman, John Ross, Hugh Witemeyer, Mrs. Edith Lynch, William Schultz, Thomas Pen- berton, Theodore Tanase, Terry Mitchell. William Zollinger. Second Row: Thomas Krinath, William Schultzc, Donald Heggcn, O. William Rosevear, David Wexlcr. Jeffrey Karasick, John Hop- kins, Sheldon Roodman, Robert Damrauer, John Saltier, Gary Joachim. Third Row: Merritt Hougen, Raymond Enlow, Jose Louro, Howard Kleckncr, Ronald Sabacck, Richard Bryant, Charles Hosier, Gerald Haba, Nelson Leather-man, Alfred Newman, Conrad Sauer, John Doe. 128 Front Row: Kent Strickland. James Huntzicker, Paul Mclcheck, Bruce Schuck. John Pyper, Mrs. Pease, John Richardson, David Petersen, Timothy Meno, Dietrich Bergmann, Paul Finstrom, Thomas Richards, Warren L. Prelesnik. Second Row: Robert Carstens, Gary H. Rich, Roger Chatterton, Frank J. Trun, Mark N. Sill, Gregory Marks, John C. McKenzie, William R. Jones Jr., Gary W. Gathcn. Robert Linnel, Larry F. Werder, Charles Krebs, John Beckett, Harris Eugene Hordon, David DeCoster, Edmund Carpenter, Sherman Silber. Back Row: Thomas Flatland, John Williams, Albert Wareing, Richard Ogar, Dennis Hodges, Martin Henke, Gerald Newsom, William P. Dennes, Armin Tober, Ergan Leps, David G. Anderson, John Shelley, Ralph Griesser, Donald Walker, Edward Powers. HUBER Participation was the byword in Huber House this year. Freshmen took an unusually ac- tive part in activities of the House. House Council consisted mainly of freshmen and most of the house chairmen were freshmen. The men were proud that they were able to interest these new students as soon as they arrived. Great variety characterized the activities of the house. This year I-M sports were very popular. They received excellent cooperation in erecting their Homecoming display, Pluto, which captured third prize in South Quad. At least every other week the Council invited a University professor or administrator to speak. Also academically, the tutorial list was a great help to the men. The party at the Fresh Air Camp was especially successful, where ice skating and a cook-out were the order of the day. Front Row: David M. Morse, Jack Alan Stevens. Daniel J. Murphy, Jr., David M. Kalember, Jack Pyper, Mrs. K. Pease. John Rich- ardson, William A. Linnell, Edward E. Burns, Jr., Charles R. Henry, Jon Carlson. Second Row: Jefferey Ghent, Philip Rhodes, Leonard Rosenthal, Arthur Hobbs, Victor Chen, Albert Ruesink, Thomas Moeh, John Peter Staduis. Charles Reeves, Ronald Fried- man. Louis Saechetti, Paul Tremper. Back Row: Frederick E. Brot, Ronald Wiertella, Jim Manley, Edward Hammond, John M. Mark- ley, Edward P. Rooney, Jack Sicotte. Michael Agee, Philip Kelley, Robert McDonald, Richard Carle, Dennis Hirota, James Mullen. 129 Front Row: Arthur Ryall, Andrew Pasernak, Bruce Baldwin, George Oser, Mrs. Eloise Drake, Norman Wolfe, Alan Wilt, Terrence Sokey. Second Row: Michael Frank, Lee Woldenberg, Joel Carr, Michael Walters, Robert White, Michael Mason. Scott Mansour. Charles Striffler. Lewis Kleinsmith. Third Row: John Zauner. John Howell. Paul Berstein, Robert Schaffer, David Pam- pu, Richard Rood, Karkis Druva, Charles Buckley, Philip Doil. Fourth Row: Harvey Quintal, Philip Klintworth, James Shaw, John Lands, M. Robert Chandler, Franklin Clappison. Michael Cashman, Warren Harris, James Williams. KELSEY A great challenge confronted the men of Kelsey House this year. They were trying to maintain top scholastic honors in the Men ' s Residence Halls. Last year they received first place with a 2.62 average first semester, and came in second place the second semester. Ever since the house began Kelsey has been near the top grade-wise. The Robert L. Drake Scholarship, named after their house mother ' s husband, offers a further incentive to study. The winner must have at least a 3.5 average. Sports were also important in the house this year. Two football teams played in the fin- als in their respective leagues. The men took fourth place in the Residence Halls track meet and placed very well in cross country. Throughout the school year interest was keen in all aspects of the sports field. Front Row: Harvey Dondershine, Hugh Walters, Alan Polikoff, Richard Finley, Richard Noble, James Ford, Dean Williams, Rob- ert Patton. Second Row: James Gallo, David Noble, Thomas S: nvpeer, Marvin Alpiner, Richard Hoffman, David Croll, Andrew Jartz, James Demchak, Herbert Meyer. Third Row: Howard Naiman, Louis Pavloff, Richard Smit, William Schmidt, Howard Greene, Ronald Klarin, David Kazdan. Leigh Mintz, Douglas Kirby. Front Row: Stephen Sumncr, William Childs, William Mair. Mich- ael Levitt, David Dreifuss, Theodore Redding, Mrs. Clark, Gary York, Wayne Schiffelbein, Gerald Ahronheim, Carl Bell, Brent Lockeman, Howard Crum. Second Row: Douglas Shierson, Ronald Howden, Anthony Machowski, Randy Mason, Ray Ceriotti, Ed- ward Oette, Norman Block, Malvyn Kalt, John Charters, Ralph Danielson, Arthur Quaife, James Ward, James Thompson, Gary. McCarbery. Back Row: Melvin Weiner, Donald Thompson, Carter Rose, Robert Everett, Stephen Xewlon. Donald Kraska, Stuart Reitz, John Ecclestone, Joseph O ' Donnell, Leon Level, Jon Gray, Willard Myers, David Stamps, Charles Kronbach. REEVES A true chance for self-expression was allowed at Reeves ' house first party this year. A desire to finger paint was fulfilled; a need to dance around bare-footed was met; and anyone who ever desired to enter a rootbeer contest could finally find a legitimate one. Keeping this spirit of expression alive, Reeves House gave a beatnik Christmas party. Costumes and guitars made the social hall look like a beatnik hideaway. Poetry readings gave members a chance to show their creative talents. This same social hall was trans- formed into a semi-barn when the House had a square dance mixer during orientation week. Called " Stag Blast, " an all-male party featured singing and skits. Members of the staff and House Council each put on skits of interest to men only. Al Young and his group were there to lead a folk sing. Front Row: Grant Westenfclder, Robert Rowc. James Friel, Mich- ael Sachs, Theodore Redding, Mrs. Clark, Gary York, Tony Foust, Ralph Kaplan, Neal Berlin, Donald Swift, Robert Shankland. Sec- ond Row: Richard Parr, Carroll Gleason, Richard Shubart, Robert Picard, Dennis Childs, Paul Korby, Leslie Brill, Darryl Getzan, Brian Briggs, Richard Girvin, Wayne Timonen, Douglas VanScoy, Lawrence Weygand. Back Row: Robert Zwerdling, Roger Hawley, Irving Arenberg, Steven Lundgrcn, Ernest Hawley, Howard Green, Robert Deitrick, Louis Leland, Jon Kouba, Donald Yates. Gordon Tucker, Lawrence Burnstein, Benson Shapiro, Andrew Charles. 131 Fornt Row: Jerome Neidich, Gordon Ruscoe, James Lunn, David Ambrose, Lew Kidder, Frank Yockey, Michael Baad. Paul Shapiro. Dennis Sobkowiak, Richard White. Second Row: Robert Dahlin, Michael Bloom, Kenneth Harris. Louis Fulgoni. William Selmeier. Barrett McGregor, Ken Marshall. Dean Reuschle, Robert Carroll, William Sanzenbacher, Richard Popov. Third Row: William Rado, Wolf D. Blatter, Thomas Laszynski, Robert Berger, Lawrence Pacernick, Everett Mcllwain. Charles Johnson, Paulis Lazda, Allan Peilman, Gerald Schafer, Gregory Malcho, Peter Tillotson. Back Row: Robert Smith, Norman Chmielewski, William Grover, John McConncll. William Wegrzynowicz, Johnson Woods. Philip Jach, John Tielking, Chak Man Chow, Stephen Lundstrom, Lyle Fel- senthal. SCOTT A popcorn-popper and a coffee-maker added to their lounge equals a lively gathering spot for the men of Scott House. The House Council, very active this year, provided for these additions. They also sponsored a Las Vegas party in the fall, an event they hope will be repeated annually. Another of the council ' s new programs was that of faculty dinners. The Dean of Women, who spoke at one of these dinners, interested her all-male audience with a book review of Dr. Zhivago. The emblem that Scott House uses today was presented to it with the knowledge and consent of Oxford University. The now Assistant Dean of Men, Dr. Peter Ostafin, who studied at Oxford after he graduated from Michigan, had this emblem, the emblem of his college at Oxford, presented to Scott House for its outstanding academic record. Front Row: Donald Barnett, Daniel Burnett, William Hamilton. William Risk, Jack Reising, Richard Zimmerman. Walter Moore, Larry Leinweber, James Trudell. Second Row: Terrence Hoag- land, Ted Terletzky. John DeVries. Paul Cooper. Ralph Pcdler. Mrs. Wood. Dennis Micham, Charles AnorT, Anthony Japha, Barry Slotky, Brent Polk. Third Row: Robert Schouman, David Kilpatrick, Newton Wesley, Robert Polleys, Marvin Brown, Gary Howitt, Bennett Schran, E. Larry Knight, Stanley Day, John Rynn, Lars R. Anderson. Back Row: David Leonard, Fred Neff, Albert Goetz, Michael Conner, Roy Grow, Dan Fox, Richard Schran, Howard Jack, Thomas LeMieux, Jay Hall, Richard Monk, Frederick Ulcman, Robert Plesha, Joseph Cwirko. 132 Front Row: Henry Shcvitz, Richard Baron, Marc Halevi, E. Lyle Hagert, Mrs. Harriman, John Andrews Upshur, Faris Howrani, John Leete, Robert Martin. Back Row: Robert Thurston, Bernard A. Blair, Robert Collins, Bert Segur, David Kohles, Michael Lostracco, Joel Lipscher, Jon Frederickson, Robert Ruhl, Robert Greene. TAYLOR This year Taylor House won the trophy for which they have been competing for many years. They won the annual Taylor-Gomberg Tug-of-War which is a Homecoming tra- dition. The Monte Carlo party held last fall was a success as judged by the unusually large turnout. A Hawaiian party was also successful; the uninhibited couples came in grass skirts. A third party given in the fall semester was a casual one, featuring pizza for re- freshment. In campus activity, Taylor House participated in the IHC sing with Jordan Hall. In the final contest they sang " Surely He Hath Borne Our Griefs. ' ' Athletics, a favorite activity with the House, became very important this year. Doing better than they have ever done before, Taylor House came in second in the final rounds in four different sports . . . football, volleyball, swimming and outdoor track. Front Row: Chag Chagnon, Gerald Meyer, Ray Cato, Tom Harris, Mrs. Harriman, John Andrews Upshur, Sam Corl, Alfred Reuter, John Hutchinson, John Eisenhour. Second Row: James Dudl. David Murrel, Richard Toner, Roger Danford, Charles K. Veenstra, Gary Gibbons, David Sundberg, Thomas Bennett, Garry McDaniels, Robert Barnett. Back Row: Frank Olszewski, Paul Chardoul, Robert Manor, John Stephens, David Foster, Dennis Shafer, James Schindler, Frank Mentus. 133 I Front Row: Leonard Gregory, Donald Blitz, Henry Antkiewicz, David Keyser, Daniel MacLeish, Douglas O ' Handley, Culver Godfrey, James Anderson. Second Row: Robert Ashbaugh, Lester Lemke, Harold Johnson, Don Deloria, Willard Martin, Robert Lewis, Lemuel Curlin, Charles Harrison. Third Row: Ronald VandenBelt. James Amend, Richard Xahabetian. Daniel Gordon, William Gleason, James Steckcey, David Schenk, Peter Toren W. Thomas Judd, John Delo. Fourth Row: Thomas Herman, John Hawley, John Curry, James Henderson. Roger VanHoff, Cullen Nicholson, Arnold Weingarden, Richard Rowbottom, Maurice Schoenberger, Bruce Epker, John Hichew, Frederick Roos. Back Row: John MacKenzie, Charles Totten, John Thornton, Thomas Brown, Thomas Levi, Gerry Kammer, Duncan Black, Timothy Belian, Kuang-hui Wu. Max Bissey. VAN TYNE Back in the days before Monte Carlo parties were the fashion on campus, Van Tync initiated one of the first ones. When their house opened in 1952, they started their social season with that party and have continued to give one annually. Along with this party, Van Tyne had this year, several " sock hops. " These informal dances are so named because " everyone knows you can ' t dance on a rug with shoes on. " An addition to the social program was Sunday night coffee hours for the men of the house. With the workload the students have at Michigan this hour turned out to be less socially oriented and more academically oriented. " They come, take a quick cup of coffee, and run to study, " a resident observed. Van Tyne won the swimming championship this year; the men confess, however, they cannot find the prized trophy. Front Row: James Haring, Robert Bernard, William Kretlcr. Richard Rodewald, James Bandli, Hubert Travaille, Kuang Wei Wu, Alan Magid, Edward Doran. Second Row: Richard Holt, Phillip NifTenegger, Richard Thelwell, Kin Cheung, John Kacz- maref, John Baker, Achille Bigliardi, Dennis Malone, Donald Davenport, Thomas Sardy, William Musch. Third Row: Rodger Bittner, Kenneth Lyon, Paul Greiling, Jack Schwem, Mrs. Jean Bailey, Robert Hughes, William Bryce, Harry Stowe, Jeffrey Murdoch, Larry McMillin. Fourth Row: Steven Schoenherr, Rob- ert Wise, Richard Lewis, David Welch, Thomas Wagner, John O ' Berg, John Bamfather, Robert Beuhler, Winston Payne, Bruce Kropschot, Marvin Curl, Roy Silorski, Alfred Morse. Back Row: George Baker, Conrad Lee, Jerry Long, Gerald Noffsinger, Gerald Gardner, Leonard Bridge. Steve Bahlman. Wilbert Franklin, Rich- ard Honig, Daniel Krauer, Nick Armelagos, Nicholas Lambros, Roy Paul Strozzi. 13 ' t WEST QUAD COUNCIL AND QUADRANTS The West Quad Council is the student government of West Quadrangle. Its function includes co-ordination of the activities within each of the houses, encourag ement of Quad spirit, and promotion of social, intellectual, ath- letic, and cultural achievement in the Quad as a whole. Aside from its responsibilities as the representative body of West Quadrangle, the Council acts as sponsor to sev- eral Quad projects. Among these are the Quad radio station WCBN, Strauss library, a weekly movie program, and the Holly-Hop Christmas dance, West Quad ' s big- gest annual social event. In an attempt to make Quad living more pleasant, they have recently purchased a piano and a hi-fi set. For leadership in activities the Council finds great sup- port in the work of the West Quad Quadrants, an hon- orary society made up of those students who have con- tributed notably to those programs and activities which make up residence hall life. Front Row: David Catron, Glenn Goist, Arthur Brown, Philip Whittcmore. Second Row: John Doty, Sheldon Larky, Secretary, Daniel Rosemergy, President, Paul Campbell, Vice President, David Boutell, Treasurer, Larry DeMilner. Third Row: Gerald Huth, Andrew Koran. Ralph Shobcrg. Edward Welch, Ralph Reins. Harold Diamond, Elliot Tepper. fflflll Men of West Quad take advantage of the facilities of Strauss Library. Front Row: John Klosc, Joseph Jenson. Second Row: Arthur Blown. Richard Abrams, Daniel Rosemergy, Louis Jaffe. Third Row: James Berg, Thomas Rattray, Charles Sheffer, Paul Campbell, Lee Echamn. 135 Front Row: Gary Vincent, Richard Evert, Jon Manheim. An- drew J. Galsterer, Richard Ostling, Larry DeMilner, Mrs. Dornan, Stanley Levy, Richard James. Roy Mamiya, Harry Watanabe, Gerald W. Button. Lee Mitchell. Francis Lieuwen. Second Row: Fred Stork, Richard Hildebrand, Jack Rcece, George Adams. Jon Dombrowski. Neil Haley, Steven Poulos, Frederick Kleyn, James Hock, Andrew Sabersky, Walter Pieper, Robert Thorpe. Ronald Fry, Lino Widmann. David Hoekzema. Donald Zimmcr, John Farmer. David Hartsig, Thomas Boswell. Back Row: Elliot Tepper, Arthur Amolsch, Joseph Silverman, Joseph Verbrugge. John Green, Charles Peltz. David Raimey. William Weldon. John McGonigal, Tames Simpson, Alan Rogers, Melvin Modderman. John Doolan, Donald Breeden, Thomas Sawyer, Ralph Stingel, John Shreves. ADAMS Hats fly into the political ring when Adams House election time rolls around. Last year a house primary was necessary to narrow the list of eager candidates. With participation by the members at such a high level, house government is a major field of interest at Adams. Other interests and traditions of the house make up a multi-colored picture. An especially rewarding activity has been IHC Sing, on whose winners list Adams has been frequently mentioned. On the fun side, an annual Spring Dance with Allen Rumsey pro- vides a bright spot on the social calendar. Help for prospective rushees is provided each year by a program which Adams claims to have originated. A panel of affiliated men, all former members of the house, meets to answer questions and describe various aspects of fraternitv life. Front Row: Charles E. Laidlaw. Peter C. Stuart. Jeffrey Schuler, Wayne Ziobro, Richard Gustavson, Thomas Blesch, David Lee, Samuel Marwit, Barry Duke. John Wong. Arnold Engster. Second Row: Ronald Bolt, Mai Warwick, David Halsted, Jose Rodriguez, Charles Maiorana. Lawrence DeMilner. Mrs. Dornan, Stanley Levy, Joseph Novak, John Kassarjian, John Hackett, Phillip Boadt, Dennis Moore, David Butts. Third Row: Robert Farrcll, Brian Moore, Gerry Culpepper, Byron Floyd, David Johnson, Robert Wiltse, Allen McKee, Samuel Schultz. Robert Paster, Erik Serr, Federick Balfpur. Volker Thiry, John Helstrom, Christian Thorpe, Charles Jarvi, Michael McNulty. Back Row: Robert Anthony, Barry Lyons, Woodard Niethmmer, Thomas Harding, James Mathie, David Berry. Anthony Adaschik, George Cole. John Wreg- git, Leonard Kersch. Samuel Jones, Michael Absher, Robert Finke, Keith Richardson, Lowell Reardon, William Sutter, William Olasz. 136 RUMSE;Y Fron tRow: Thomas Brand, John Emerson, Charles Burleigh, Lynn Waite, Hirokuni Tamura, Joseph Johnston. Mrs. M. Bartlett, John Doy. Robert Arends, Gregory Milkins, James Kwasny, Kenneth McNally Jr., Warren Colodner. Second Row: Gary Aniteau, Thomas Sellers, Jon Howe, Philip Deegan, Glenn Schmieg, Ivan Bradley, Ronald Hoffman, Gary Mcllvain, Charles Ladd. Gary Smith. Robert Vaughn, Thomas McConnell, Edmund Gould. Michael LeFevre, John Kohler. Jean F. Tatc. Back Row: Henry Krasnow, Jeffrey Coven, Wayne Flowers. Robert Krason. David Lyon. Gordon Alexander, Frederick Beach, George Carpenter, Michael Meek, George Zielinski. Jerry Haas, Edward Welch, Henry Lenox, Theodore J. Soltman, Charles D. Todd, Xhafer Orhan, Richard Wexler, James Kiefer. ALLEN RUMSEY " Something for everyone " could be the motto at Allen Rumsey. Realizing that any suc- cessful program will have to include diversified phases to accommodate the interests of its members, the house has set up a well-rounded list of activities guaranteed to provide a place for all. The reward for such a worthy attempt has been a great demonstration of house spirit. This spirit has manifested itself in an active athletic program, outstanding academic achievement, and a tradition of awards for competition in campus activities Last year Allen Rumsey was at the top of the academic rating for men ' s residence halls. For the past three years they have held the West Quad trophy for Homecoming displays, and their gigantic lion is an impressive part of Michigras history. Surpassing this record will be quite a goal for the future ! RUMSEY Front Row: Rex Hartson, James Von Schlee, Louis Steinberg. David Kersh, David Elmy, Mrs. M. Bartlett, Frederick A. Mills, Howard L. Cohen, William Murphey, James Rawlinson. Douglas Woods, Edward Ungar. Second Row: Jacque M. Gereaux, Ralph M. Ascanio, Dan E. Campbell, John E. Utley, Sheela Davis, Alan M. Jacobs, William M. Riedel, David B. Waters, Harvey K. Dohn, Ronald W. Larson, Gary Wiren, James Apple, Gary Hoffman. Back Row: John Klose, Victor Weipert, Tyrone McConnell, Truernan Parish, Philip Nyhuis, Clifford Herbstman, Joseph Stab- nick, William Larson, Herbert Palmer, Neil Savage, Wayne War- ren, David Bushouse, Gerald Smith. 137 Front Row: Stephen Staich, Joseph Allen, Marvin Greenfield, Walter Webber, Mrs. Julia Richardson, David L. Catron, Frank J. Bothwell, Stephen Marcus. Second Row: John R. McKinnan. Francis Lrniery, Gary VanLuvcn, James C. McLay, David Surhcr, Ralph Reins, William McDowell, David Smith, David G. Crandall. Third Row: Shih Kwang-hwa, Alex Finkbeiner, Donald J. Donald- son, Richard Brockway, Rowland Rowley, Bernard Dersnah, Fred- crick Steuwe, Tony Walters, Gerald L. Spray. CHICAGO Chicago House is probably one of the fastest climbers on West Quad ' s ladder of suc- cess. In the last four years the house has moved many steps up to its current position of Quad athletic champions. The long-coveted Quad trophy now stands in the house as a tribute to their struggle and proof of the victory. Athletics are not the only interest of the men in Chicago. Their social and academic programs are equally a source of pride, though they acknowledge their indebtedness in these fields to the University of Michigan Club in Chicago. Acting as a kind of sponsor, these Michigan alumni donate funds for scholarships and loans to boys in the house. They are also responsible for the outstanding feature in the house ' s social program a unique dancing, party, and music listening room appropriately called the Chicago Club. First Row: Donald Carman, Peter Javoroski, Rex Williams, Harold Diamond. Mrs. Julia Richardson. Glenn Wilt. Jr.. Lester Richey. John C. Conklin. Second Row: Paul Schocnwetter, Konrad Down- ic, Charles Mortimore, Karlis Riters, Charles Burns, Robert Ben- 138 son, Allen Joseph. Third Row: Jorge Bohoruez, Jerry Frick, Wal- ter Miller, Leslie Dodson, Steven Kalt, Jan D. Hodge, Daniel Brors, Robert Gilbert, David Friedland. Front Row: Robert Cramer, James Uleman, Eldon Engcr, Victor Otto, Gerald Tishler, Vaughn Anthony, Carl Goldberg, Richard Meltus, Ronald Drews, Thomas Williams. Second Row: Jerome Sikorski, Charles Stephens, Ivan Gill, David Maves, John Bolick, Deno Demos, Terrell Rodefer, Mrs. Jackson, Donald McCready, Marvin Silliman, Louis Jaflfe, Charles Richardson, Frank Kratky, Gordon MacCleery. Third Row: David Janetzke, Albert Luthmers, Michael Rich, Michael Lewis, Glenn Lustig, Robert Bennett, Gor- don Grant, David LeVine, Robert Elvove, Clayson Fisher, William Anning, Robert Goodrich, William McWilliams, John Molgalvis, Stephen Epstein. Back Row: David Parker, Ralph Shoberg, James Milner, Henry Dennis, Brian Forsyth, Richard Gilpin, Martin Gur- vey, Parker Hallberg, Gary Bemeske, Norwood Dixon, Taylor Loo, Jan Hulctt, Merle Beghtel, Jerome Cohen, Donald Ellis, Dennis Blay. LLOYD This has been a year of change for Lloyd House. A program of increased social and ath- letic activity which was initiated early in 1959 has been enthusiastically spurred on to heights never attained in former years. Along with fighting to defend their basketball championship, the men of Lloyd have also undertaken the ambitious project of redecorating their rec room. They boast that theirs is now the finest such room on campus. Adorned with new paint, paneling, chairs, and lights, it serves as the center of social life. A second attrac- tion for visitors is the Brown Room, a unique living room type lounge equipped with hi-fi and record collection. Aided by these two boons to entertainment, Lloyd looks forward to establishing a new tradition of full social programming to increase the enjoyment of its members in dorm living. Somewhere in house activity there is time for studying. Several residents of Lloyd House enjoy the Brown Room. 139 0. Front Row: Joseph Buccellato, Gerold Y. Hashimoto, Evan Muenchinger, George Didier. Albert Acker, Robert Herbst James Denbo, James Ozinga, Gerald Huth, Dennis Feld, Lutes, Jack E. Frost. Third Haines, John Emmert, David Jerome A. Kroth. John L. Barbone, Totten. John Foster, William (). Second Row: Charles Abraham. Andrew Rudolph, Robert Gary, Mrs. Grace Cook. Andrew Koran. Thomas Dobbelstein. Oakley S. Row: Joseph Zuckerman, William Silberg, Michael McCarty, Richard Vosburgh, Larry Eccleston, Harry Carr, John Scott, William Lerner, James Wasco, George Reilly, James Nelson. Robert Clark. Back Row: Michael Rosenthal, Joseph Swickard, Garrett Hanson, James C. McLaughlin, Jack Huizenga, John Patterson, John Ryan, Joseph Mason, Allen Schaedel, Charles Babcock, Richard Han, Clifford Kuhl, Ramon Garcia, James H. DeYoung, Christian H. Sonneveldt. MICHIGAN Michigan House is the official host of West Quad. Along with receiving the guests of the Quad, the men of Michigan do some grand scale entertaining of their own. The fa- vorite event of the year is Michigan House Fathers Weekend, when Dad becomes " one of the boys ' ' and participates in two days of typical college activities. The cheer and color of a Saturday football game start the weekend off in a burst of spirit. An after-game par- ty, banquet, and evening entertainment by talented house members, including the Mich- igan House Glee Club, fill the first day ' s program. Sunday morning brings church serv- ices for fathers and sons, and an afternoon coffee hour offers time for companionable dis- cussion and an end to the weekend activities. Another outstanding social event at Michi- gan is their most unusual and elaborate spring dance called Frenchcellaire. Front Row: Victor Carlson, William Foreman Alan Carmichael. Jerome Ebner. Michael R. Losey. William W. V ' efter, James Ozinga R.A.. Mrs. Grace Cook. John Garland, Raymond O. Silver- stein, Floyd Haar, Frank Parker. Emil C. Niederer. Ofis N. Walton. Second Row: Joseph Smith, Philip Glassley, David Bos, Manley Tate, James Carr, Gary Cooper, Frederick Dibbert, John Watt, Norman Amster, Steven Glunts, Allen Blaurock, Fred Her- mann, Ronald Krone, Donald Sutherland, Stephen Brown. Gary Wasyl, Kenneth Huion, Michael Richardson. Back Row: John Dew, Ronald Alleman, Joseph Taschler, Kenneth Hoedeman. Frank Manning, A. E. Neuman, Paul Hahn, Donald Smith, Douglas Dean, John Schaibly, Douglas Kuffert, Robert P. McAllen, Carl Fatzinger, Ralph Miller, John D. Watts, David Peck, Thomas Zucchct., Thomas Knoll, Victor Barish. 140 Front Row: James Lusko, Lou Kahanowitz, Terry Mossman, Daniel Moerman, Benjamin Wells. Mrs. McCormick, Harold Ditt- rich, Thomas Jones, Wilfried Hildebrandt, William Petroski, Wil- liam Pettit. Second Row: Rayner Rosich, Paul DeHorn, Lawrence Schneider, James Sullivan. William Fried, Steven Hammond, Jeffrey Rubcnstein, Brian Youngs. Peter Kensler, Joseph Johnson. Back Row: Steven Thrasher, Thomas Addison, Jekabs Cirulis. Rob- ert Moss, Douglas Kinne, Walter Pattison, John Thomas, Jay Baker, James Ford, James Nunnally, Peter Floto. WENLEY The Faculty Guest Program has been one of the distinguished and distinctive features of West Quadrangle ' s Wenley House. The program has given many Wenley men a first hand look at the diverse views of various members of the University faculty. Wenley House has also had the distinction of winning third place last year in the resi- dence halls division for Homecoming displays. This not only indicates a noteworthy cre- ative effort on the part of the house, but also is an indication of that invaluable resi- dence hall attribute of " house spirit. " Paralleling house spirit is the Wenley tradition of closeness among its members. For years they have referred to themselves as " Brothers of the Click. " What better indication of a house with a spirited tradition ! Front Row: David Kiger, George Sperlbaum, Frederic Heller. David Sheehy, Andy Arizala, Norman Kuhne, Charles Dandy, Mrs. McCormick, Kenneth Hanchett, David Dodge, Daniel Schlesinger, Sandy Lehrer, James Cooper, Alexander Liang. Second Row: Robert Rosenberg, Larry Rodden, Earl Elster, Michael Rapp, Melvin Moss, Manmohan Mongia, Larry Fenton, Warren Uhler, Edward Hodges, Robert Shaw, Michael Cherrin, Robert Farr, Douglas Carlisle, Curtis Sechler. Henry Nalbandian, James Plog, Patrick Cuddohy, Jerry Jensen, Richard Pratt, Clifford Venier. Back Row: Lou Chesney, Lanny Gelbman, James Noecker, Richard Bennett, David Zimmerman, Jim Stokes, James Roberts, Douglas VanDerVoort. Peter Hansen, Harold Dittrich, J. Michael Kennedy. Randall Sherman, Michael Perino, Bernhard Muller, Frank Tooni, Ronald Hobbs, Howard Cloth. 141 Front Row: Wayne Bodcn. Daniel Rosemergy, Charles P. Whitte- more, David Ferguson, Jay Coats, David M. Schwartz, Richard P. Abrams, Mrs. Frances Mallett, Arthur Brown. Charles Shcffer, Arcadio Rivera, Juan Rivera, Wayne Mortberg. Jonathan E. Schmidt, Harvey Ruben. Second Row: Thomas Carlson, Keith Houghtaling, Monroe Kebart, Irwin Cohen, Lawrence Schwartz, William R. Hull, William Ladrach, James Hoy, Allen Katz, Donald Kelber, Robert Bachman, Gerald Lakritz, David Nelson, Donald Vahlsing. Back Row: Walter LaBatt, David Logan, Loren Wolsh, David Wallace, William Hancock, Victor Wexler, David Smith, Peter O. Olson, Mark Halberstadt, Dennis Driscoll, Arthur David Bert, John M. Buck, James A. Schafer, Roger Ostrander, Elihu M. Okin, Gene Brown. WILLIAMS Once each spring the men of Williams House can be seen walking across the Diag in pajamas covered by trench coats. This house and Victor Vaughan sponsor a pajama mixer an event unique on this campus. The enthusiasm with whic h this event is an- ticipated is marked by long lines at the ironing boards, each man being sure his pajamas are well pressed. Red is the favorite color. Williams began the custom three years ago, as an innovation in the usual type mixer, and ever since it has been most popular. Also the monotony of Sunday evening st udying is broken ever) ' week at Williams. The men get together for a coffee hour and enjoy this time to talk and become better ac- quainted with other men in the house. Front Row: Victor Damen. David Broad, Don Weatherhead, Tom Galloway. Theodore W. Stredrick, Robert Ehrlich. Adrian Schmidhauser, Frederick Penar, Lawrence A. Sherr, Thomas Rattray, Robert W. Keyes, III, Albert Ely. Second Row: Don Kleckner, Jay R. Chesbro. Edward Kalfayan, E. Thomas Lovell. Richard S. Butterfield, Robert W. Sloans, Chuck Huber, Mrs. Mallett, Stuart Dunn. Clifton Cobb. Richard F. Degner, Stanley L. Kley, Timothy Danley, Ralph Shahrigian, Arthur Binard, Paul Rattray. Third Row: Dale Zimmerman, Frank Rugani, Guy Dinolfo, Stephen C. Smelser, Thomas E. Sizemore, Richard Smith, Herbert N. Nicholson, Robert Rowney, John Pilkinton, Jessec E. Lasken, James Berg, Joel Carlson, Alan Baker, Raymond Tylenda, William Banfield. Back Row: James Adie, Robert C. Brown, Charles Judge, David Bullock, Marshall Friedman, George Schneider, Henry Dunbar, Michael Einbund, Horace G. Smith Jr., Hans C. Eggcn, Harold Shelly, David Theriot, Joseph Webb, Douglas Niles, Richard F. Passino, Robert Bloughin. 142 Front Row: Richard G. Mitchell, Cris Roosenraad, Takeshi Kato, Charles C. Masscr, Frederick Hicks, Mrs. Hackctt, Glenn Goist, Peter Castle, Richard Nohl, Jerry Gerich, John Wenger, Benjamin Steiner. Second Row: Michael Clarke, Jerry Yenik, Paul Heil, Michael Montgomery, Charles S. Vondercrone, Richard Andre, Stephen Cook, Richard Gardner, Keith Haskin, Michael Wilson, Michael Healy. Back Row: Edwin McConkey, Michael A. Larry, Gary J. Olmstead, David E. Grambort, Robert F. Gottschalk, John E. Wakefield, Victor E. Walker Jr., Albert E. Fowerbaugh, Robert L. Ross, Lynn T. Rayle Jr., George M. Carr, Peter Sherman. Allan F. Abrahamse, David R. Gregory, Daniel G. Boutell. WINCHELL Winchell House has an unusual rivalry among its members. This rivalry, however, un- like most that exist in housing units, is desirable and even promoted by every man. The whole situation arose six years ago over competition for a " Bloody Bucket. ' ' Each spring the second and third floors of the house challenge each other to a softball game, and the winner is the proud possessor of the " Bucket " for the next year. The name of the win- ning team is inscribed on the trophy in red paint. The game is held at Island Park and a picnic is also part of the fun. Every weekend the house sponsors some type of social event. Good attendance at all these activities demonstrates the excellent spirit that exists throughout the house. The Thanksgiving Dance, another house tradition, was especially popular this year. Front Row: Raymond J. Pfeiffer, Denis Jordan, C. Gary Sydow, Frederick Holland, Stephen Hyman, Willard Craft, Daniel Barrish, David Walters. Second Row: Terry Dennison, Dennis Buchholtz, Robert Schmitz, Curt Waterman, Frederick Hicks, Mrs. Hackett, Glenn Gois, Peter Castle, David Kircher, David Rogers, John Lauve, William Vorbau. Third Row: Harvey Gottlieb, John Si- korski, Frank Wordick, Joseph Worzniak, Donald Rowe, Michael Gorman, Bradford White, Kenneth Lakin. Jon Hettinger. Richard Crickmcr, David Tatel, David Wilson, Sheldon G. Larky, Michael P. Miller, Richard Weiermiller, Robert Gaylord. Back Row: Wil- liam Winstrom, Warren Gilbert, Donald Wild, Steven Engelberg, Larry Berkowitz, Charles Newman, Larry Gechter, Ronald Second, Sheridan Codman, James Wechsler, Kenneth Wirtz, Thomas West- away, Charles Schneider, Robert Skinner, Conrad Lapinski. 143 Front Row: William Townscnd. Harold Allen, Ronald Vargason, James Parker, David Maxson. Second Row: Jeffrey Funkhouser, Leander Valdes, Roger Ohlrich, Ben Vander Bos, Edwin Marvin, Jasper Reid, John Greene. EAST QUAD COUNCIL AND QUADRANTS Happy day for the men of Ear.t Quad ! The East Quad Council finally had a food dispenser installed in the base- ment. Now there is a place to refuel and relax between studies. The busy council also received a thousand dollars for books for their Benziger library. Acting as a legislative body for the Quad, the Council promotes social activities as well, including exchange dinners and dances. The East Quad Quadrants is a honorary society; its members are chosen for having participated in and con- tributed to governmental activities on campus. The Quadrants is a lobbying group; the members indirectly influence the Council by contacting the residents of East Quad, and gathering useful opinions and ideas from them. Then the suggestions are relayed to the Council who decides upon them. One Council project this year was new books for Benzinger Library. Front Row: Rodney Cyrus, Raymond Kostanty, Marshall Herman, William McCormick. Second Row: Robert Crabtree, James Lloyd, Rudy Kalafus. 144 Front Row: James Johnson, William Lane, Thomas Kershner, Wayne Halonen, Otto Penzler, Robert Gelinas, Miss Sara Rowe, Mark Comora, David Duntone, Edward Fishman, Gordon Jane, Richard Thies. Second Row: John Stout, James Nelligan, James Rodwell, Jack Mitchell, D. Hurley Robbins, Leroy Medendorp, Richard Day, Ronald Hamm, Stephen Packham, Harry Perlstadt, Robert McMurray. Back Row: Paul Adams, Henry Lazarus, Eric Nagler, Wayne Wright, Thomas Webber, Hale Huber, William Heidbreder, John Hill, Stephen Johnston, Kent Blixberg, L. Robert Hill, Darwin Marjaniemi, Stanley Sacks. ANDERSON With their horns blowing and their drums beating, the Anderson House Band gave an extra touch of Michigan spirit to the students this year. They played at the State Pep Rally, Homecoming, Michigras, and the hill. First place in handball and cross country were the main features of sport news at Anderson House this year. As for social affairs, the Gambling Party, which is a traditional event, took place in February. The setting was a take-off on a Las Vegas gambling casino, complete with a bar room. Games such as poker, blackjack, and roulette were played. Play money was used and the gambler with the most money was awarded a prize. Plans were made this year for the remodeling of their recreation room. It will be com- pleted soon and will be used for future social events. Front Row: Robert Boewadt, Roland Schaedig, Dan Talhelm, Lew Graham, Herb Sigman, Robert Gelinas, Miss Sara Rowe, Joel Demski, Charles Brackett, Ted Louv, David Turk, Harvey Maltz. Second Row: David Reitz, Clifford O ' Donnell, Gabriel Wellette, John Clark, Paul Churchill, Robert Liscombe, James Steigelman, Wells Bearinger, Maris Venners. Back Row: Raymond Kostanty, William Butterfield, Kenneth Sheller, John Yost, James Hill, Eric Johnson, Stephen Danko, Stuart Main, Henry Riddle, Rudolf Seichter. 145 Front Row: Gerald Mahoney, Kishore Patcl, James Louis, John Evans, Dennis Golbesky, Gary Gnm, Dwayne Carmer, Patrick Danna, James White, Paul Parker, Thomas Schneider, Michael Schaner. Second Row: Charles Rowley, Orlando Roberts, David Dexter, Richard Lee, Gerald Powers, James Bennett, Robert Chen, Mrs. Margaret Worthington, John Balog, Richard Murphy, David Kratze, Warren Eagle, Lawrence Kajdan, Lawrence Tai, Yee-Mau Chen, James Jones. Third Row: James Perlman, Sol Pelavin, James Canfield, Joseph Buchi, Charles Stallman, Lawrence Rychlick, Henry Solomon, Donald Tractenberg, Marshall Berman, Gary Giller, Charles Thomson, Glenn Lund, Russell Sparks, Ron- ald Newman, Jordan Luttrell, Rhys Tones, Raymond Weir, David Ncisius, Richard Karkkainen, Jose Jimenez. Back Row: Bruce Laidlaw, Rick Moilanen, George Benton, David Eraser, Edward Wood, Leland Feigner, Mark Heymann, John DuBen, John Mason, Robert Korkelas, Robert Foster, Holmes Gwynn, Stephen Kauf- man, Stephen Hemenway, Gary Davis, Gerald Bennington, Wil- liam Schnell, Mark Scherba, Robert Trueman, David Schaupner. COOLEY The Quad trophy for finishing first in the I.M. sports has been held for seven consec- utive years by Cooley House. Again this year they defended it. A traditional act is the shower party. It is for students who have received honors and are given the nickname " hydrants. " Social life plays an important part at Cooley. The first event was their fall dance. The theme was autumn nocturne, and an added attraction was a wall mural of an autumn scene. Their spring dance took place in May and had the traditional theme of silhou- ette. The background and favors were carried out in this theme. Spring semester events were participation in Michigras. Friday night features were record and pizza parties. The culmination of a successful year was a spring picnic which was held at the Fresh Air Camp. Front Row: Steven Niblock, Joseph Applegate, William Blum, Fred Kramer, George Rubin, Samuel Zell, Benjamin Bevis, Barry Colwe ' l. Donald Mi ' chell. Bruce Ford, Ricrnrd Magi- doff, Robert Bednas, Joseph Diachun. Second Row: James Mason, Henry Naasko, Richard Roy, Steven Brickley, Robert Moskowitz, Roger Herrington, Roger Ohlrich, Mrs. Margaret Worthington, John Balog, John Bliss, Ralph Berets, Preston Lederman, Anthony Garci, James Rabe, William Koralski, David Maxson. Third Row: Milton Tarver, Peter Kopack, Samuel Carter, Jeffrey Goldsmith, Larry Leslie, Donald Troop, Peter Balbert, Stuart Gorman, Peter Graef, William Kreifeldt, Robert Eaton, Donald Osterhoudt, Mar- vin J. Kruger, Robert Howe, Leslie Henry, Michael Facktor, James Goffney, James Kiefus, David Higbie, Frederick Hibberlin, Howard Lucas. Back Row: Victor Milt, John Junge, Robert Westover, John Bostrom, Roger Bostrom, Martin Demko, Warren Devine, Stephen Greenberg, Gary Hotchkin, V. Gary Evans, Dan- iel Wood, John Bingham, Gerald Edson, Orlando Stephenson, Jeff- rey Hutson, Herbert Kentta, Raymond Marchionni, William Mor- gan, Ronald Marshall, Douglas Wells, Robert Zizka. 146 Front Row: Stuart Lippe, Robert Furlong, Peter Chisena. Robert Jones, Bruce Schneider. Norman Long, Mrs. Baker. Jacob Funk- houser, Michael Harrah, Michael Evans, Stephen Blanding, Blake Perrigo. Second Row: Brian Rickard, Gordon Larsen, Gary Cook, James Barton, John Skillman, William Smith, Gerald Weiss, Thomas Kockmeister, Dennis Schulman, John Sturrock, Carl Par- sons, James Ziemba, Robert Spicer, Gerald P. Goulish, Peter Payne, David Lakish. Back Row: John Vetter, William Foster, Joseph Rodnite, Donald Brinkman, Clifford Barr, V. Michael Powers, Robert Culbert, Robert L. Sogg, Louis Jacoby, David Cunningham, John Herrold, Alan Gillmor, John Dempsey, James Freet. GREENE Let ' s serenade the fair young maids on yon " Hill " with . . . " Sloop John B " and " Saro Jane? " But then again, modern gals prefer the Kingston Trio, and Greene house with banjos, ukes, and guitars gladly oblig?. There ' s lots of enthusiasm and a variety of some fifteen instruments to choose from. Jam sessions are another center of their musical interest and talent. Their skill in this field was recognized wh n singing with Fisher House they placed fourth in IHC-Assembly Sing. Work with Fisher House included also Homecoming and future plans for Michigras. The official colors, green and white, now occupy a prominent position, for an original house insignia decorates matches, ashtrays, and drinking glasses. Athletics and academic program also exhibit loads of house spirit. Front Row: Steven Stoltz, William Wade, Richard Warren, Douglas Walker, Marne Miller, Norman Long, Mrs. Baker, David Rich, Michael Adelman. William Roberts, Robert Hand. Second Row: Warren Stubblebine, Robert Montgomery, Stuart Wilson, Robert Crabtree, Thomas Neumeier, David Bernhardt, Malcolm Balfour, John Wyman, Vitaly Halich. Robert Ide. Back Row: Kenneth Fischer, James Knollmiller, William Sanders, Robert Blue, Robert Irwin, Robert Barr, James Richardson, Ronald Wetmore. James Deurloo. 147 Front Row: Edwin Marvin, Brent Richards, Stanley Dustin, William Nowyse, Warren Peolove, Richard Wetheraid, Tom Coffey, Dale Guchenberger, Axel Meister, Donald Goldham- er, Charles Schuberg, John McCall, Harold Allen, Harold Lord. Second Row: Frederick Marquardt, Brian Kidston, Richard Sco- field, James Claffey, William Yail, Jesse Conti, Robert Lurie, Wil- liam Chang, Larry Danzeisen, West Frazier, Dan Tennenhouse, Michael Zimmerman, Henry Yee. Third Row: Ronald Vargason, Orlin Lucksted, Gordon Perrin, Walderman Leppanen, John Stew- art, Roger Bahm, Keith Colwell, James Haidt, Kim Erickson, Ver- non Grinnell, John Mayrose. HAYDEN " Board . . . nail . . . hammer . . . scalpel. " Even the pre-meds are working in convert- ing the rec room into a party room at Hayden . Everyone ' s putting up side paneling, a false ceiling, and a mural. Along with the new there ' s the tradition of the " Ypsi " fling, a mix- er with those " Eastern gals. " A picnic, square dance, exchange dinners, mixers, and skat- ing parties round out some of the social aspects of college. Interest in academics is furthered by inviting faculty and other guests to dinner and to an informal discussion. The men feel that the relationship in the classrom is impersonal, and it is helpful to get to know instructors outside of class. There ' s high interest in " melody . . . IHG Sing . . . and muscle . . . Intramurals " while others are putting their minds to holding the inter-house chess championship. Front Row: Robert McArtor, David Hohenstein, Frederick Grunder, Gordon Higgins, Jose Fernandez, Clifford Pren- tice, Robert Kubota, Michael Pinkert, Robert Williams, Alan Ash, Sanford Opperman, Michael Harmon, Dennis Fallon, David Siler. Second Row: Kurt Paristian, Kenneth Viscount, Douglas Ashby, Edward Morgenstern, Barry Rosenfeld, Robert Wallerberg, Ronald Suydam, Mrs. Lowry, Joel Mowrey, Allan Gurvitz, William Boyd, Charles Gottlieb, Richard Park, Dennis Brooks, Norman Lurie. Third Row: George Orphan, Raymond Tanis, John Booth, Donald Gray, Lee Osborn, Edwin Heiss, Douglas Glass, John Lawser, Richard Adams, Thomas Griffiths, Ralph Edwards, Lee Brandt, John Duffendack, Kelsey Peterson, Thomas McAuliffe, Larry Anderson, Alan Davis, Volker Ueth, William Millard. 148 Front Row: Phillip Townsend, Robert Schlecte, Charles Mar- shall, John Kane, James Strathmann, William Townsend, Arnold Abe, Robert Naoh, William Noblin, Kenneth Robin- son, Harold Kaufman, Donald Renirie. Second Row: Edward Sabourin, Eugene Quinn, David Bally, John Rolfe, Galen Powers, Mrs. Anderson, M. John Robinson, David Sheridan, Joseph Piaz- zon, Joseph Cassatta, Robert Croniser, Jack Houseman. Back Row: William Bishop, James Sieja, Douglas Zabel, David Heizer, John Klauser, James W. Johnston, Elaine B. Rader, William Albee, Norman D. Marschke, Edmond T. Ray. Thomas P. Yasin. Rex T. Spencer. HINSDALE In a nation where criticism and evaluation of accepted institutions is essential, Hinsdale exemplifies the democratic tradition on campus. Their attempt last year to withdraw from Inter-House Council has made them the leaders of a movement to re-evaluate the council and make more meaningful its representation of men ' s residence halls. Along with being active in campus-wide improvements, Hinsdale is seeking to better its own program. This year the men have undertaken a large-scale redecoration of their rec room, which is the largest in the quad. New paint, paneling, lighting, and furniture will add greatly to the room ' s attractiveness. Its recreational facilities are also increased many-fold by the purchase of a new television set and installation of sound-proofing. Hinsdale looks forward to greater enjoyment of the improved rec room and better rep- resentation as a result of their work with IHC. Front Row: Laurin Kollio, Adolf Armbruster, Larry Everett Robert Schlack, Mark Hall, Stephen Pearse, David Norton, Donald Kiem, James Nicholas, Stanley Lubin, Drew Novak, Brian Krusienski, V. Edward Nickel, Marvin Elmowitz. Second Row: Andrew Bulleri, Leonard Alton, Ralph Plott, George B. Borland, William Burchfield, David Stott, Peer Jung, Jon Elshout, William Hooth, Gary Jones, John St. Pierre, David Baker, Robert Bailey, Robert Tagg. Back Row: Thomas Schomberger, Peter Signorelli. Jed Macbius, Harold Downs, Robert Benedict, Lee Laustein, Carl- ton Thomas, Richard Hait, Frederick Townsend, Randall Lowe, Barry Beals, Harold Zanoff, Bruce Cole, Richard DeMolen. 149 Front Row: Dean Laurin, Walker E. Wyatt, John A. Danek, Donald Schultz, David L. Harrington, James Daly, Willard Ehrhardt, Barry Savage, Adell Hall, Ronald Greene, James Kelley, Francis Yoon. Second Row: James Schonbok, Roger Dill- aber, James Hill, John Ruopp, David Van Buren, Edward M. Gwathmey, John Martens, Benjamin Fan, John Donahue, John Sunyar, Ronald Lear. Back Row: Roger May, Fred Curtis, Gary Cameron, John Smith, William Magney, Wayne Huber, Lewis Elzey, Frank Henn, Jerome Crowley, David Webb, Gerhard Fuerst, Dennis Crouch, Clell Boyer. PRESCOTT Prescott House is unique in that it is made up almost entirely of upperclassmen. One lone freshman interrupts the otherwise homologous structure of the house membership. Aside from class representation, the men of Prescott encompass a great diversity, both in interests and in ages, which range from 18 to 40. In order to accommodate the varied perspectives of such a membership, Prescott House has adopted an extremely flexible at- titude towards planning activities. Rather than setting up a calendar of events at the beginning of the year, the house officers try to be constantly alert to the changing interests of the men, and arrange spontaneous social and intellectual programs when a desire for them is expressed within the house. This year they have found that programs of an aca- demic nature, such as guest lecturers, are most successful. Front Row: Jon Patterson, Caesar Shammas, Donald Hong, Stuart Gordon, Lee Beach, Leander J. Valdes, Alan Ginsburg, George Nehrebeckyj, Richard Schultz, Richard Warner, Rich- ard Gagnon, W. Patrick Chester, Frank Pullen, Frank Gudan. Second Row: Michael Rickard, Calvin Howell, David Raider, Phillip Lundwall, James Lloyd, Michael Pogliano, Richard Zim- mer, Gary Schubert, Henry Blazek, Philip Macdonald, William Huckaby, Donald Beem, Timothy Spangler, Kenneth Peck, James Feiker, Herbert Schad, James Blackburn, Bodi Chunnananda, Ber- nard Collins. Back Row: Ronald Cooper, Marcus Collins, John Fritz, Michael Mehringer, Victor Fesolowitz, Warren Jacob, Ben- jamin VandenBos, Donald Hunter, David McKeag, Michael Venus, Ronald Sakala, Robert Sun, Harper Stockham, Douglas Stephenson, William Ryker, Dario Castellanos, Herbert Stee d. 150 Front Row: Edward Billings, Lawrence Fein, Stanley Butts, Nor- man Lathrop, Thomas Manhard, Michael Aderhold, Harold Scheub, Mrs. Grace Twiss, Alfred Cocanower, Joseph Skurka, Mark Moskowitz, Leslie Swanson, Allen Cooke, John Greene. Second Row: Mark Staples, James Hale, Howard Machette, Pat- rick Wong, John Blair, Stuart Brodsky, David Sumner, John Marsh, Chris Farrand, Frederick Fremblay, Michael Luskin, Robert Howe, W. George Gallogly, Terry McTaggart, Jeffrey Laizare, Ronald Dork, Robert Spence. Back Row: John Ogden, James Veltman, William Matakas, Raymond Grabb, Sheldrake Walker, William Heitzig, Frank Andres, Harold Parizek, Philip Coman, Jerry Cook, Gary Sutherland, Larry Canter, Lee Noble, Harold Bergman, Robert Brimacombe. STRAUSS The problem of where to spend that last hour or so after a winter movie date has plagued most men on the Michigan campus except for the men of Strauss House. Strauss has found a delightful and warm solution to the shortage of after-date spots on a chilly Saturday night. The secret of their social success the Ratskeller. Here house members and their dates enjoy food, dancing, and entertainment in the coziness of a Ger- man atmosphere, complete with travel posters, music, and soft lights. A perfect ending to a weekend date. Along with the boon to their social program made possible by the Ratskeller, the men of Strauss have added a boon to their cultural program. The latter concerns the pe- riodic art displays set up in the rec room for the enjoyment of the house members and their guests. Front Row: Harvey Chapin, David Brazier, Herman Healy, Ste- phen Small, Philip Kan, William Marx, Donald Kahaner, David Harris, George Iglesios, John Spriggs, David Blondy, David Mclntyre, Michael Bluestone, David Clark, Wayne Huebner, Richard Wilkinson. Second Row: Paul Krieger, David Will, How- ard Danzer, Jerry Traver, Thomas Yeagley, Stephen Stonestreet, Leonard DeLooff, Paul Fritz, John Laitinen, Russel Larson, Stan- ley Millman, Richard Small, Terry Piket, Thomas Cyr, Richard Vogel, William Altenburg, George Wanstall, George Niekraszewicz, Allen Firestone, Rodney Cyrus. Back Row: Eugene Spertus, Har- old Stewart, Frederick Krautstrunk, Richard Bartley, David Furst, William McQueen, Michael Skaff, David Croysdale, Stanley Cap- Ian, John Collins, Robert Sanislow, Richard Laakaniemi, Ernest Coleman, Douglas Dick, Marshall Saltzman, Robert Hack, George Kates, Larry Brown, Walter S. Heath. 151 Front Row: Leander Valdes, Lawrence Fenton, Dan Rosemergy. Michael Sachs, John Charters, Boren Chertkov, John Doty, Hugh Witemeyer, Garry McDaniels, Ralph Shobarg, Glenn Goist, Larry DeMilner. Back Row: Jeff Funkhouser, Jasper Reid, Joel Demski, Roger Ohlrich, Chuck Sheffer, Ronald Vargoson, John Richard- son, Bob Garrels, Bob Patton, Barry McGregor, Jack Schwim, Louis Jaffe, Theodore Soltman, Art Brown, Norman Kuhne. INTER-HOUSE COUNCIL The Inter-house Council is the official senior governing body of the 3300 men living in residence halls. When problems dealing with many houses of the different quad- rangles arise, IHC tries to help solve them. Its most im- portant purpose is to represent the opinions of the men in residence halls to the university community. It is through the council that the University formally recog- nizes 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 of house conditions. One example this past year has been the ex- tensive work done in improving and expanding the li- brary facilities in the three quadrangles. Also, while fulfilling its duties and taking necessary action, the Council has purposely encouraged the friendly discussion of new projects and development of informal friendships. Action along these lines is evidenced in the IHC bicycle race, bridge and chess tournaments, and the council ' s annual ventures with the Assembly Asso- ciation in presenting an all-campus spring variety show, and the IHC-Assembly Sing. Boren Cherkov called many success- ful meetings to order this year in his role of IHC president. 152 This was the last meeting of IHC before the proposed change to Inter-Quad Council went into effect. Opinions and suggestions were freely given at the informal tea given by IHC for the house presidents. IHC Executive Council. Front Row: Boren Chertkov, Chuck Shef- fer, Hugh Witemeyer, Ron Vargoson. Back Row: Dan Rosemary, Larry Fenton, Art Brown, Dave Table, John Charters. 153 A demure smile from Joan Comiano gives no hint of her busy schedule as Assembly president. ASSEMBLY BOARD Assembly Board is only a small pan of the .Assembly Asso- ciation Organization, but its members are among the busiest women on campus. The Board is made up of the ten officers of Assembly Association. Elected by the Assembly Dormitory Council, the president performs such duties as chairman of the Board and the Council, an ex-officio member of the Student Government Council, and an ex-officio member of Women ' s Senate. The First Vice-President, who is also elected by the Council, coordinates the work of the Board members. The re- maining officers are appointed by the outgoing Board. In addi- tion to serving on the Council, the Board executes both the executive planning of the programs and the administration of all the group projects and responsibilities of the independent women on campus. Assembly Executive Council. Front Row: Tena Tarler, Joan Comiano, Myra Goines. Second Row: Barb Gilbert, Ronnie Mug, Dclcne Domes, Connie Kreger. Back Row: Mary Lou Liebaert, Mrs. Fuller, Elsie Scherer, Katherine Jolls. 154 Girls were able to get to know- each other at the Assembly Council Dorm Tea. Front Row: Barbara Gilbert, Mary Louise Liebaert, Tena Tarler, Connie Kreger, Joan Comiano, Ronnie Moe, Elsie Scherer, Myra Goines, Katherine Jolls. Second Row: Jo Sawyer, Feme Vinocur, Mollie Kojima, Rosalyn Edelson, Judith Sklar, Mildred Yafer, Sally Jo Nelson, Lois Harrison. Third Row: Elizabeth Burns, Margery Borssuk, Miriam Grundstein, Iris Brown, Jill Clarridgc, Elinor Reading. Back Row: Barbara Bartneck, Ethel Stitt, Sheila Kulick, Wendy Benton, Carol Bain, Laura Weil, Elizabeth Smith. The year seems to have only begun when it ' s time to announce petitioning for new Assembly officers. 155 At the Assembly Workshop the officers proposed new ideas to bring the individual nouses closer together in the big dorms. When individual phones were installed on the " hill, " there was much glee and excitement, and from the guys a sigh of relief! Assembly Association. Front Row: Judy Gruber, Pat Leftridge, Tena Tarler, Lin- da Braun, Anne Ennis. Back Row: Kay Velkcr, Carolaine Schonschack, Kay Fike, Pat Lcggett, Marilyn Wheeler. 156 Front Row: Anita Harris, Sally Parker, Pearl Roman, Barbara Domzalski, Emma McColley, Mary Spiess, Linda Kotcher, Carol Raab, Judith Sklar. Second Row: Jane Howell, Mary Cro- teau, Mrs. Ann Williams, Mrs. Lila Cook, Mrs. Charlotte Blair, Mrs. R. J. Coller, Mrs. M. E. Francis-Evans, Roberta Lang, Irene Zyniewicz, Jean Warner. Back Row: Elsbeth von Wimmerspcrg, Carol Drinkard, Joann Gobel, Jill Wilson, Estelle Feingold, Sandra Johnstone, Etta Rajkovich, Etta Green, Elizabeth Brandes, Phyllis Bourael, Linda Hoddick. COUZENS Couzens Hall has changed a great deal in the past 25 years. Built in 1924 by James Couzens, the hall was originally part of University Hospital and housed only nursing stu- dents. No meals were served, but the residents were permitted to cook food on hotplates when they were not eating in the hospital cafeteria. In 1956, what is now called East Couzens was opened, and Couzen ' s whole character underwent an overnight metamor- phosis. For the first time non-nursing students moved in and meals were served in the dinning room. Today there are 520 Couzens girls, and, interestingly enough, only thirty per cent of them are nurses. The other seventy per cent is made up of 50 graduate stu- dents and a diverse sampling of Michigan co-eds. Front Row: Gerda Becker, Patricia Brain, Patsy Giffin, An- toinette Joiner, Martha Greene, Doris Torres, Rosario Purifi- cacion, Kiyoko Murofnshi. Second Row: Nancy Bush, Car- men Rivera, Chamnean Tankeyina, Edna Mae Gerner, Nelly Gon- zalez, Larraine Ostrowski, Dorothy Calafiore, Carmen Berries. Back Row: Eunice LaRue, Ramona Powers, Elizabeth Mackinnon. Davinc Giltrow, Mabel Byrd, Mae Frazier, Ann Tukey, Jean Sprowl, Jasemine Bush. 157 Front Row: Marlene Derman, Jeanne Zielinski, Linda S. Co- hen, Nancy Heikkinen, Roberta Fisher, Anne Lindgren, Elaine Grosso, Elaine Wright, Behjat Dinbaly, Ann Kleis, Rebecca Eaton. Second Row: Judith Baker, Julia Older, Patt Shies, Carol Rodgers, Patricia Sebert. Joanne Johnson, Lynne Bloker, Patricia Gillooly, Mary Spiess, Linda Quiggle, Frances Studnicka, Mary Robins, Ann Kitchens. Back Row: Kay Westrate, Carol Kroenig, Gloria Musho. Roberta Lipton, Loreene Mozer, Susan Rogovy, Mary Beth Cohn, Janice Wilczeski, Kay Freeman, Marcia Lloyd, Sandra Morrison, Carol Mae Ansai, Charlotte Mackay, Jean Howell, Barbara Coates, Ellen Boettner. COUZENS In spite of its new heterogeneous make-up, Couzens remains different from many of the other women ' s residence halls. It is probably the only house on campus which has never been closed for vacations or repairs. This tradition will be broken for the first time next summer when West Couzens will begin a one year rest for redecoration and plumb- ing and heating adjustments. Part of the new look when the section re-opens will be a new library stocked with $2500 worth of books. Besides year round occupancy, Couzens features its own snack bar, longer meal hours for the benefit of junior and senior nurses, and the largest residence hall membership on campus having one house government. Front Row: Darlene Rodgers, Barbara Sternfeld, Janice Keene, Mary Johnston, Patricia Janis, Adele Garten, Carole Herts- berg, Penny Michaels, Esther Lee Sokolov, Wendy Ann Bern- hart, Mary Brouwcrs, Maxine Kenny, Karen Schiefelbein, Joan Hollerback. Second Row: Bryna Webber, Frances Osborn, Susan Hirsch, Margaret Studier, Carol Sanders, Kay Krapohl, Ethel Luo- 158 to, Gail Daniels, Mary Meharg, Janice Birmingham, Joann Gobel, Karen Baird, Roberta Howes. Back Row: Julia Arment, Susan Chatfield, Mary Wotsing. Roberta Wentling, Juanita Bright, Judith MacDonald, Sallie Eaton, Clarise Cook, Jean Barclay, Daisie Wil- liams, Margaret Hawkins, Rosalyn Mechem, Ariene Thomas, Nor- ma Knoll, Janet Grube, Wendy Winship, Joan Henckel. Front Row: Barbara Landis, Amy Brown, Laura Szymke, Suz- anne Rosenfeld, Nancy Lohr, Abigail Sheren, Linda Hirat- suka, Virginia Wanty, Audrey Schmidt, Bonnie Mikelson, Lois Boettcher, Barbara Kaufman, Judith Bowen, Barbara Tarrant, Sandra Wilbur. Second Row: Patricia Sorokin, June Stetka, Ellen Axenfield, Florence Johnston, Donna Kay Burley, Barbara Ander- son, Alice Reger, Judy Mansor, Inez Pilk, Barbara Krueger, Vir- ginia Hochberger, Lois Breyer, Elizabeth Ann Brandes, Joan Feige, Carole Hancher. Back Row: Constance Pontello, Linda Palmer, Nancy Lipson, Janet Schultz, Linda Burkhart, Katherine Wade, Janice Toppen, Madeleine Calderon, Caryl Powell, Beatrice Adeg- bie, Susan Parker, Julie Winchester, Lynne Grathwol, Diana Nichol, Phyllis Feldstein, Joan Miller, Diane Magid. COUZENS At Couzens, pride in activities cuts across distinctions of nurses, upperclassmen, and freshmen. The House Council includes each of the three groups, and the success of social functions is mainly due to the cooperation and inter-action of all. Items on the house ' s ac- tivity calendar point to a full social program and include exchange dinners, faculty din- ners, and an annual spring formal. Outstanding representation at campus-wide programs is undeniably and proudly asserted by the Homecoming display awards for the past two years. Perhaps the greatest tribute to the spirit and warmth of Couzens and their effects upon the girls is the Alumni Room, completely furnished by former nursing students Couzens ' girls. Front Row: Myrtelina Alicea, Alice Bonaparte, Ellen Sacha- row, Sylvia Pimentel, Nancy Deniston, Carolyn Pearhnan, Caro- line Tapp, Jean Matsunami, Sarah Ann Vaughan, Nancy Ar- tinian, Barbara Murdock, Nancy Heavner. Second Row: Irene Kakocki, Jean Seinsheimer, Sue Ann Dentel, Sharleen Seamans, Martha Mange, Patricia Clifford, Glynn Griffiths, Ina Price, Jean Mathie, Barbara Colcord, Carol Abaecherli, Eleanore Maitland. Linda Rice. Back Row: Phyllis Bourziel, Lucy Lim, Kaye Kirsten, Katherine Wright, Doris Howe. Joanne Gottschalk, Caroline Beck- er, Ruth Barker, Patricia Pombert, Betsy Swift, Sally Nusinson. Donna Francis, Helen Spencer, Patricia Lewandowski, Bethel Stan- ton, Kathleen Hodgman, Sharon Matthews, Claudia Borders. 159 Front Row: Sue Goetz, Sharon Griffin, Kendra Dryer, Mary- ann Adler, Ann Phillips, Linda Rizika, Matilda Fctzi. Second Row: Barbara Yale, Vivian Wilcox, Suzanne Schuster. Tena Tarler. Mrs. Kathryn Glass, Evelyn Jean Barr, Marilyn Johnson, Carol Bain, Carol Schuch. Third Row: Gladys Steil, Rosalie Ygay, Ei- leen Foley, Susanne Dowsett, Sue Utley, Jo Mooren, Sandra Wein- stein, Patricia DeMaagd, Letitia Fitzgerald, Jo Ellen Bonham. Back Row: Carolyn Chappell, Joanne Quiring, Susan Haas, Barbara Page, Linda Lee Cohen, Susan VanHoeve, Diane Goodman, A. Christine Cole, Judith Henderson, Katherine Wunsch. BETSY BARBOUR At Betsy Barbour appetites are especially keen when cheesecake appears on the menu. In fact, because Barbour residents reacted so enthusiastically over their favorite dessert, their dietitian even disclosed the recipe. The energy generated from much cheesecake is useful to Barbour girls on several special occasions, such as Christmas and spring dances. This year, moreover, the addition of a recreation room has provided oppor- tunities galore for more record playing and relaxation than ever before. To celebrate the advent of spring with zest, Barbour juniors annually entertain seniors. Before the actual frolics begin, however, it ' s up to the juniors to get every senior girl out of bed and on her feet. Front Row: Mary Burley, Nancy Irwin, Judith Rusciolelci, Louise Liu, Patricia Turlay, Linda Kanner, Susan Zajko, Carol Ponn, Bethany Mitchell. Second Row: Dorothy Kahkonen. Jane Dean, Doris Kitson, Sally Taggart, Patricia Boyle. Carol Hazen, Anita Block, Sally Jo Sawyer, Bonnie Beltz. Third Row: Olga Budor, Lois Goldfein, Doris Endresen, Lorna Richards, Sally Evans, Florette Yen, Rebecca Trcadwell, Julia Nowlin, Kay Louise Kuhne, Jeanne Clohset, Sharon Jones. Back Row: Carla Everett, Judith Linkham, Patricia Haynes, Jane Hodgins, Wanda Westrate, Margo Mensing, Elaine Begin, Diane Vetengle, Nancy Nolen, Kath- ryn Olmstead, Mary Martha SkafT, Susan Grant. 160 Front Row: Sherrill Gatlcy, Sally Coburn, Linda Groff, Anne Dennany, Susan Boynton, Carol Levine, Betsy Quon, Michele Boccia, Joyce Emerson, Barbara Falconer. Second Row: Jo- Ann Deablcr, Judy Eichhorn, Cathie Andros, Charlene Whitford, Mary Cofcll, Marcia Matheson, Virginia McCandless, Janet Rob- son, Jill Crawford, Marcia Kempf. Back Row: Madeline Magzis, Ann Robbins, Judy Pierce, Marcia Baker, Carol Houghton, Pa tricia Burkard, Amy Hoeffgen, Judith Dixon, Kathryn Kay, Jennie Fitz- patrick, Dorothy Long. HELEN NEWBERRY " Tradition " is the magic word at Newberry. The girls take pride in carrying out the rituals which have long been a part of their house, the oldest on campus. Each fall, on the Sunday cloest to the birthday of Helen Newberry, a formal initiation dinner is held and all new house members receive a rose. On April Fool ' s Day colorful chaos reigns as Newberryites, in gay costumes, sit down at newspaper-cov- ered tables to a " backwards " meal. The annual Senior Dinner is another Spring highlight. Among the awards presented are an oil can to the senior who has burned the most midnight oil and an alarm clock to the junior hardest to awaken. Front Row: Mildred Yager, Melinda Isbcll, Gwynno Chow, Claudia Seibert, Gertrude Klach, Constance Bailey, Janice Greenbaum, Dolores Sexton, Mary Pope, Marjorie Smith, Jean VanHaaftcn, Barbara Tomi. Second Row: Helen Eleades, Sally Cross, Kathryn Dettman, Maryjane Hodge, Janine Johnson, Mar- garet Plainer, Martha Hodge, Nancy Beaman, Kay Hopkins, Kay McDonald, Antoinette Bilotti, Judith Finton. Third Row: Susan Smith, Stephanie Dolan, Jean Samuelson, Stephanie Wenner, Mar- garet Evert, Elizabeth Freeman, Andrea Smart, Barbara Thornley, Ann Buchanan, Mary Jane West, Sandra Michener, Christine Wagar, Kay Radtke, Jean Brush, Judith Martin, Marlene Schnei- der. Back Row: Kathleen Coil, Gay Hciden, Nancy Seelye, Nan- cy Strait, Nancy Brown, Delene Domes, Patricia Stowe, Kay Warman, Grace Young, Judith Marshall, Ellen Babas, Patricia Woods, Joyce Dean, Patricia Bailey, Helen Lamont, Alice Louns- bury. 161 Front Row: Patricia Foster, Joan White, Sally Dillon, Mary Hagg- lund, Paula Nothstein, Nini Lofstrm, Sara Lee Katz, Alice Weigel, Sybil Silver, Diane Allmon, Judith Jarecki. Second Row: Pamela Jacobs, Helen Walker, Mimi Cohen, Jo-Ann Nevas, Andrea Rice, Toby-Lee Goldstein, Genella Williamson, Edwina Palmer, Frances Rice, Linda Roberts, Deborah Cowles. Third Row: Ann Hewitt, Carolyn Tribby, Judith Shepard,Marylou Seldon, Sandra Karle, Beth Ferguson, Stephanie Haynes, Janet Saltz, Marie Salvagione, Mary Townsend, Teresa Brown, Sharron Lalik. Back Row: Marge Evanoff, Claire Semmerling, Judith Black, Judeth VanHarnm, Sharon Jackson, Dorothy Ruswinckel, Modine Gunch, Patricia Lucas, Janet Markowitz, Darlene Jeska, Jeannine Busch. JORDAN The spirit of Jordan House could never have been higher than this year, for all are happy to be back in their own quarters. " All Night, All Day " the Glee Club practiced, and in better voice than ever they became the first independent house to win Lantern Night. Naturally, a celebration was in order afterwards. Parties and constant activities keep the social calendar full. Open Houses after the foot- ball games, bridge parties with the boys from the Quads, and Friday afternoon coffee hours with Big Sisters. Front Row: Lois Seligman, Laurel Tuby, Barbara Niemi, Mary Adams, Dale Brown, Gloria Taub, Alice Gordon, Hazel Miller, Naomi Paster. Second Row: Susan Wolf, Brenda Lewis, Gail Hartfelder, Carole Heiny, Barbara Stoughton, Patricia Foust, Liene 162 Andersons. Back Row: Sandra WenzlofT, Susan Bernard, Margaret Hoshel, Mary Lou Breniser, Sandra Callahan, Irene Shapiro, Sha- ron Crosby, Judy Tunniciffe, Carol Schwartzberg, Judith Gautz. Front Row: Patricia Porter, Karen Jensen, Martha Kay Black- hurst, Pamela Hughes, Beata Kaarlela, Patsy Johnson. Back Row: Geraldine Stark, Gail Davidson, Gretchen Jones, Joann Willis, Eleanor Yagi. JORDAN A few more prizes never hurt the ego of a house, and " We ' re Cutting Wisconsin out of the Picture " won third prize at Homecoming. Enthusiastic participation in sports provides not only fun but also a few first places. Birthday table and Christmas tree decorating are a yearly part of house activities. Birth- day girls for each month have a combined party with a birthday cake, of course. The ever active Glee Club singing Christmas carols led the girls downstairs for decorating the tree and another good time for all. With all the fun there is also scholarship and every spring two one hundred dollar scholar- ships are given to deserving girls. Also, a Scholarship Dinner in the spring honors girls with 3.0 or better averages. From Row: Audrey Dorman, J. Ellen Kliston, Mary M. Johnstone, Kathleen Ryan, Margaret Olajos, Sue Ellen Cooper, Elaine Stein- berger, Tracy May Bunker. Second Row: Susann Malecek, Carol Smith, Mariarm Ulrich, Sandra Mavis, Marion Filley, Susanne Graf, Fannie Racah, Judith Poppen. Back Row: Carol Jentelson, Judith Burke, Joan Schloessinger, Claudette Marden, Judith Dem- binsky, Josephine Brown, Judith Mueller. 163 Front Row: Janet Jacobsen, Audrey Shook, Kathleen Poswalk, Dorothy Harhold, Mollie Kojima, Karol Kimmerly, Emily Cutler, Johanna Walker, Elaine Crosby. Second Row: Pa- tricia Smith, Janet Smith, Sally Maloney, Mrs. Ruth Hawthorne, Marion Mason, Sally Heath, Veronica Dunning, Martha Shoe- maker. Back Row: Constance Mahonski, Elizabeth Kiser, Mary Ellen Koski, Christina Wijkman, Gale Reynolds, C. Jane Schaut, Virginia Morzenti, Florence Duesing, Annemarie Leh, Jonenc Eliasson, Dawn Chynoweth, Rosalie Ziegelman. ADELIA CHEEVER The girls of Adelia Cheever, living in a University cooperative house, have the unique opportunity of sharing the running of the house. Each girl contributes seven hours each week to cooking, cleaning up, and general house care. Since Adelia Cheever was formerly a private home, each room in the house is different. This offers numerous opportunities for creativity in decoration, which the girls undertake each fall. GEDDES Ham, turkey, home made rolls, and seventy dozen cookies are the order of the day at Geddes House annual Christmas Buffet. The Deans, faculty, family, and friends are in- vited to this open-house, and it is the biggest social event of the year. At the close of this busy day the girls share their Christmas spirit with their friends in singing carols. Front Row: Linda Lcnaway, Donna Haney, Eleanor Man- nikka, Loretta Caliguire, Carol Schneider, Lou-Anne Hembree, Mary Paulsen. Second Row: Lois Harrison, Vveslier Wesley, Pa- tricia Dahm, Mary Lou Thackcr, Mrs. Gertrude Leidy, Lenore Holland, Judith Forde, Helen Elzey. Back Row: Lois Katsock, Suella May, Sharon Smoltz. Deanna Lawcock, Margaret Knapp, Sonya Little, Norma Ortwig, Myrl Douglas, Carol Tenhunen. 164 Front Row: Gail Burlingame, Jean Relyea, M. Jeaninc Johnson, Malvina Baron, Karen Chanin, Susan Linder, Mrs. Flora Lew- man. Back Row: Soo Hi Kwun, Linda Oatman, Lorene Kepley, Dale Aroner, Elizabeth Maxson, Eleanor Goldberg, Judith Frust, Rosaline Pao. FLETCHER This was the last year that Fletcher was a women ' s residence hall, and also one of the best years that it has enjoyed since becoming a women ' s dormitory. During football season several successful open houses were held, and a Homecoming display was erected. A Halloween party and a Christmas party soon followed, but the most important event of all was singing in the I.H.C. Sing with Chicago House of West Quad and walking off with second place honors. Second semester was highlighted by the float which Fletcher and Triangle entered in the Michigras parade, the title of the float being the " Toy Symphony. " Front Row: Kathryn Stubbs, Patricia Hardy, Zaylah Streight, Jane Mattern, Jean McNitt, Robyn McMillin, Judith Carr, Christine Milewski. Second Row: Janet Less, Carol Akcy, Juanita Eichenlaub, Mrs. Flora Lewman, Marlcne Koonsvitsky, Ellen Lambert, Sally November, Sandra Lewis, Joyce Gator, Marian Johnson. Back Row: Bernice English, Marilyn Richard, Anita McGregor, Barbara Humphries, Peggy Zcmens, Alice Hartwell, Kay West, Heidi Greenwald, Victoria Virta, Tetiana Rohatynskyj, Lois Earnshaw, Patricia Krueger, Carole Coleman. 165 Front Row: Pamela Underwood, Elizabeth Bowman, Sharon Skip- per. Second Row: Sharon Burmeister, Patricia Hatfield, Mrs. Mar- garet Funk, Mary Harper. Back Row: Rhea Axelrod, Carol Brown, Sharon Adams, Bonnie Barzler, Susan Kananen. Camille Kish, Ann Barzler, Shirley Woodcock, Patricia Proctor, Arlene Benson. HENDERSON Henderson House, the oldest cooperative house on cam- pus, was founded because girls felt a need for more partici- pation in the running of their house. Alumni House, Mary Markley, and Henderson are the names of this group since its beginning. Social functions include Christmas Formal, Michigras, and Homecoming. The specialty of the house, however, is teas with home baked cookies for the guests. Front Row: Cyntia Strom, Linda Hyatt, Mary Flickinger. Second Row: Portia Brockman, Nancy Comins, Sue Marks, Miss Laurelle O ' Leary, Judith Mansfield. Back Row: Gail Saperstein, Ethel Stitt. Alice Elliott, Joyce Griffin, Phyllis Greenberg. ALICE LLOYD COUNCIL Serving each girl living in Alice Lloyd Hall is the main responsibility of the Alice Lloyd Council. Comprised of the president plus one representative from each of four houses, the Council plans activities and policies to meet various needs and interests of the girls. Fall at Michigan means football season, and Alice Lloyd Council sponsors post-game open houses. Later in the se- mester, to tranquilize jittery stomachs the Council provides exam snacks. Also included among the year ' s activities are a Christmas formal, square dance, folk sing, and honors ' day dinner. Initiated this fall by the Council and unique on the Michigan campus is a very successful program of vesper worship services. 166 Front Row: Joanne Steiner, Mary Jacobson, Gretchen Hoi- stein, Judith Denes, Ethel Stitt, Katharine Kenstler, Jerilyn Sanorgins, Mrs. Margaret Wilson, Judith Mansfield, Ella Villa, Joanne Hoffman, Helen Dandas, Susan Kreisler, Aina Selnicks, Annette Larson, Rova Usher. Second Row: Rita Levant, Karen Bathke, Marjorie Negele. Barbara Rady, Sarah Reck, Jean Leach, Carolyn Polkinghorn, Katherine Mallory, Marjorie Kalm, Judith Silverman, Sharon Leslie, Marsha Styer, Alice Camp, Susan Tan- ner, Diana Seagert, Judith Connable, Sally Fashbaugh, Lynn Wolf, Arlene Miller, Helen Thomas, Karen Smith, Nancy Nassett, Edith Morris, Sandra Gilden. Back Row: Harriet Gometz, Barbara Ehl, Stella Pultorak, Jan Hammerschmidt, Helen Holmes, Julie Rich, Donna, Gremmel, Hope Dejonge, Nelva Helder, Judith Hubbs, Diane Jeremias, Cynthis Morris, Rhoda Pregerson, Sally Markey, Ellen Pepper, Gaynl Kessler, Sheila Katz, Joan Ramsey, Ann Reinach, Evelyn Crouch, Roslyn Bannish, Gail Hodkinson. ANGELL When the girls of Angell have Dad ' s Weekend in the fall, the dads feel like they are college men again. Fathers and daughters attend the Saturday afternoon football game together. Then there is a banquet in the eve ning and a square dance where everyone gets acquainted. The girb have a door decorating contest on this weekend and the dads are the judges. Angell has a traditional Honors Dinner in the spring. There is a bracelet award given to the most outstanding freshman. Each year the bracelet is handed down, with the hon- ored girl ' s name inscribed on the back of it. Also the freshmen choose an upperclassman whom they think most outstanding. Front Row: Linda Hyatt, Mindy Moskowitz, Sue Marks, Judith Gantz, Marilyn Grossman, Cynthia Strom, Susan Bauman, Mrs. Ila Benson, Alice Elliott, Susan Banes, Lois Brand- wine, Gail Augus, Eleanor Winn, Iris Botwin. Second Row: Portia Brockman, Carol Feldman, Anne Schultz, Sandra Hanson, Deanna Schmid, Loretta Jospey. Susannah Ketchum, Mary Jo Yarlott, Mimi Berman, Janice Holmes, Anne Striebich, Dolores Malvitz, Margaret Mahon, Patricia McCarthy, Cecile Dell, Shirley Chat- tarn, Mary Dast, Helen Symmonds, Elaine Horhman, Beverly Bierman. Back Row: Vi Dimeff, Victoria DimofT, Sharon Van- Newkirk, Virginia Laskowski, Janet Townsend. Di n Cot rell, Elizabeth Taylor, Anne Getz, Barbara Nigh, Lydia Bishop, Ann Hodges, Sally Rothfus. Sharon Holler, Judith Hunkel, Judith Townsend, Barbara Ramin, Shirley Earl, Janet Winquist, Eda Braver, Sandra Myers. 167 Front Row: Arlene Ebby, Deena Wilner, Helen Wentz, Marjoric Goldberg, Mary Aspin, Judy Gallatin, Mrs. Beth Gerst, Bonnie Johnson, Carol Albers, Ann Cromwell, Janet Conrad, Nancy Cum- mins, Mary Ann Boswell. Second Row: Rita Nanos, Penny Schott, Leni Radley, Sandra Rovsek, Emily Bush, Carrie Weiss, Sharon LeVette, Ann Hoover, Jackie Kocenda, Marsha Frankel, Margie Bowers, Lynne Bernard, Joan Wilson, Maria Gamez. Back Row: Gail Saperstein, Linda Miller, Izzy Shapiro, Linda Morrison, Peggy Frank, Elaine Wender, Sharon Knauf, Sandra Chula, Mary Mellin. Diane Vent, Joanne Chmiclewski. Kathy Castle, Janet Gotberg, Merry Hall, Diane Bcssert, Carol Henning, Patricia Gilbert. HINSDALE " Fathers, welcome to Hinsdale House! " is the message which greeted dads of Hinsdale girls on a Saturday morning in October. " Dad ' s Day " was highlighted by an afternoon foot- ball game, when papas cheered with their daughters. To end a perfect day, dads accom- panied their young ladies to a dance, where the girls provided entertainment. Another special occasion for Hinsdale girls is an unusual Christmas dinner. This year the presence of five faculty members and their wives was an added treat. Dads and professors, though, are not the only ones to benefit from Hinsdale good cheer, for the girls adopted a little boy in Greece to whom they send packages throughout the year. Council. Front Row: Rosalind Gans, Margery Lang. Second Row: Deena Wilner, Sharon Knauf, Mrs. Beth Gerst, Arlene Ebby, Ann Cromwell, Gail Saperstein. Back Row: Joan Wilson, Peggy Angelos, 168 Joyce Levine, Sandra Chula. Sharon LeVette, Brcnda Noe, Patricia Reynolds, Ann Arbesman. Front Row: Diane Kaiser, Dena Church, Gail Greenberg, Mary Jo Kitzmiller, Risa Axelrod, Diane Katz, Cathy Doty, Nanci Ross, Miss Laurelle O ' Leary, Mary Flickingcr, Joan Steiner, Judy Mc- Kinley, Constance Ledel, Nancy Warner, Margaret Zeigcr, Anna- bel Zalk, Susan Cohen, Joyce Licbcrman. Second Row: Jeanne Lucas, Ellie Reading, Joyce Peterson, Dolores Gelios, Julie Howks, Donna Scandlin, Johanna Bunge, Patricia Rinaldi, Carolyn Fried- man, Suzanne Kesner, Myrna Silverfarb, Lynnc Kallenberg, Ruth Smyth, Marcia Zachs, Suzanne Salter, Carol Dumler, Sally Ash- bury, Daina Seklin, Jessis Schwayder. Back Row: Ethel Birch, Kathy Devlin, Jane Ellen Bender, Elizabeth Oseff, Katherine Za- briskic, Lenore Oseff, Barbara Kelley, Carol Janowsky. Evclvn Turner, Lee Sonne, Antoinette Green, Lois Holeverda, Phyllis Lerman, Judy Bennett, Nancy Karp, Harriet Katcher, Linda Edel- stein, Laury Lipman, Merry Brown, Gale Golden, Louise Yanke, Natalie Wilson, Shirley Levine. KLEINSTUECK The number of activities and good times are not proportional to size according to the girls of Kleinstuck, the smallest house in Alice Lloyd. One of the most enjoyable events is Rowdy Nite. All the girls get together after the dorm closes and the freshmen girls put on skits, recreating funny experiences that occurred in the dorm during the year. A new and profitable experience in Kleinstuck is the Counselor Dinner. In order to become better acquainted, all freshmen counselors are invited to dine with the girls. At a coffee hour afterwards, the girls get an opportunity to inquire about programs in which they are interested, and also learn about new ones. Council. Front Row: Susan Cohen, Mary Flickinger, Joan Sleincr, Miss Laurelle O ' Leary, Gale Golden, Joyce Lieberman. Second Row: Risa Axelrod, Catherine Doty, Judith Bennett, Louise Yanke, Nancy Ross, Joan Studnicky. Back Row: Elinor Reading, Delorcs Gelias, Patricia Rinaldi, Johanna Bunge, Natalie Wilson, Julia Salowich. 169 Front Row: Marcia Eisenstein, Lael Levine, Melody Todd, Har- riet Brownstein, Joyce Griffin, Mrs. Mary Selden, Marion Ward, Shirley Branch, Nancy Archbold, Rosella Stern, lone Southworth. Second Row: Frances Raab, Patricia Kidwell, Nanette Boffard, Carole Hack, Ellen Stutz, Cynthia Spencer, Ramualda Strama, Joan Puchalski, Julie Bergman, Linda Zimmerman, Erna Weiner, Linda Meyerson, Judith Hoefele. Back Row: Carol Grams, Louise Hindley, Nancy VanWesten, Doris Ludwick, Eileen Lentner, Jean Stuart, Ruth Johnson, Sharon Bristol, Suzanne Perrett, Sandra Timm, Geta Aaron, Ann Manion, Charlene Hobbs, Suzanne Parsell. PALMER Palmer House has a tradition that makes the girls feel so important when birthday time comes around. At the end of each month at one of the sit-down dinners, the girls of Palmer celebrate the birthdays of all the girls whose birthday occurred during the past month. Each of the girls is called up to the hostess table to receive a small cake with can- dles on it. The dates of the birthdays of all the girls are kept on file, and it was found while com- piling the file that a few of the girls in Palmer house were not yet seventeen years old ; many more, it was found, were just seventeen. Front Row: Beverly Bcrney, Sandra Swift, Patricia Golden, Marian Greenberg, Phyllis Hynes, Julie Gordon, Sandra Her- see, Ann Millington, Lynne Fisher, Julie Nobles. Second Row: Charlotte Scott, Marilyn Maynard, Bonita Henry, L. Holly Spoor, Kit Kollenberg, Joan Hammcrsley, Jan Roscnthal, Elaine Felson, Linda Jannereth, Patricia Culver, Sharon Hunter, Ann Betz, Kath- lyn Deutch. Back Row: Judith Katz, Ellen Eisenberg, Rosemary Beuerle, Marcia Wagner, Susan Bushala, Joan Boykoff. Dale Mor- gan, Ruthanne Arbuckle, Patricia Fisher, Ann Robinson, Janice Kaplan, Linda Ann Daggett, Beverly Payne, Gene Harris. 170 Front Row: Anita Petroshus, Theo Meyer, Nora Fong, Eleanor Rubin, Ruth Wegman, Linda Swanson, Eleanor Cook, Marjorie Ramsey, Carol Rens. Second Row: Patricia SchifT, Mary Cam- eron, Marlene Mengel, Marlene Sinutko, Carole Blinder, Mrs. Isabel Quail, Miss Cagle, Barbara Schoening, Barbara Brandt, Marlene Sher, Jean McBride, Sally Taylor, Susan Harris. Third Row: Ann Tongren, Saundra Witherspoon, Eva Moore, Sandra Murweiss, Jeanne Oppenheimer, Brenda Yogus, Ann Kynast, Phyl- lis Innes, Nancy Bray, Nancy Grawemcyer, Ronnie Posncr, Sandra Gjelsteen, Elizabeth Crawford, Beverly Stone, Amy Band. Back Row: Marcia Haley, Ann Hall, Lois Zook, Sonja Hedlund, Barbara Hart, Stephanie Lovell, Hedwig Bergmann, Greta Dinsmore, Rose- mary Spleet, Marsha Schlacter, Mary Maxwell, Letitia Buter, Sharon Wall, Joan Comiano, Gail Doherty, Elizabeth Blakely, Marian Muellner. MARTHA COOK December the month that started out with a bang at Martha Cook. Christ- mas season started December first with decorations throughout the house which were completed by an eighteen foot tree. Towards the end of December, the Messiah Supper took place. It was attended by the administration and Deans of the University, and the Messiah cast were the honored guests of the evening. After the formal dinner party, the guests were entertained by the Martha Cook and Law Quad Choir. Christmas breakfast was another event. The girls were awakened at six o ' clock by the sounds of trumpets playing reveille. The procession was led by Dean Bacon through candle lit halls amidst caroling. Front Row: Eugenia Parry, Sandra Bailys, Nora Fai-Sun Fong, Sandra Schrut, Judith Novick, Elaine Davis, Elizabeth Chang, Therese Roggenbuck, Joan Goodman, Gretchen Shawver, Car- menza Mejia, Maithili Raghavan. Second Row: Marilyn Carl- sen, Roann Ogawa, Leanne Winick, Muriel Lev-is, A. Susan Patten, P. Jeanne Ferrell, Margaret Coedy, Lois Smith, Jiu-hwa Lo, Ma. Rosario Santos, Judith Bergson, Linda Snyder, Raquel Marrero, Mudite Gedrovics, Edite Zirnitis. Third Row: Emmagene Reisig, Mary Sarros, Karen Lundy, Doris Esch, Judith Saltier, Aurelia Vcrbeke, Mary Linda Yrakey, Nancy Hallsten, Elsie Schcrer, Con- nie Kreger, Marilyn Workman, Carolyn Nearing, Patricia Pe- truschke, Janice Bird, Lois Haist. Back Row: Gaye LaGuire, Priscilla Sandt. Milda Gedmintas, Jean Weber, Janita Atkins, Mary Lee Bryan, Lynn Dykman, Aloysia King, Jo Ann Vaclavik, Rose Lee, Brenda Bentz, Judith Cook, Jean Hartwig, Martha Rearick. 171 ' I Council. Front Row: Ruth Mellen, Judith Putnam, Sallie Eus- tis, Bonnie Rupp, Marian Pawgan, Patte Cole. Second Row: Dorothy Bono, Jane Click, Mrs. Mildreth Kretzschmar, Em- ma Lucas, Mrs. Catherina Bcrgeon, Judith Burns. Back Row: Norma Ruderman, Johanna VanWormer, Rita Ponte, Marilyn Welch, Cara Mellinger, Mary Washburn, Annette Daenzer, Eliza- beth Nutting. MARY MARKLEY COUNCIL Contending with largeness confronting no other hous- ing unit on the Michigan campus is the main responsi- bility of Mary Markley Council. Composed of nine indi- vidual houses, the Council stresses coordinating rather than legislating. Mary Markley Council ' s contribution to Christmas fes- tivities featured a carolling program in which twenty-five members of the University choir and a soloist living in Markley led community singing. Also in keeping with the season, the Council sponsors an annual spring formal for Markley residents. Mary Markley Council has found that the size of the dormitory can prove advantageous, for Markley is par- ticularly conducive to the hostessing of such an event as the Circle Society Art Exhibit. Markley being situated so far from campus, the snack bar is a boon to shorter study breaks. Judiciary. Front Row: Xell Rose, Edythe Josephs, Barbara Paskell. Back Row: Joann Court, Deborah Smith, Johanna VanWormer, Virginia Huntoon. 172 Front Row: Sandra Rabinowitz, Marlcnc Tanenbaum, Bev- erly Roth, Eleanor Bailey, Ann Patton, Margaret Bouma, Carolyn Allen, Anita Goldstein, Nancy Hoffman. Second Row: Arlene Wolfe, E. Ann Elias, Eleanor Wichman, Emily Droste, Lorna Flood, Muriel Kassalow, Myra Marische Cohen, Judith Green, Anita Gray, Jane St. Aubin, Ronna Bergman, Judith Zwern, Mar- gery Lindauer, Mary Rafter, Anita Distenfield, Julie Abramson. Back Row: Judith Marcus, Gail Cameron, Gail Hochman, Marilyn Ludwig. Diane Forsyth, Carole Sack, Janet Strening, Lora Krapohl. Anne Seaman, Karolyn Pederson, Joy Olsen, Margaret Johnson, Judith Sibley, Phyllis Puffer, Jean Vogler, Jeanne Jurgcs. BLAGDON Garbed in gay Scotch tartan caps, residents of Blagdon House, Mary Markley, held their first gathering of the clan this fall. Having discovered that Blagdon is a Scotch clan, the girls have carried out this theme in various undertakings throughout the year. At the first gathering Dean Bacon was initiated into the Blagon clan, and in March at Mothers ' Weekend, many surprised moms also became honorary members. An added at- traction of Mothers ' Weekend was the attending of lolanthe, presented by Gilbert and Sullivan. Blagdon clan members, in addition to social activities, have taken keen interest in sports participation. With two bowling teams, basketball, and baseball the girls keep lim- ber all year long. Front Row: Janet Wolfe, Sharon Scarpace, Judith Meyer, Jane Retzloff, Mrs. Catherina Bergeon, Barbara Bartneck, Eleanor Riehl, Rosita Rhymes, Anne Parrish. Second Row: Judith Ganeles, Sally Lewis, Mary Lou Pattison, Judith Drapack, Rosa Lea Grovenor, Catharine DeVan, Joal Ripstra, Mary Helen Mont- gomery, Judith Purnell, Patricia Cannon, Lillian Zinnecker, Mari- lyn Miller, Shelley Feren, Joanne Osher. Back Row: Sylvia Web- ster, Judith Cole, Elaine Sokoloff, Pola Silverman, Annita Haight, Susan Hiler. Marjory Jones, Sheila Fredericksen, Elizabeth Staeb- ler, Jane Watz, Lydia Small, Joanne Grobe, Martha Solomon, Sue Oppenhcim, Mary Heinrick, Myrna Hurwitz. 173 Front Row: Amy Hofing, Nancy Makela, Margaret Flaskamp, Alberta Cohan, Irene de Vaux, Mrs. Ruth Drey, Teresa Gil- Ion, Fern Bronson, Toby Kraus, Faye Deutsch, Mary Lou Hoyle. Second Row: Patricia Spaulding, Susan Perharn, Harriet Kaufman, Ruth Maurer, Nancy Nofzunger, Anne VanSteenkist, Judith John- son, Alice Stewart, Linda Morris, Kathleen Engle, Judith Freese, Wendy Mayhew, Patricia Lloyd, Lolly Hall. Back Row: Linda Mesler, Alice Flink, Susan Durkee, Melissa Bisbee, Nancy Fuog, Sharon Malezynski, Molly McClure, Janice Ratter, Tanya Zubko, Judith Cohen, Gail Friesema, Barbara Pfeiffer, Margaret Allison, Patricia Park. BUSH Bush House, the " new house on campus, " saw much activity in its first year of exist- ence. During International Week, the house invited four students from Viet-Nam to come for dinner and an after-dinner coffee hour. At another dinner and coffee hour, Bush House invited Kimie Tojo, the daughter of a Japanese general, to eat and speak with them. At Christmas time, a tree trimming party was given. After the tree was finished, ev- eryone gathered around the piano for informal singing. Another party, this one for girls only, was an " unbirthday party. " A candle-covered cake was served especially for those whose birthdays fall outside the school year. Front Row: Ellen Schneider, Susan Sherman, Meredith Eaton, Valerie Armstrong, Sandra Brooks, Mrs. Ruth Drey, Sallie Eustis, Bobbe Paskell, Rosalyn Schulman, Margery Gordon. Second Row: Rita Goodman, Kay Clancy, Janet Brumer, Linda Linden, Bridt Sporn, Kathleen Ozier, Sharon Williams, Lynne Bclofsky, Sharon McCue, Ann Louise Hannon, Carol Kaufman, Sylvia Berlinger. Back Row: Jeanne Paluck, Pamela Lcderle, Helen Katchmark, Mary Lu Bieke, Bonnie Brandes, Valorie Martin, Carin Stofko, Diane Thimme, Toby Rosen, Janice Stephens, Sharon Valley, Sharon Stone, Beth Anne Tigel. 174 Front Row: Susan Winnick, Sue Marx, Sheila Faine, Marcia Robboy, Joanna Myers, Kay Huebsch, Barbara Bercutt, Bon- nie Lamoreaux. Second Row: Wilma Friedli, Karlene Daehler, Francine Okun, Mary Louise Haack, Mrs. Mildred Kretzschmar, Susan A. Smith, Priscilla Schultz, Carol Ober. Third Row: Gloria Zimba, Linda Anton, Melinda Bryan, Grace Broad, Geraldine Weaver, Susan Newton, Claire Kotzin, Annette Harris, Ronna Ros- enbloom, Marilyn Davis, Janice Ivan, Linda Zarlengo, Nancy Keefer. Back Row: Sallee Simkins, Nancy Kurd, Beth Kellogg, Linda Cummins, Marilyn Schulz, JoAnne Horsley, Gail Hanthorn, Dale Coventry, Susan Watson, Penelope Sahara, Jane Offenhauer, Margaret Shaw, Lourie Perlmutter, Mary Catherine Corey. BUTLER Christmas season to residents of Butler House in Mary Markley means decorating their tree with an array of children ' s mittens which are later distributed to children at the neu- ro-psychiatric wing of University Hospital. Door decorating contests on each corridor con- tribute to Christmas-time festivities. At Hallowe ' en time great ingenuity is displayed at cor- ridor Hallowe ' en skits. A full social calendar ushered in springtime for Butler girls. In addition to the social aspects of school life, the girls of Butler also look to the prac- tical side. For instance, to combat any gains of weight, the house is purchasing scales for Front Row: Elinor Zisblatt, Mildred Lipschutz, Linda Levitan, Ph yllis Friedman, Margaret Klee, Ann Goldschmidt, Julie Rasmussen, Catherine Rieman, Marilyn Geldman, Linda Un- derbill, Judith Hirsch. Second Row: Irene Turner, Nancy Plewes, Harriet Averbuck, Ann Dickar, Mary Louise Haack, Mrs. Mildreth Kretzchmar, Barbara Bashara, Jane Click, Marilyn Reed. Third Row: Joan Miller, Sandra Pizer, Linda Homan, Karen Adams, Lois Karis, Mary MacCutcheon, Carol Shook, Annette Dacnzer, Dor- othy Graham, Barbara Shechter, Johanna VanWormcr, Lois M. Weiss, Margery Penrose. Back Row: Carol Shulman, Dcbra Hor- witz, Mary Robbe, Carla Rudell, Kaye Winn, Fay Gelpar, Gary Roberts, Cora Mellinger. Frances Beckwith, Judith Stock, Sheila Kulick, Carol Mistell, Ruth Ann Nelson, Ruth Mowers. 175 Front Row: Glenna VandcrMeer, Linda Bergman, Judith Oakey, Martha Field, Joan Weinbcrg, Judith Putnam, Judith Lcvine, Bethany Hagland, Gaye McGraw, Ann Daly, Linda Sigesmund, Susan Sprunk. Second Row: Carol Sladek, Virginia Westover, Catharine Gross, Janice Bell, Mrs. Florence Atkinson, Barbara Galsterer, Carol Jordan, Rebecca Bowes, Judith Berne, Carol Mosesohn. Third Ro w: Karen Klumbis, Luanne Cevela, Margaret Hardin, Virginia Hartley, Elizabeth Beddoe, JoAnn Piercy, Linda Kraines, Joan Crawford, Judith Madden, Margie Fetter, Brenda Levin, Marcia Moorhead, Martha Frye, Shirley Delamarter, Carolyn Kohn, Miriam Pollack, Linda Joel. Back Row: Caroline Robinson, Kathleen Mucha, Linda Mathison, Esther Ann Jackson, Kathryn Irons, Carol Wcill, Barbara Graddis, Lyn Grigg, Lynne Milstein, Bonnie Kleenman, Marianne Shaffer, Bev- erly Schwartz, Ruth Kurnow, Lynne Friedman, Marcia Ycrgens, Linda Larson, Catherine Morgan, Betty Sue Topletz, Judith Wil- liams, Patricia Ferguson. ELLIOTT To residents of Elliott House, Mary Markley, pizza signifies more than just a treat to eat. This fall big and little sisters combined their consuming talents, and finished off sun- dry pizzas, served on tables with red checkered tablecloths. In the background guitar mu- sic played. To continue the guitar motif, the girls of Elliott House organized a T.G.I. F. party, at which folk singing and cider and doughnuts were main features. A major accomplishment of Elliott House residents was their solution to the mob rush for tables at served dinners. Now, instead of swarming upon the tables, the stampede has been transferred to the sign-up list. Front Row: Diane Morris, Sue Shapiro, Bettc Schwartz, Mary Anne Hetterick, Joan Nash, Diane Schrock, Nancy Mitnick, Joan Weinbcrg, Margorie Wallace, Darlenc Zimmerman, Hope Marder, Sandra Irwin, Marilyn Farber, Marianne Taras, Barbara Kluistcin. Second Row: Harlene Harrington, Marie Martz, Roberta Mason, Ruth Lcckrone, Judith Kurtz, Mrs. Flor- ence Atkinson, Sandra McDowell, Lee Ann Siegel, Mary Thomp- son, Ann Donnell, Susan Sloan. Third Row: Leslie Savage, Karen VanDam, Nanci Schulson, Eugenie Wilson, Patricia Kuhn, Kristen Steiner, Ann Spencer, Jo Ellen Scott, Sue Wayland, Audrey For- tuna, Sharon Hansen, Christine Conrad, Janice Zedcr, Ann Raffel. Back Row: Judith Friedman, Iris Brown, Judith Burns, Margery S. Jordan, Karene Kreuter, Sandra Gorvine, Arlene Sherman, Lana Golub, Elaine Portner, Marilyn Lubin, Bette Siegel, Eleanor Finkel- pearl, Lenore W. Ager, Anita dayman, Mary Resnick, Judith Price, Linda Newman, Carol Willner, Georgina Silverman, Judith Sarason, Mary Goldstein, Elcanore White. 176 Front Row: Joanne Izett, Carol Sommer, Doris Wcinstein, Shirley Endres, Mrs. Lillian Wonder, Elizabeth Nutting, Patte Cole, Mari- lyn Mauritz, Johnnie DeBernard. Second Row: Mary Davis, Ruth Mellcn, Barbara Blacher, Carol PetrofT, Claudette Caubet, Jane Moore, Karen Frccvol, Susan Sautter, Marilyn Mix, Judith Schulz, Judith Sartain, Mary Lynne Damoose, Linda Stier. Back Row: Janice Salter, Margaret Huber, Patricia Nygord, Nancy Melpolder, Joan Williams, Ilona Siren, Mary Jane Freriks, Beverly Castleberry, Mary Agnes Varachek, Rosalind Rom, Beth Rosenberg, Sharon Carey, Joanne Greenfield. FISHER The Fisherites of Markley have many happy memories from the past year. First the big and little sister picnic at the Island Park. The fun and excitement of roasting hot dogs, playing games, and making new friends was climaxed by the big race when everyone ran back to the dorm to get out of the ra in ! The parties didn ' t stop there. Once a month the girls gathered in the lounge to relax, have refreshments, and celebrate the ending of a particularly tedious week. Also once a week a different group of girls met in the homey atmosphere of Mrs. Wonder ' s apartment for a coffee hour and informal chat. Of course, the Fisherites worked hard too, but they say that they prefer to remember the fun. Front Row: Eileen Melamed, Mary Fischer, Beverly North. Bar- bara Weiss, Mrs. Lillian Wonder, Carol Stone, Marjorie Schwartz, Mary Anne Keener, Diane Lazarov. Second Row: Elaine Hyinan, Elizabeth Dillman, Maudctte Shapiro, Barbara Gilbert, Margaret Holmes, Eugenia Pieronek, Sharon Smith, Marilyn Saphire, Judith Huizenga, Roberta Platnick, Barbara Portnoy, Carol Anderson, Carol Galinkin, Betty Erman, Susan Starsky, Katherine Watson. Back Row: Nancy Spindle, Beverly Bay, Nancy Disler, Carmen Samelson, Lynn Dorman, Jean LaFond, Joan Lang, Virna Nelly, Astrid Benton, Carolyn Helfenstein, Patricia Bright, Judith Kil- leen, Virginia Peacock, Wilma Landau, Sarah Talbot, Stephanie Cium, Carol Murphy. 177 Front Row: Left to Right, Alice Nissley, Susan Christensen, Myrna Freed, Myrna Letchinger, Katherine Kerr, Holly Patterson, Carole Ruppel, Jeanette Petlach, Barbara Gerch. Second Row: Sherry Glass, Jean Coleman, Joan Brooks, Pamela Smith, Janet Carney, Carole Plamp, Marcia Jones, Karen Koykka, Diane Jacobson, Carole Goldstein, Myra Hilborn. Third Row: Eileen Alexander, Marcia Doell, Ann Stocks, Myrna Drake, Marcia Kasabach, Pa- tricia Huntington, Gloria Gregg, Mary Hurtik, Margaret Frey, Janet Young, Sharon Hicks, Linda Playdon, Evonne Putnam, Anne Day. Back Row: Barbara Estes, Camilla Johnson, Elizabeth Pac- kek, Susan Meerson, Barbara Erzthaler, Lois Heemstra, Rosemary Angel, Marilyn Proper, Ellen Lawson, Margaret Fallan, Bcrit Ness, Jeane Ermert, Susan McAlvay, Linda Pollazzi, Judith Oppen- heim. HUNT An increase of interest and determined effort has led to a very active Hunt House this year. Since two heads are better than one, Hunt House has acquired a brother house which has led to the creation of a date bureau, joint efforts for Michigras and many ex- tra mixers. Hunt is especially proud of its Big and Little Sister Skit Night which has gained in popularity. Being scholarly minded, Hunt offers a scholarship each year to a worthy resident. A real Santa Glaus at the Christmas party, and a fire station in the Arb during fire drills are unusual sides of this active house. Front Row: Kayc Clark, Nancy Kingsland, Julie Chambers, Ron- ney Cohen, Kathe Koenig, Judith Ockcr, Diane Abelman, Mar- cia Vanderbcrg, Mary Kulick, Myrla Henry, Marilyn Hum- phrey, Nora Plesofsky. Second Row: Dorothy Beanian, Bar- bara Edens. Cheryl Webb, Lois KahrnofT, Gloria Moss, Nancy Barnes, Marian Puwgan, Rita Pontr, Jean Hendrickson, Teri Ann Gordon, Johanna Silver, Leslie Ulevitch, Sharalyn Lambert, Sandra Voss, Jurith Davey. Third Row: Mary Fulk, Margot Ness, Judith Thomas, Julie Goldschmidt, Jean Reader, Mary Lou Sunman, Diane Sorel, Roberta Paro, Sarah Sheets, Rosalyn Edelson, Linda Kershner, Heidi Schroeter, Eleanor Mittelman, Judith Keener, Susan Marsa, Catherine Platt, Antoinette Jackman, Marilyn Welch, Janet Wciland, Barbara Oppenheim, Nancy Schmitt, Carol Schwart . Fourth Row: Ruth Weisberg, Sandra Johnson, Nadia Cesare, Susan Zimmerman, Jacquelyne Solomon, Alice Stuart. Elayne Resnik, Harriet Magrish, Sandra Robson, Beverley Brough- ton, Barbara McKenna, Marilyn Bratton, Carol Havens. Myrna Oppenheim. Barbara Craig, Mary Ellen Bleakley, Calla Reasoner, Karen Housel, Linda Heiserman, Alison Williams, Monica West. Back Row: Diane Hirsch, Nell Rose, Madelaine Bates, Susan Har- rold, Margery Vollman, Janice Moseley, Virginia Velin. 178 Front Row: Cynthia Ball, Barbara Forman, Jane Mattern, Elsa Szold, Barbara Ungar, Ann Sow, Phyllis Gcmberling, Barbara Gilbert. Second Row: Yolanda Montcsinos, Rita Heustis, Myra Freeman, Diane Rose, Barbara Hans, Mrs. Olive Atwood, Judith Glantz, Barbara Naiman, Kathleen Kerr, Judith Bertolin, Joan Kantor. Back Row: Virginia Vanitvelt, Judith Caplan, Lil- lian Cesokas, Jo Carol Freuchtenicht, Ann Gardner, Helen Mro- kowski, Mary Ann Gibson, Diane Weinberger, Beverly Ann Page, Mary Ellen Larson, Shirley Wise, Barbara Jenkins. LITTLE Little, an upperclass dorm, has an unusual team that stands undefeated for lack of com- petition. Their touch-tackle football team has no other girls teams with which to compete. In other sports, Little won the singles badminton championship. During the spring semester, the house had a mother ' s weekend. After the banquet in honor of the mothers, the girls took them to see the Gilbert and Sullivan Society pro- duction of lolanthe. The house project for this year was volunteer work at the Ann Arbor Children ' s Re- adjustment Center. The house contest for the year was an ice-cream eating contest, at which the winner ate 23 scoops. Front Row: Nancy Thellmann, Rosemary York, Vimol Siawo- lit, Carol Schofield, Cynthia Johnson, Kay Bremer, Sharon McCann, Patricia Bowles. Second Row: Cynthia Cole, Sus- anna Hubley, Virginia Thompson, Meredith Gibbs, Mrs. Olive Atwood, JoAnne Vance, Mary Washburn, Janice Ebrecht, Marilyn McGraw, Beverly Wright, Maria Regan. Back Row: Roselyn Brown. Barbara Ritter, Natalie Katz, Marion Dcttlinger, Dora Trudell, Grace Anne Smith, Joyce Colwell, Elizabeth Brown, Rose- mary Kominek, Carol Arnold, Josephine Callahan, Linda Boileau. Deborah Smith. 179 Front Row: Sharon Novak, Barbara Finkelstcin, Meredith Raftshol, Barbara Kahn. Blanche Myer. Mrs. Janet Tail. Nancy Gilford, Edythe Josephs, Barbara Hess, Dorothy Bono, Virginia Kent, Irene Conrad. Second Row: Arlen Chaleff, Stefanie Kerbawy, Judith Ackerman, Janet Weyl, Roberta Armitage, Ann Cronenweth, Eliza- beth Wiley, Mildred Holmlund, Cherric Wares, O ' Linda Lund- quist, Joyce Hirata, Brenda Greenberg. Third Row: Gail Winski, Catherine Harris. Carol Gelbart, Barbara Wagschal, Vivian Shel- don, Margaret Johnson, Linda Notman, Natalie Block, Mary Schmidt, Martha Frost, Dorothy Monroe, Miriam Grundstein. THRONSON Just because the girls of Thronson like their housemother so much they held a TGIT party. Mrs. Tate, who is originally from Scotland, was honored by songs made up especially for her and by girls dressed in Scottish costumes. A taste of dormitory life was the highlight of Mother ' s Weekend this spring for about forty moms who were housed right in Thronson. During the weekend, the girls took their mothers to see the play, " Look Homeward Angel. " Although Thronson has entered in most of the girls inter-house athletic games, their fa- vorite sport is mixed volley-ball. One of the mens ' houses which was beaten by the Thronson team has yet to forgive them. Front Row: Pat Reitcr, JoAnn Charters, Dorothy Niethammer, Brenda Klempner, Aviva Thatch, Mrs. Janet Tail, Dorothy Dub- pernell, Marilyn Rothchild, Judith Tobin, Sandra Starman, Roni Kossin, Judith Abrams. Second Row: Sharon Thayer, Mary Mon- tante, Jane Stein, Shirley Crall, Susan Plasman, Patricia Bell, Nancy Rusk, Linda Zak, Patricia Hoffman, Patricia Main, Nancy Western, Alyce Melville, Marcia Coggan, Donna Fairbanks. Back Row: Marion Keinpe, Kathleen McMillin, Roberta Hoffman, De- lores Gustavson, Sandra Schroeder. Adrienne Tufts, Rhoda Brand, Sheila Harter, Von el Cauvin, Eileen Gates, June Adair, Penelope Patton, Betsy Hollcb. 180 Front Row: Joyce Mcsch, Janice Klein, Doris Goldberg, Mary Sue Weinberg, Karen Cowan, Stana Sukunda, Nancy Thomp- son. Second Row: Alice Travis, Diane Wegener, Joann Court, Anne Westerman, Bonnie Rupp, Mrs. Evelyn Tice, Lois Mans- field, Miriam Whitbeck, Elizabeth Smith, Florence Higa, Pa- trica Dowen. Third Row: Anna Davis, Sandra Munvez, Esther Kamen, Jean Westerman, Marguerite Teramino, Carole Block, Beverly Brush, JoAnn Smith. Susan Tibbetts, Judith DeCaprio, Carole Zeiger, Linda Lyne, Darleen Poceta, Carolyn Austin. Back Row: Elaine Moses, Barbara Young. Janet Coleman, Patsy Shapiro, Ruth Ardelean, Jane VanBelois. Claudia Rattner, Darlene Helmich, Barbara Boros, Jeanette Fishburn, Patricia Nelson, Jane Young Lee, Mee Pin Chcong. MOSHER Although the Mosher women have been moved from their " old dorms, " they have kept up the class projects tradition established there. The freshman project is a " Frosh Night ' ' skit for the upperclassmen. This year, the theme of it was how college life has changed through the years. The skit portrayed college life from the cavemen day campuses to our own campus. The Christmas program, the sophomore class project, included a special dinner and a skit following it. Royal treatment for the seniors, in the form of a Junior-Senior Breakfast, is the junior class project. A dinner honoring those with outstanding scholarship and those who participated in dormitory activities, is the senior class project. Front Row: Sallie Coltrin, Frances Allenza, Ruth Hornburg, Shirley Behnan, Suzanne Gasnier, Lynne Waterman, Rita Maki, Esther Jones, Margo Wilcox. Second Row: Alice Houk, Cynthis Beerbohm, Margo Jacobson. Barbara Johnson, Jeanne Tiedeman, Joyce Jumisco, Bcttc Jo Remus, Carol Schwenkmeyer, Rita Harris, Penelope Kemp, Alice Averhart. Third Row: Dorothy Huff, Wendy Emmert, Floreen Stuart, Susan Mandcll, Marian Bcrger. Carole Kouba, Sandra Deitch, Sandra Penberthy, Linda Ades, Martha Hecht, Beth Winer, Patricia Ondrus, Linda Snow, Linda Milan. Back Row: Bonnie Bates, Judie Koerner, Janet Fast, Mary Zimont, Nancy Neely, Anita Fecht, Linda Dubbs. Sally Caplan. Alice Fincke, Lynnc Bartholomew, Anne Huntington, Diana Bush, Carolyn Dietrich, Mary Ann Frederick. 181 Stockell House Council. Front Row: Sharon Mendelssohn, Helene Schiff, Sharon Jeffrey, Annette Way, Nancy Frye, Irene LaFortune, Mary Helen Hayward. Second Row: Sirje Nut- me. Mrs. Loretta Cuddohy, Mrs. Marjorie McCoy, Gayl Martin, Ellen Brindle, Mrs. Flora Newton, Mrs. Leona Ranftl. Myra Han- cock. Third Row: Helen Harris. Madelyn Kramer. Suzanne Bell- inger, Carol Schiff, Joyce Harlan, Cathie Bartholic, Sandra Dallas. Patricia Clark. Back Row: Carole Shaw. Judith Allen. Jill Din- widdie, Patricia Yeotis, Louise Sprigs;, Susanne Parssinen, Margaret Gray. STOCKWELL Not merely a legislative body, Stockwell ' s House Coun- cil takes part in many activities which are not widely publicized. For instance, this year the new freshmen and transfer students were again greeted into the dorms by the hard working council members who traditionally re- turn to school early to introduce the newcomers into the busy house ' s pattern of life. This welcome is followed by an initiation into the dorm. This is a candle light ceremony in which each new member receives a blue and gold pin. The traditional ceremony gives a finishing touch to a confusing but full dav. Front Row: Judith Rudness. Irene LaFortune, Marjorie Haskel, Charlotte Osmun, Kathleen Hunter. Barbara Patterson, Beverly Ecker, Patricia Kline, Suzanne Sneed. Sally Hulse, Linda Hoy. Second Row: Sherie Cory, Joy Guerard, Susan Cook, Karen Saat- hoff, Sylvia Longycar, Betsy Conn, Linda Henry, Jeanne George, Jill Dinwiddie, Sharon McClellan, Evelyne Lawrence. Third Row: Patricia Hooper, Brenda Novak. Carolyn Chase, Judith Novitsky, Ann Mullen, Kay Anne Cooper, Cynthia Riser. Judith Brebner, Sandra Dallas, Judith Wood, Patricia Clark, Catherine Robertson, Susan Yates. Back Row: Milda Gingell, Janice Miner. Gretchen Karlovetz, Judith Norman, Anne Stacy, Madelyn Kramer, Janet Thieben. Donna Wruek, Marjory Clark. Evelyn Sue Johns, Jo Anne McVicar, Na ncy Frye. 182 Front Row: Irma Corrado, Katherine McConkey, Suzanne Zoss, Mary Helen Hayward, Karen Bombaugh, Susanne Parssi- nen, Diana Neitring, Wendy Weisberg. Second Row: Dawn Koenig, Beth Gross, Lynn Tolhurst, Sharon Kirchlcr, Margaret Skiles, Gay Fuguet-Shaw, Jill Linden, Lucinda Giles. Back Row: Janet Willoughby, Ricka Jarvis, Rilla Foster, Suzanne Rohweder, Alice Schmittgcn, Barbara Billcy, Helene Belkin. STOCKWELL Success has been the key word this year at Stockwell. Participating in many ac- tivities this dorm has earned many honors. The Stockwell choir entered and placed in the I.H.C. Sing this fall. They joined forces with Adams House of West Quad to win third place in this event. Again a singing contest, the choir placed in Lantern Night. The dorm ' s Homecoming display, a huge beer mug, managed to stay together in the pouring rain long enough to win second prize in this contest. Stockwell also par- ticipated in the Michigras float competition. The title of the dorm ' s float was " A Whale of a Tale " it speaks for itself. Front Row: Janice Rock, Susan Gaikema, Cornelia Wierengo, Susan Goodstein, Edna Latt, Maryanne Leon, Nancy Lubin, Suzanne Nichols, Peggy VanOsenbruggen, Linda Bcnn, Jill Wilson. Second Row: Sharon Mendelssohn, Miriam Rosenfield, Nancy Houk, Gwendolyn Farmer, Molly Beamcr, Jane Hirsch, Sharon Jeffrey, Dorothy Silk, Diane Preston, Barbara Drusendehl, Lynn Hanna, Shelby Yerkes, Sharon Kruggel. Janet Leutz. Third Row: Carol Mott, Mary Wilson, Mary Ann Wattle, Sharon Van- Daalen, Diane Orr, Annette Way. Cynthia Curtis, Janet Muth, Sharon Cantera, Frances Cousino, Gail Smith, Judy Thomas, Ruth Evcnhuis, Louise Bergmann. Back Row: Diane Robertson, Carolyn Malpass. Marylin Buerkel, Sue Prakken. Suzanne DePree, Judith Allen. Linda Salatowski, Julie Guest. Judith Winchell, Linda Burk- man, Bevany Ferguson, Joyce Andre, Bonnie Browne, Elizabeth Whybrew, Michelle Robar. 183 Front Row: Gail Stevens, Margaret Maihofer, Joan Zimmer- man, Diane Norville, Lenore Lesser, Linda Libby, Carol Fine, Lynn Koepfgen, Helen Harris, Helen Nutme. Second Row: Enola Fox, Judith Krol, Joyce Harlan, Sandra Bob. Jane Rudolph. Phyllis Abrahams, Joanne Wood, M. Constance Clark, Barbara Giborowski, Linda Heric, Myra Hancock. Third Row: Karen Olsen, Donna Hovingh, Sue Robinson, Sara Huff, Mary Louise Bobicz. J. Gwyn Galbraith, Margot Adler. Kathleen Hogan, Mar- sha Canfield, Alice Perrin, Doreen McLennan. Back Row: Caro- lyn Kleiman. Suzanne Phelps. Ann Gomez, Elizabeth Hilty, Patricia Gerson, Donita Plue, Carole Junker, Christine Miel, Ann Leaven- good, Patricia de Jersey, Cynthia Perejda. STOCKWELL Stockwell ' s social calendar was extremely full this year. One night after closing, the whole dorm was surprised by an unannounced pizza party sponsored by the new dietitian. Candles and checkered table cloths gave atmosphere and added to the en- joyment of this surprise. Hallowe ' en saw the dining room again decorated but in a completely different mo- tif. Dinner was served to an unusual assortment of witches, goblins, and bathing beauties. Even the waitresses and busboys garbed themselves in costume. The dorm ' s spring formal was held at South Quad. The " Knight Club " was a simulated supper club complete with a canopy over the entrance to the dance. Front Row: Gunner Tascioglu, Ann Wilson, Anne Speer, Bon- nie Cross, Barbara Frische, Nellie Bear, Polly Walker. Candace Davidson, Gertrude Proefke, Susanne Brockway, Mary Ellen Taylor. Second Row: Katherinc Hoffman, Martha Benedict, Bct- tyann Bozin, Susan Bigby, Lucia Pucci, Heather Campbell, Elizabeth Gossett, Margo Fox, Barbara Byrne. Linda Steele. Back Row: Carol Timmerman, Sandra Mesrobian, Kathryn Borgia, Susan Williams. Susan Jones. Lynne Evert. Ellen Benton, Patricia Tater, Ann Cheney, Sandra Duscnbury. 184 Front Row: Elizabeth Edelman, Barbara Namias, Margery Cleve- land, Ellen Tyler, Lee Etster, Harriet Comestock, Cordelia Bing- harn, Judith Schuknecht. Second Row: Sandra Parquette, Janet Retzker, Jane Kesslcr, Carol Shaver, Rosalind Kahn, Marilyn Hy- dal, June Namias, Carol Latimer, Janet Reafsnyder. Third Row: Judith Baldwin, Barbara Sachs, Sandra Cassel, Bettc Mirkovich, Ann Fitch, LaMoyne Wykoff, Leah Noffze, Janice Dasen, Joan Fink, Judith Zuckerman, Linda Greenstein. Back Row: Lynn Urstadt, Deanna Moore, Patricia Chrouch, Sonya Loeb, Laura Spurrier, June Lonbcrg, Mary Gail Swain, Mary A. Peet, Loretta Blitz, Mary C. Stowe. VICTOR VAUGHN Push-pins, prints, curtains, paint ! The girls at Victor Vaughan are continuing the house ' s main project for the past several years. They are effecting a transformation of masculinity to femininity. Since Vaughan was built to fill the primarily academic needs of medical students, enhancing its rather austere interior with enough color and flair to satisfy the new residents has been quite an inter- esting task. The girls started by privately giving the house a new name Vicky Vaughan. To the feminine appellation they have added some bright curtains, flowers, plants, and pictures in the lounges and enthusiastically individualistic room decors. The re- sults are rather unique on campus, and the Vicky Vaughan girls love it. Front Row: Sara Kirk, Norma Reid, Carole Witte, Stephanie Greg- ory, Joan Austin, Donna Zimmerman, Linda Knight. Second Row: Carolyn Fischer, Sherrel Howard, Karen Foster, Dinah Berland, Mrs. Maida Elkin, Patricia Smith, Wendy Shore, Donaline Hayes, Ruth Galanter. Third Row: Julia Scott, Barbara Finorchi, Mary Louise Pekar, Susan Merkle, Edith Sanders, Greta Fields, Sjisan Sumimoto, Janette Johanson, Geraldine Wedge, Diana Sibilsky. Back Row: Janet Rose, Virginia Valian, Mary Beth Trahan, Alma Simounet, Janet Denny, Elizabeth Dawson, Marion Levenson, Rachel Tomchin, Sandra Wilson, Catherine Scheans, Janet Sass, Janet Swanson. 185 GREEKS . . Sororities Panhellenic Association Inter-Fraternity Council Fraternities 188 210 213 218 f 187 can,- ALPHA CHI OMEGA One of the most active programs with the Alpha Chi Omega ' s is philanthrophy. Carrying out their national project of aid to Cerebral Palsy, Christmas presents are sent to the crippled children ' s home in Ypsilanti. In April they give a party for the same children. Joining with Alpha Chi ' s all over the country, the house makes bean bags again for children with cerebral palsy. Also, the active and alumnae members have undertaken to send out all Easter Seals in the Ann Arbor area. Sorority living begins in the fall with Front Row: Linda Robinson, Nancy Denovan, Patricia Kirchner, Judith Dukesherer, Chris Teppo, Joyce Voyce, Donna Flint, Margorie Caldwell, Betty Jones, Mary Scott, Patricia Palsky, Midge Conlan, Mary Mumaw, Mary McGowan. Second Row: Laurel Bcnn. Joan Weeber. Andrea Patterson, Janet Weaver. Jeanne Dewcy, Louise McQuilkin, Barbara Christiansen, Mrs. Marie Netting, Alice Lohrman. Judith Webster, Katherine Kay, Brttc Lynn Tomola, Carol Simpson, Judith Jones, Linda Clark. Third Row: Ruth Jagusrh, Maureen Mcekison, Alice Erwin, Mar- gar et Heiges, Mary Schaefer, Janet Mix, Arlene Miholancan, Kath- erine Bean, Gail Williams, Marianne Chardoul, Jann Whitehead, Julie Stockwell, Helen Gushing, Jean Greimel, Carolyn Brunk, Patricia Speiran, Patricia Dewey. Judith DuPuis. Back Row: Rachel DeMoss, Carolyn Wellaver, Ardetta Bissey, Karen Kuhr, Carol Jones, Julie Hoover, Joyce Colwell, Amy Damm, Judy Phelps. Kay Gardner. Jean Dalton, Carol Larson, Mary Ellen Kneppcr, Martha Glomsct, Sandra White, Diane Lienau, Marilyn Anderson. 188 ALPHA DELTA PI Christmas is the most exciting time of the year for Alpha Delta Pi ' s. The festivities begin with a Christmas formal planned completely by the new initiates of the house. The others are surprised by the theme and dec- orations. For their annual busboy dinner the girls write poems about the busboys. Every request of the honored must be granted including dishes of pickles and catsup. At their Christmas party the Alpha Delta Pi ' s exchange toys and books, and the gifts are later given to a children ' s organization. summer ' s tales, and eagerly-awaited reunions . . . Front Row: Virginia Sraramuzza, Sharon Hickey, Paula Mc- Connell, Susan Holstcin, Carolyn Long, Marilyn Long, Hester Hull, Linda Ellis, Caroline Cummings, Rosalecn Malow. Sec- ond Row: Lenore Maloney, Jill Whisler. Barbara Court, Diane Franjac, .Judy Delaney, Marilyn Smith, Mrs. Mae Ufer, Lois Starke, Mareia Woodard, Arleen Mcrkle, Geraldine Dennis, Cyn- thia Blanchard, Sandra Jenkins, Betty Lou Ports. Third Row: Ann Gould, Cynthia Lauterhahn, Linda Adams, Judy lilii in. Jane Rhodes Kathleen Woodward, Sandra McAdain, Nancy Ochsen- schlager, Mary Huysken, Anna Svenson, Carolyn Droulard, Mari- lyn Novotny, Bonnie Pickhaver, Suzanne Moag, Gail Drobnyk. Back Row: Martha Farnsworth, Jean Menmuir, Cheryl Howard, Heidi Chisholm, Pamela Chapman, Marguerite Lambert, Ellen McAfee, Karen Tait, Jacqueline Nelson, Susan Allen, Judith Chap- man, Myrna Moxley, Jean Merkle, Julie Kempf, Carol Landis, Judy Hassel. 189 Front Row: Lynda Loeber, Judith Spector, Gail Crow, Kay Levy, Arlene Grossman, Marlene Tamarkin, Ellen Weinberger, Carol Bomash, Louise Abbell, Susan Stillerman, Ellie Lief, Paula Williams, Sharon Novak. Second Row: Joyce Baskin, Gail Gordon, Mary Wolf, Marilyn Marsh, Elaine Ash, Rochelle Caplan, Jackee Mervis, Mrs. Lorene Adkisson, Carol Bamberger, Enid Lappin, Joan Kaatz, Cyra Greene, Shirley Broock, Jane Fleishman. Third Row: Joni Prooslin, Helen Sinow, Phyllis Alt- man, Susan Schwartz, Susan Stein, Rebecca Mosen, Reda Joseph, Linda Friedlander, Joan Weiss, Carol Levin, Stephanie Glazer, Bonnie Cossman, Joyce Rubin, Barbara Greenberg, Beverly Kap- lan, Carole Rose, Susan Freud, Cynthia Britton. Fourth Row: Bar- bara Held, Denise Gertz, Laurianne Steinberg, Arlene Epstein, Myrna Lightstone, Ruth Gelman, Barbara Golboro, Vivian Levy, Jane Sommerfield, Tama Peltz, Ruth Levin, Emily Perlman, Elaine Youkilis, Karen Lieberman. Carolyn Goode. Back Row: Sandra Nelson, Ina Lea Meibach, Susan Ginsburg, Sandra Ruch, Gail Cohn, Denise Lande, Alice Rosenberg, Phyllis Shapiro, Louise Millstone, Rochelle Gelpar, Roberta Dorph, Barbara Gould, Julie Slepyan, Irene Boykoff, Norma Sue Wolfe, Marilyn Frank. Sisters soon recall the red tape of dating, ALPHA EPSILON PHI A parody on the steel strike was this house ' s offering to Hillelzapoppin ' last fall. The skit, Chaos and Cosmetics, not only captivated the audience, but also the judges, and Alpha Epsilon Phi won first place in the competition. Last summer at their National Convention the house was awarded the Activities Cup and were co-winners of the Philanthropic Award. It is obvious when one looks at the Alpha Epsilon Phi ' s activity records at the League, the Daily, and Musket that the house deserved the award. Philanthropic all the girls give their support to the Sal- vation Army, the March of Dimes, and numerous other organizations. 190 I Front Row: Frances Doherty, Judith Kurtz, Jane Pohorence, Penny Pearse, Deann Walker, Jeanette Paszkiewicz, Marlene Michaels, Ellen Martz, Susan Knobloch, Judith Smith, Nancy Reik, Dorothea Steudle. Second Row: Joyce DeWitt, Yolan Horvath, Joy Kersheske, Virginia Spaulding, Marcia Andrews, Mrs. Helen Mclntosh, Dianne Gilbert, Judith Wilson, Lois Miller, Janis Kimball, Judy Nichols. Third Row: Sandra Hegg, Margaret Nixon, Eleanor Heinz, Molly Jo Hess, Diana Dmitruk, Susan Styrlander, Merlena Bartleson, Karen Recder, Judith Lauffer, Gretchen Clem- mons, Janice Friedli, Barbara Thorn, Willa Bern, Carole Regan, Suzanne Lewis, Nancy Palmer. Back Row: Elizabeth Johnson, Ardeth Henry, Sara Culver, Arlene Kidd, Catherine Emley, Karen Holthues, Suzanne Malis, Linda Clark, Patricia Cornell, Dolores Reid, Darlyne Gould, Judith Henry, Nancy Campbell, Laurel Krause, Ann Wirgau, Patricia Skog. the signing out, the closing up, the hours . . . ALPHA GAMMA DELTA The big news around Alpha Gamma Delta this year- is the new addition joining the former chapter house and annex which was completed this fall in time for the an- nual open-open house the weekend of the Ohio State football game. Guests were treated to a complete tour of the house by the proud Alpha Gams, who boast that their new home has the longest frontage of any fraternity or sorority in the country. Another first for the AGD ' s was the Basin Street theme party held in the new recreation room of the house. Cos- tumed guests, ranging from flappers to beatniks, danced to the dixieland music of the Boll Weevils in the intimate " bistro " atmosphere. 191 ALPHA OMICRON PI One late night each spring the seniors of this house come tapping their " raunchy crew. " The juniors hide, but are soon sought out to be initiated into Troll, the house honorary. The whole house attends the " initiation banquet, " and woe to any sophomore who decides she would rather sleep. At the banquet awards are presented to outstanding juniors. Cups are awarded for procrasti- nation, vice, and loyalty; a hockey stick is given to the most unathletically inclined, and a trauma towel goes to the girl plagued with the most problems. The Troll Queen named is the embodiment of all qualities desirable in a member of the " raunchy crew. " and excitement builds as favors are made Front Row: Katherine Williams, Jean Woodburne, Susan Stou- dinger, Mary Grubbs, Barbara Miller, Joan Konop, Mrs. Irene Potter, Janet Sokup, Phyllis Sopko, JoAnn Adams, Donna Watts, Carol Furtsch, Barbara Ruth. Second Row: Patricia Kowalchuk, JoAnn Albertson, Patricia Bourke, Marianne Phelps, Barbara McCnlluni. Jane Boyce, Carol Osborn, Patricia Vick, Bonnie 192 Burkhart, Kathleen Rosecranre, Lou Monroe, Sandra Coon, Ann Cullip, Jeanne Atkinson, Barbara Niehaus, Sandra Davidson, Judy Blackburn. Back Row: Mary Roach, Altha DeCavittc, Julie Magnuson, Grace Koepcke, Katherine Patton, Peggy Bayne, Bev- erly Miller, Ruth Stephens, Helen Shenk, Joan Pougnet, Nancy Peterson, Betty Bailey, Marcia Dalbey, Ruth Bowers. fftt Front Row: Elizabeth Davis, Kay Kiger, Inta Bulderis, Sara Keller- mann, Betty Browncll, Suzanne Davis, Lynn Schoonmaker, Katherine Deutch, Margaret Effinger, Carey Charles, Georgia Rylanker, Mary Wellman. Second Row: Carol Orr, Nancy Clark, Roberta Hanser, Shirley Sullivan, Carolyn Osborn, Sarah Tabor, Nancy Moore, Mrs. Adeline Miller, Mary Luth, Margaret Thorp, Margaret Blaurock, Ann Scott, Joanne Nelson. Third Row: Susan Campbell, Mary Measel, Judith Gardhouse, Jane Thompson, Winnie- Allen, Susan Laansma, Lynne Palmquist, Janet Miller, Karen Egly, Sylvia Sardy, Judith Nelson, Judith Carlisle. Back Row: Shirley Miller, Nancy Simone, Linda Ellison, Lois Bernitt, Mary Thompson, Jane Litzenberg, Joan Sachs, Patricia Henny, Gail Boardman. Laura Pinkerton, Carol Harris, Elizabeth Seibold, Barbara Parker, Mary Brandt, Mary Ann Turner. for the new pin-mate who blows out the candle. ALPHA PHI 34-26-18-3 hike! The Phi ' s pound down the gridiron . . . touchdown! Girls playing football? Yes, you can believe your eyes and the Alpha Phi team is really a winning group, too ! For four years they have been playing against Delta Tau Delta. " Of course, " they say, " we have to cheat a little, but we always seem to win. " The contesting houses turn out en masse, cheering their respective teams on to victory. A cup is given to the proud winners and the only- difference between this game and the Brown Jug contest is that their is no band! This year the program is ex- panded to include even more rivals. 193 ALPHA XI DELTA This year the Alpha Xi Delta ' s were full of excitement about their new house. Anyone who attended their house- warming last fall could readily see why. A basic color scheme of subdued tones sparked with gold, white, coral, and green was followed throughout the entire house. Popular with the girls is the informal lounge with its brick fireplace and the mosaic table made by last year ' s seniors. Dining room lights which dim to candle light, a project room, and utility rooms on each floor are extras enjoyed by every Alpha Xi Delta. Social calendars fill; open houses, parties, Front Row: Kay Karchcvski, Doris Diehl, Barbara Warren, Sharon Ryan, Joy Owen, Edith Tortora, Kay Mancini, Karen Roeglin, Merle Boxell, Charlotte Krieger, Katharine Marbut, Faith Wil- liams, Nancy Long, Carolyn Osmcr, Camilla Cox, Judith Selle- vold. Second Row: Penelope Pell, Shannon MacFadyen, Nancy Kay Nagelkirk, Patricia Kecgan, Marie Panchuk, Barbara Hosking, Carole Jenkins, Mrs. Gertrude Leibhold, Linda Rainwater, Leah McKelvey, Janet Knox, Carol Raab, Judy Fowler, Kay Ras- mussen, Jeanette Fortuna. Third Row: Sandra Champnella, Beverly Gruncwald, Jeanne Abbott, Barbara Johnson, Beth Trondson, 194 Myrtle Carson, Jane Stick, Susanne Pollock, Julia Kauffman, Jayne Dawley, Mary Godden, Anne Fiske, Diana Erma- rora, Joan Herman, Alveris Bonnell. Claire Schwerman, Nancy Klabunde, Denise Lutone, Gail Biederman. Back Row: Joanne Haisch, Mary Jensen, Carla Maize, Mary Jane Williams, Donna Taflan, Nancy Paterson, Margaret Agren, Grace Zetterstrom, Sara Tozer, Lillian Rutledge, Barbara Davis, Jane Cook, Lysbet Hoff- man, Linda Vernon, Charlotte Beck, Mary Roley, Joanne Bahna, Janet Hastie, Barbara Wilson, Mar tha Cox, Janet Trautwein, Janice Fiorello. CHI OMEGA Each fall new Chi Omega ' s receive their orientation to sorority living at a fall retreat. The tradition was estab- lished to allow everyone to be together before the busy- school year begins. The most popular social event at the house is the Ghee Omunga Jungle Party. The seniors sponsor the party and with their decorations the house takes on the appear- ance of a veritable jungle, complete with cannibal masks. This year, in keeping with the party theme, the Chi Ome- ga ' s gave pith helmets as favors. including the favorite Fathers ' Weekend. ft O Front Row: Pamela MacRae, Barbara Brown. Second Row: Marilyn Eschner, Sandra McAlister, Carol Wallace, Bonnithe Boehnke, Margaret Miller, Judy Cole, Patricia Tritsch, Julie Brazil, Martha Treat, Matilda MacCrathy, Jane Collister, Judy Schultz, Elsie Gunnersen. Third Row: Janet Johnston, Dawn BeMent, Suzanne Pringle, Mary Lou Anteau, Pamela Dicks, Alexandra Atwood, Mrs. Alice H ale, Claire Helferich, Judith Justice, Jeanne Watt, Christina Hosack, Diane Clark, Debora Dexter, Marlene Rhodes, Fourth Row: Patricia Mareydt, Joan Richards, Judy Hopkins, Sandra McGarr, Patricia Fuller, Joan Hollerback, Barbara Roark, Ruth Engman, Margaret Krasberg, Joan Keck, Inta Mednis, Margo Colby, Mary Ann Calcott, Anna Crabbs, Barbara Jur- gens, Patricia Gardner, Janet Gage, Judith Gruitch. Back Row: Dorothy Dedo, Martha S. Crego, Valerie Thede, Anne Warner, Linda Katz, Martha Leigh, Francina Roach, Georgia Holden, Ju- dith Johnson, Sue Shilling, Karen Senob, Carolyn Kallock, Mikil Farrin, Dorothy Miller, Lynn Fleming, Jeanne Norris, Brennis Friess. 195 Front Row: Phoebe Braddock, Harriet Smith, Suzanne Jcsson, Christina Hatch, Judith Ewing, Frances Duffield, Linda Hackett, Kim Bennett, Faith Pulliam. Second Row: Judith Jensen, Claire Crawford, Virginia Knox, Barbara Shinnick, Mrs. Esther Thomp- son, Sally Roderick, Carol Joslyn, Inese Liepins, Elinor Dodge. Third Row: Susan Benson, Jean Butler, Sarah Traweek, Mary Jo West, Natalie Ensign, Annsi Cole, Margaret Dodd, Marna Diehl, Catherine Williams, Donna Day, Kaye Benner, Susan Scha- berg, Ruth Roby. Back Row: Sharon Crawford, Blanche Paulson, Helen Jakobson, Anne Vanderzee, Caroline Dudley, Susan Craw- ford, Linda Bowman, Janet Diehl, Suzanne Cumberworth, Susan Burt, Mary Craig. The house begins to function as a unit, COLLEGIATE SOROSIS Colegiate Sorosis does it again! In the traditional Homecoming soccer game, they put Kappa Alpha Theta down to defeat 2-0. This tradition, begun twenty-eight years ago, originally occurred during the half-time enter- tainment of the Mud Bowl game, draws as many specta- tors as does the football game. The house also enjoys an active philanthropic program. Their main interest is the Senior Citizens Guild. Sorosis is now helping them to finance their new building project, in addition to acting as hostesses at their teas. Just before Christmas the house sponsors a part}- for a group of underprivileged children in Ann Arbor. 196 9 9 Front Row: Nancy Sherman, Quenby Cullen, Martha Curtis, Sarah Kahn, Sara Olmstead, Georgia Ann Freestone, Barbara Dix, Julie VanLoon, Carol Taylor, Susan Howell, Dee Anne Schroeder. Second Row: Louise Sellgren, Gayla McPhail, Pa- tricia Garland, Jane Cooper, Modine Gunch, Barbara Eckert, Mrs. Florence Noel, Selma Sadi, Nancy Maxwell, Marcia Keller, Susan Tolkemitt, Linda Gallagher, Sigrid Mayfield. Third Row: Martha Taylor, Polly Wietzke, Carol Flynn, Denise Carne, Eliza- beth Barry, Carolyn Parnall, Sharon Stelter, Jean Gregor, Anne Giller, Adelaide Eades, Judith Warnke, Suzanne Philippart, Mary Morgan. Back Row: Judith Pike, Ruth McCutcheon, Jan Eberly, Jane Caris, Suzanne Bisbec, Jane Henshaw, Connie Arnos, Mary Mclnally, Sarah Lewellen, Mary Kay Jordan, Alexandra Ellis, Jeanette Lim. building, rehearsing, polishing, organizing DELTA DELTA DELTA " My Lands o ' Goshen! " Aunt Jemimah had over four hundred people to feed at Tri Delta ' s " Pancake Supper. " While in the busy kitchen more batter was being beaten, remarks such as " Pass the syrup " and " More pancakes, please " were heard from the eager pancake-eaters. Aunt Jemimah and her pickaninny friends hurried about greet- ing everyone with broad smiles and playful antics and urged them to eat plenty. The money raised goes into a Scholarship Fund. Every year scholarships are given to those girls on campus with the highest averages for three years. This year, thanks to the tremendous success of the " Pancake Supper, " three one-hundred dollar scholarships will be given out. 197 Front Row: Patricia Bonnett, Mary Gale, Diane Deubner, Susan Murbach, Carol Forbes, Karin Allen, Susan Brennen, Ina Lynch, Katherine Forbes, Hannah, Bea Xcmlaha, Lynne Jill- son, Marilyn Mayhew, Roberta Williams, Diane Gibson. Second Row: Patricia Michclmore, Norma Rasmusen, Constance Monroe, Nancy Michelmore, Susan Deo, Anne Verhey, Kirsten James, Mary Rutherford, Mrs. Myrl Hanes, Eloise Eberhart, Shirley Larkin, Linda Myers, Sandra Stover, Carol Colin, Margret Muel- ler, Susan Breckenridge. Third Row: Barbara Denny, Barbara Brian, Sandra Shrank, Sandra Miller, Karen Davis, Virginia Cham- pion, Janis Bushong, Elizabeth Nichols, Carolyn Hafner, Mary Ann Loos, Jane Comer, Helen Bacon, Mary Clementson, Carol Green, Lynn Lopata, Carol Dorsz, Susan Hodges, Colette Otten, Sarah Pilgrim. Back Row: Molly Maxwell, Doris Joy, Sharon Boyce, Rosemary King, Carlene Miller, Marjorie Kage, Sandra Halverson, Kristin Wilson, Judy Kolb, Lunn Roh, Barbara Ward, Barbara Bandfield, Patricia Hilligan, Carol Drinkard, Jane Kill- pack, Judith Wendler, Sharon Cucuro, Jane Bowbeer, Natalie Kcinonen, Nancy Woodruff. And then the frenzy of rush from hectic mixers DELTA GAMMA Ahoy! H.M.S. Pinafore docks at the Delta Gam anchor as Sir Joseph, the Captain, Josephine, and crew embark. Greeted by middy lassies, sailor beaus enjoy a light, musical take-off on G. S. They douse their thirst with rootbeer from kegs, and one lucky, typical sailor selected as Anchorman is serenaded by all. Life preservers . . . for the non-nautical . . . and fish nets prove home port the best. With sailor caps for all, the lassies wave farewell ' til next year when the H.M.S. Pinafore docks again. " Pinafore Party " joins the roster of annual events such as " Secret Santas. " It ' s the best way to get things done. Each girl has one. Christmas spirit prevails as " Santas ' 5 give presents to children in hospitals. DELTA PHI EPSILON It ' s a secret, but it ' s a great idea ! Every year the Delta Phi Epsilon ' s choose one week as Secret Sister Week. Each girl picks another ' s name from a hat. During the week everyone tries to make her secret sister happy by doing " little things " for her. Anonymously a bed is made; some candy left on a desk; a room is picked up. These are some of the " things " that could happen during the week. The house feels that the custom typifies the true tradi- tion of sisterhood. Every girl is interested in the welfare of her sisters. to the impressive tradition of final desserts f , f M t M I f I I Front Row: Havia Alswang, Shelly Weiss, Linda Tann, Peggy Barnett, Lynn Kamler, Carol Langer, Jean Ross, Mrs. Hildreth Sanders, Elinor Brown, Janice Rcisner, Marilyn Karpf, Andrei- Slesnick, Janice Portnoy, Kai Loikree, Faith Lubin, Marjorie Stein. Second Row: Sandra Dorf, Linda Sher, Rosalie Siegel, Janice Fine, Diane Koonin, Dianne Stolorow, Penny Coc, Joan Haskel, Joan Moyer, Hedy Coren, Barbara Lebowitz, Judy Weinberger, Janice Kuschinski, Becky Posner, Suzanne Fisher, Barbara Grossman, Karol Buckner, Lana Shagrin, Donna Win- throp, Barbara Perlman. Back Row: Rochelle Kite, Lynn Brand- man, Terri Levitetz, Estajo Branson, Carol Falk. Susan Hoffman, Linda Gristle, Amanda Nachman, Barbara Deutsch, Carole Gold- man, Nancy Falk, Phyllis Stark, Barrie Chcrnack, Rona Wolk, Sharon Fine, Joan Riefer, Ellen Greene. 199 GAMMA PHI BETA An annual event at the Gamma Phi Beta house is the busboy dinner where the busboys, waiters, and kitchen crew are the honored guests, and the girls wait on the tables. After dinner everyone gets together for a song, and each of the guests receive a gift with a poem about him on it. At the Christmas Formal this year an Olde English theme was carried out with holly hanging from the raft- ers and pipes and English mugs as favors. and the thrill and relief of Pledging Day. Front Row: Joanne Anderson, Joan Wagner, Ellen Hazlett, Estelle Ginn, Ann Collins, Gretchen Nyboer, Lynn Cock- crill, Nessena Lee Walter, Nancy Palmer. Second Row: Karen Graham, Judith Lakin, Amy Belser, Mary Sue Caster, Susan Ken- nedy, Susan Barr, Mrs. Martha Sanford, Barbara Rosbe, Jane Myers, Susan Walker, Donna Arduin, Marie Joynt, Pauline Billey. Third Row: Patricia Tobin, Jill Grootemaat, Judith Weightman, 200 Tula VanDyne, Margaret Harris, Joan Martin, Roma Lee Smith, Barbara Cooksey, Cecelia Galv in, Julie denBlcyker, Nancy Grove, Mary Ellen Thomson, Barbara Brown, Nancy Hoyt, Jeanne Dier- king, Geraldine Roberts. Back Row: Patricia Wells, Janet Harper, Jane Gilfillan, Mary Wilson, Leila Gross, Kay Alcorn. Jade Miller, Barbara Weber, Carolyn Conn, Sheila Haskin, Mary Wicker, Pam- ela Sikes, Kathcrine Howe, Sally Query, Kathryn Wirtz. Front Row: Marie Pope, Sarah Anderson, Audry Schmidt, Anne Wear, Sally Stephenson, Cheryl Copeland, Ann Pear, Mary Bradley, Marcia Ward, Sylvia Trythall, Susan Brace, Martha Cavanagh, Diane Martin. Second Row: Marcia Sugg, Bonnie McFadden, Linda Bird, Sheila Burke, Sharon Anderson, Ilze Cielens, Roxann Rhinerson, Mrs. Mildred Allen, Nancy Nor- ville, Judith Boesel, Jane Emmons, Elizabeth Schmidt, Mary Ruth Arnold, Marilyn Marks. Third Row: Molly Martin, Barbara Marco, Virginia Sinclair, Kathleen Brandt, Sally Ann Lease, Susan Muir, Sally Plym, Peggy Murphy, Kathleen Bennett, Melinda Harrison, Katherine Deeg, Susan Moore, Diane Walters, Mary Barber, Carol Moore, Louise Lochner, I. Judith Grose, Judith Krcmpa. Back Row: Phyllis Bigelow, Anne Wilcox, Mary Ellen McCuen, Kay Perring, Paula Struck, Irene Beckwith, Judith Lan- non, Mary Ogden, Jill Pendexter, Lilykate Wenner, Marian Schravesande, Ann Stoddard, Marina Cielens, Jane Mohler, Kay Mabley, Helen Waller, Elizabeth Barley, Jane Lauer. House duties bring pledge and active together. KAPPA ALPHA THETA Big Daddy wouldn ' t have recognized it, but the judges certainly did. Kappa Alpha Theta sprang to victory with their original and ingenious Homecoming display, " KAT on a Hot Tin Roof. " The Thetas won first prize in their division of the competition. Displays this year were all built around the theme of Hollywood and Vine. The agile cat on the bright red roof captured the judges ' fancy. An annual event for the Thetas during Homecoming Weekend is the mudbowl game with Collegiate Sorosis. 201 KAPPA DELTA A fresh air camp seems an unlikely place to have a party, but this year casualness was the key to fun at the Kappa Delta house. The girls played football with their dates ; this certainly is an innovation during a season when formals abound. Honoring their seniors at this party is an annual event for the Kappa Delts. In the spring a pledge formal is given to honor the pledges. Social service is a project of special interest to the girls of Kappa Delta. As part of their program this year, they are reading to a blind student. In pledge meetings she learns about her sorority, .0 :,o,aa Front Row: Pamela Marzulla, Judy Francis, Cynthia Simone, Carolyn Skaff. Elinor Hogsten, Kay Decs?, Mary Jane Di- Giovanni, Elaine Sage, Sarah Miller, Karen Last. Margorie Zemkc, Roberta Richter. Second Row: Mary Lu DeRight, Joyce Bogg, Diane Barlow, Anne Knoll, Margorie Reins, Ann Thomas, Mrs. Emma Beaver, Mary Collins, Donna Goodman, Joyce Joity, Suzanne Balaze, Betsy Clink. Third Row: Bonnie Glass, Danice Chisholm, Marie Meyer, Barbara Colcord, Carol Ellis, Elizabeth 202 Patchett, Carol Bates, Nancy McCortney, Patricia Stumn, Sharan Selleck, Sue Keenan, Carol Abaecherli, Martha Magel, Lynne Plummer, Judith Miller. Back Row: Judith Fancher, Deane Doe- beli, Elizabeth Perry, Sharon Miller, Patricia Field, Penny The- walt, Aline Limburg, Kathryn Klein, Dean Malmstrom, Margaret McLaughlin, Lucinda Anthony, Frances Panettieri, Marilyn Dro- dowski, Shirley Johnsmiller, Donna Schriver. Front Row: Cynthia Clark, Judy Householder, Bonnie Giles, Mary Johns, Marian Peterson. Mary Anne Bross, Barbara Abbott, Alice Aagesen, Sue Knappenberger, Kay Bremer, Ruth Heller, Cynthia Johnson. Second Row: Anne Williams, Mary Kay Cliff, Mary Helen Taylor, Judy Walton, Jackie Efrusy, Jean Fishack, Mrs. Eleanor Smart, Jane Holwadel, Susan Habib, Mary Wilcox, Judith Wilson, Linda Crawford. Third Row: Nancy Sav- age, Barbara Brandt, Nina Slawson, Marie Stern, Jane McCann, Jacqueline Behncy. Susan Skarstad. Gloria Guy, Marcia Hutchi- son, Becky Roleson, Joanna Jury, Mary Roberts, Kay Baker, Mary Meadows, Mary Jane Nissly, Judith Mocllcr, Patricia Johnston, Margaret Hayes. Back Row: Barbara Nicula, Linda McClellan, Jane Sprague, Donna Gotschall, Susan Evely, Judith Brouwcr, Patricia Blickle, Mary Burkman, Sue Ann Fenton, Barbara Guflfey, Mary Evcly, Marilyn Hart, Donna Eichenlaub, Ann Strickland, Susan Lemak, Gretchen Van Dis, Nell W. Hurt. and as the semester continues, pledge formal . KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA This year a revolt against tradition took place in the Kappa Kappa Gamma house. While other houses on campus searched frantically for novel themes and dec- orations to add a touch of the unusual to their annual Christmas dances, the Kappas were chartering busses, buying tickets and planning menus. Preparations were well under way for a Christmas theater party. The affair began with a buffet dinner for the girls and their escorts at the Kappa house, then rolled along by bus to a per- formance of J.B. in Detroit. Perhaps next year will find the Christmas theater party the beginning of a new tra- dition. 203 Front Row: Eileen Philpott, Elizabeth Underwood, Mary Rai- naldi, Diane Long, Marian Wilson, Linda Harder. Mrs. Martha McAlister. Joyce Larson, Audrey Volis, Rosalie Rude, Dorothy Bauer. Second Row: Joan Machalski, Margaret Childs, Carol Fortin, Joanne Pankow, Ruth Wahl, Sue Precobb, Patricia Lynch, Marilyn Conway, Judith Ebner, Helen Hicks, Joyce Kos- loski, Margaret Becker, Gloria Cusumano, Sandra Davis. Back Row: Linda Wittich, Kathryn Gasdorf, Martha Nist, Susan Howatt, Diane Woods, Ellen Rubin, Sharon Koski, June Wittich, Barbara Smith, Mary Ellen Lesar, Barbara Spor, Marian Porter, Mary Da- vidson, Shije Orhan, Sharie Mosier, Carolynn Burkman. and pledge projects lead to the big day of A PHI MU Moving into a new house this fall has kept the Phi Mu ' s busy. The year began for each girl with the task of dec- orating her own room plus helping her sisters to com- plete the last crowning touches and to clean up after the decorating was finished. A nother new event for the sorority was a " Parents ' Weekend, " rather than a " Mothers ' Weekend " and a " Fathers ' Weekend. " The event was such a success that they plan to continue it in future years. The parents came for Saturday lunch, the football game and dinner. A dance was held Saturday evening and the weekend came to a close with Sunday breakfast. 204 Front Row: Adele Becker, Susan Grosberg, Lucille Levitt, Paula Mestel, Barbara Berman, Caryl Scheinblum, Mrs. Laferne New- ell, Lois Goldberg, Susan Heyman, Susan Frciman, Sharon Glaser, Barbara Chafetz, Judith Scheinfeld, Carol Weinstock. Second Row: Nancy Greenglass, Joan Feldman, Morlee Miller, Susan Netchin, Louise Nathan, Susan Sloman, Ellen Willig, Aleena Rieger, Mariem Westrich, Fern Fishman, Nancy Goldstein, Judith Salzman, Miriam Schlesinger, Joan Dansky, Carol Shapiro, Florence Gumberts, Ann Eichler. Back Row: Sheila Pashman, Carol Rice, Julie Raben, Shirley Tucker, Rhona Ender, Barbara Epstein, Lela Dulberger, Linda Lurie, Mildred Friedman, Judith Hitzig, Carolyn Gross, Frances Sussman, Suzanne Alexander, Lynne Natal, Marian Morton, Beverly Richman. initiation, when she becomes active at last. $2X1 PHI SIGMA SIGMA The newest sorority on campus, Phi Sigma Sigma is in the process of evolving the traditions which are basic to all houses. The busboy dinner where the girls serve their waiters was a favorite this year. They also have be- gun something new in the line of Scholarship Dinners. The big-little sister combination that receives the highest grade point average is honored by the presentation of a plaque. This year the house entertained the Beta Lambda chapter from Wayne at a Founder ' s Day tea. In honor of their house director, Mrs. Newell, they invited all house mothers on campus to a Bridge party. The girls planned the entertainment, favors, and acted as hostesses. 205 PI BETA PHI All Pi Phi ' s enjoy the fun and excitement of tradi- tional social events and campus competition. But Pi Phi means something far deeper than this. Spontaneous dis- cussions, debates on new chapter policies, shared joys and sorrows these are far more valuable to each of her members. For Pi Beta Phi means individuals of diverse interests and backgrounds, united by genuine respect and interest in one another. Always thinking, questioning, and re-evaluating, this group creates high objectives which they adopt and project into larger scopes of their lives. Pi Phi as a whole assimilates these ideas realistically and looks ahead idealistically. Senior night marks the last fling of the year Front Row: Susan Jackson, Ann Luscombe, Janice Seippel. Bar- bara Bosschcr, Patricia Roberts, Jane Harris. Judith Huntwork. Gretchen Manternach, Sandra Adams, Sandra Sharrow. Anne Pearson, Sally Jo Bacon, Rosemary Clifford, Barbara Condon. Second Row: Mary Quinlan, Janice Goulder, Joane Ortwein. Mary Jo Furth. Emily Lutton, Susanne Rockne, Marcia Peirce, Lorna Maguire, Mrs. Margaret Willis, Cynthia Lister, Arlcne Glaska, Monica Borkowski, Karen Taylor, Diana White, Ann Morrison, Ellen Lewis. Third Row: Roberta Rehner, Julie Strickler, Nancy Power, Diana Tcsch, Elizabeth Thomson, Carolyn 206 Wells, Brenda Saunders, Bessie Steele, Sally Furnas, Cynthia Zdro- dowski, Annette McDonald, Ellen Signaigo, Joyce Tolhurst, Janet Thomet, Ethel Dover, Jean C. Leach, Anne Gilleland, Marilyn Glowacke, Peggy LePard. Back Row: Victoria Nunneley, Nancy Jo Morrison, Peggy Fagen, Elinor Denius, Jo Fleming, Katherine Johnson, Karen Hemdahl, Carol Crampton, Karen Swanson, Lou- anne McDougal, Lynn Mefort, Mary Jo Andrews, Lynnel Marg, Mary Elizabeth Carroll, Margery Calhoun, Dorothy Morrall, Nan- cy Hagen, Marilyn Amos, Andrea Rogers. 9 9 Front Row: Irene Billccki, Jane Schimel, Patricia Plchn. Susan Ecker, Fraida Naftalis, Nan Markel, Rosalind Ribyat, Bonnie Borg, Marta Rubinstein, Carol Lipscher, Esther Towbin, Mar- tha Levin. Second Row: Laury Porte, Judy Steinberg, Louise Rose, Sheila Weisberg, Miriam Barck, Dorothy Gartner, Mrs. Annette Graff, Raye Ann Loskove, Barbara Wilson, Joyce Goodkin, Judith Shubert, Norma Marcus, Judith Reinhardt. Third Row: Beverly Cooper, Janice Rose, Marilyn Baginsky, Sherry Kotzer, Carolyn Bauling, Sandra Shapiro, Marcia Bear, Phyllis Kaplan, Ellen Feldman, Ellen Piloff, Elisse Pogofsky, Linda Kahn. Linda Unrad, Marley Trossman, Barbara Berger, Joan Myers. Back Row: Judy Lurie, Barbara Zetcher, Ellen Kammins, Dorothy Schaffner, Anne Crystal, Terry Birnkrant, Celia Spiegelman, Margorie Blue- stein, Donna Goodman, Linda Zuckerman, Maxine Apple, Gloria Feld, Susan Elconin, Margie Green, Susan Solomon, Myra Ern- stein, Rachel Cohen, Susan Sofferin. as thoughts turn to scholarship and studies SIGMA DELTA TAU Innovations hit Sigma Delta Tau this year. The first one that landed was candlelight at dinner initiated by the new housemother, Mrs. Graff. Next, added to the decor during the football season were banners, paddles, and a stuffy looking football player. The new event for the year was a Mexican Hat Dance which required that each SDT get one sombrero and one date. The couples decorated their sombreros and ate chili in the SDT version of a Mexican Hacienda. Not an innovation, but now almost a tradition, the SDT ' s won for the fifth semester, the scholarship award for sororities. 207 SIGMA KAPPA " Is this the Great Pumpkin I see before me? " might have been the query of a Sigma Kappa girl on Hallowe ' en this year. At the annual Hallowe ' en masquerade the usual frolic was increased by the presence of the Great Pump- kin, who passed out favors to all. At any time of year a highlight at the Sigma Kappa house is a pinning ceremony. According to tradition the pinned girl confides in only one of her sorority sisters. While a candlelight ceremony is being planned, the rest of the girls try guessing who the lucky lady is. in preparation for those all-important finals vHLCUfcft ) Front Row: Corinne K. Cornick, Kathleen Martin, Judith Car- lyon, Josephine McKenna, Pauline Mi tchell, Joanna Sherman, Helen Spicrling, Margaret Mixer, Brcnda Bush. Second Row: Claire Valiance, Mary Kitchens, Bonnie CunlifTe, Elaine Szur- picki, Mrs. Rose Nagler, Carol Waldeck, Geraldine Groce, Barbara Place, Barbara May, Jeraldine Ramos. Third Row: Jo- Ann Gillespie, Sally Parker, Penny Lint, Kathleen Lockwood, Lynne Lambertson, Nancy Whipple, Barbara Morris, Judith Schooff, Carol Nugent, Charlyn Moyer, Beverly Jaycox, JoAnn Heeringa, Sally Southwick. Back Row: Patricia Tinsler, Carol McLay, Marcia Lloyd, Druscilla Headlee, Barbara Siegel, Gail Newton, Louise Cataldo, Lenore Cronovich, Nina Peterson, Linda Schweizer, Lisa Robinson, Linda Burton, Lois Wurster. 208 ZETA TAU ALPHA Tradition is one bond between the members of Zeta Tau Alpha. The emphasis is on the individual, on recog- nition of each girl ' s achievements, and on the milestones occurring in her life on campus. On each birthday, the occasion is celebrated by a formal, candle-lit dinner at which the " honored one " is a special guest. At Christmas each girl gives another a funny gift, usually related to her personality or her major field of interest. At chapter meetings any girl who has achieved an honor, a position, or high scholastic record is given a rose in recognition. which close sorority living for another year. Front Row: Jean Ruby, Nancy Huesmann, Lorraine Olsen, Anne Ricamore, Suzanne Freedstrom, Janet Baker, Nancy Sitterley, Sally Stevenson, Betty Terpenning, Linda Kiplinger, Carol Halbert, Nancy Warren. Second Row: Marilyn Paulson, Trudy Taylor, Helen Bicum, Patricia Evans, Nancy Nicholson, The- resa Finkler, Mrs. Helen Mauzy, Patricia Burakowski, Susan House, Adair Miller, Linda Lewis, Sally Young, Patricia Wedler. Third Row: Jeanne Shimmin, Mary White, Meg Yeamans, Judith Dean, Marilyn Wolski, Barbara Knight, Judith Selby, Sharon Bluhm, Leila Reese, Susan Luoma, Marianna Frew, Betty Knoll- mueller, Elizabeh Slagle, Ann Musick, Patricia Backman, Tarnar Kirk. Back Row: Margaret Curtis, Lynda Mayer, Juley Baldwin, Charlyn DeYoung, Eleanor Baker, Ann Melin, Garde Thomas, Carolyn Gilmartin, Janice Orosz, Joanne Greenwald, Antoinette Iffland, Mary Murphy, Carol Hoy, Carolyn Holland, Ann Fang- boner. 209 PAN-HELLENIC ASSOCIATION Since the flapper days women ' s position in the world has been altered greatly. She is now expected to better herself educationally and culturally, preparing herself for a profession. Sororities and their aims have also changed. The common stereotype of an affiliated woman has been the happy-go-lucky party girl a girl whose life was bound up with her house, with dances, and extracurricu- lar activities, and who didn ' t think past the next fraternity pin. At Michigan, Panhellenic Association has tried to work out a philosophy of values to meet the challenge of wom- en ' s changing role. It encourages every individual to use her potential fully. Panhel believes that through the en- couragement of a sorority and with the responsibility to its high standards, academically, socially, and culturally, sorority women are meeting this challenge. Mary Wellman as Panhel president saw the continued development of a new philosophy for affiliated women to eliminate the unim- portant and encourage a cultural as well as a social growth. Front Row: Beverly Ford, Kathy Bennett, Barbara Place, Joy Kersheske. Back Row: Louise McQuillan, Margaret McKee, Jane Thompson, Mary Well- man, Antoinette Iffland, Alveris Bonnell. 210 Board of Delegates. Front Row: Joy Kcrscheske, Sue Jackson, Theresa Finkler, Jane BowBeer, Beverly Ford, Dianne Gilbert, Patricia Wells, Barbara Dix, Patricia Pyant, Donna Winthrop, Carol Lipscher. Second Row: Joan Konop, Diane Long, Fern Fishman, Selma Sadi, Andrea Patterson, Dorothy Gartner, Jean Fishack, Keppy Patton, Kathy Bennet, Marilyn Smith. Third Row: Ann Thomas, Louise Sellgreu, Lois Goldberg, Kathleen Lockwood, Carol Bawberger, Al Bonnell, Crucclia Dexter, Ann Gould, Elinor Brown. Back Row: Patricia Lynch, Lorna Maguire, Laura Pin- kerton, Claire Helferich, Inese Liepins, Margaret McKee, Julie Slepyan, Linda Rainwater, Louise McQuilkin, Mary Rutherford, Grace Zetterstrom. Rush pure agony for rushee and affiliate alike, but an evil that is endured with smiles that hide lack of sleep and frazzled nerves. During J-Hop Weekend Johnny Mathis, sponsored by Panhellenic, came to Ann Arbor and gave the campus an unforgettable per- formance. 211 Executive Board. Front Row: Penny Phewalt, Kathy Bennett, Cinny Zdrodowski, Lynn Cockerill. Back Row: Lynn Jillson, Pat Henny. JUNIOR PAN-HELLENIC ASSOCIATION The purpose of Junior Panhellenic is to introduce the pledges to the cooperation among sororities and promote interest in campus and community service. It strives to further intellectual accomplishment and sound scholar- ship among the pledges. Junior Panhel ' s most important project is the Fresh Air Camp. They work on the Bucket Drive with JIFC, IHC and Assembly, to collect funds for the maintenance of the camp and with the fraternity pledges ' help clean it up. Both these events help the new pledges become bet- t er acquainted with affiliated and non-affiliated students. When the dust has settled after rush, Junior Panhellenic conducts an evaluation of rush to see how the system could be improved. Jr. Panhel ' s Bucket drive is always successful for who can resist a pretty smile and a worthy cause? 212 Front Row: Stuart Dow, Howard Nack. Second Row: Reed Jen- ney, Allen Dickerson, Paul Becker, Bob Nissly, William Cross, Ralph Wenrich. Back Row: Glen Reavis, Donald Post, James Martens, William Studebaker, Kenneth Stuart, Louis Rice. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL There are 44 fraternities on campus and the group which acts as the co-ordinating body is Interfraternity Council. Composed of the presidents and representatives of all the fraternities, this legislative, judicial, and admin- istrative body acts as a liaison and a common spokesman in areas pertinent to fraternities. IFC is in charge of all aspects of men ' s rush which includes orientation meetings and rushing counselors. It also deals with health and safety factors in the houses. At Christmas time parties are given for the hospital patients as a service to the community. With spring comes the IFC Sing, a big event for the campus as well as for the fraternities. Jim Martens as president of IFC had a very busy year co-ordinating rush. IFC Officers: Paul Becker, Reed Jenny, Al Dickerson, Glen Reavis. 213 Front Row: George Williams, William Green, Ted Broad, Dave Wil- cox, Dick Dedic, Terry Diamond, Mike Risman, John Miller, Peter Wells, Tom Jobson, Douglas Brown. Second Row: David Barnett, Jay Goldberg, Dick Chamberlin, Peter Ordway, Robert Nissly, John Paulson, Robert Cole, Jack Mogk, Foorman Mueller, John Dram- FRATERNITY PRESIDENTS ' ASSEMBLY mis. Back Row: Robert Beckman, Joseph Yaney, Philip Idema, Wil- liam Heaphy, James Glasser, Ronald Spooner, Edward Spilkin, Rolfe Worden, William Friedman, Daniel Arnold, Charles Cnudde, David Britigan, Richard Sideman, Edward Hayman, Roger Levy, Buck O ' Leary. Serving as the legislative body of the Interfraternity Council is the Fraternity Presidents ' Assembly. This group, composed of the presidents of each of Michigan ' s forty-four fraternities, votes on any proposal which is of- ficially a part of IFC. Among the duties of the Presidents ' Assembly is election of IFC officers. The group also supplies a meeting place for fraternity presidents to discuss their mutual problems and an opportunity for the fraternities to express their opinions. Proposals come to the Fraternity Presidents ' Assembly from the various IFC committees. An example of problems which are discussed is the rushing program. The assembly determines the type of legislative system which rush should have to run most efficiently. The assembly, which meets monthly, shares fraternity governing responsibilities with the executive committee and nine standing committees of IFC. Children, Christmas and trains a wonder- ful combination, a wonderful party. 214 IFC Committee Chairmen. Front Row: Gary Slaughter, Don Linker, Wally Sa- gendorph. Back Row: John Richards, Jon Trost, Mel Rosen, James Ryan, Bill Car- mcll, Jr. William Zerman, Dean of Men at Ohio Wesleyan, was a guest speaker at an IFC meeting. At the Rush Mass Meeting, IFC explained the advantages of the fraternity system. 215 Junior IFC Officers. Front Row: Richard Copland, Phillip Thie- man. Back Row: George Bletsas, Christopher Wines, Bob Schultz. I JUNIOR INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL The Junior Interfraternity Council is the governing body for all fraternity pledges. It consists of an Executive Committee, made up of seven pledges from the previous semester, and the Pledge Presidents ' Assembly, whose members receive experience in dealing with fraternity problems. This year they revised the constitution and evaluated rush. JIFC is active in Community Service and each semes- ter awards a plaque to the pledge class doing the most in this area. This fall they are working with the other housing units on the Bucket Drive, collecting over $1,100 for the Fresh Air Camp. In the spring JIFC and Junior Pan- hellenic cleaned up the camp for the summer session. A list was compiled of organizations needing help and many pledge classes did work for the Red Cross, Salvation Army, civic groups, and churches. Stuart Dow, President of JIFC, is on his way to one of the many meetings to evaluate rush. Pledge Class Presidents. Front Row: William Newcomb, Terry Hoagland, John Knauth, Chris Farrand. Second Row: Dave Ran- dall, Howard Klcckner, Jack Matthias. Fred Tank, Art Barnett, Harvey Rubern, George Gallogly, Mike Sarche, Don Mitchell. Third Row: Kent Strickland, Gene Hand, Dave Jacobs, Dave Foster. Fourth Row: Gary Rich, Dale Guckenberger, John Doo- lan, James Stockard, Glaus Beneker, Dave Bacon, Larry Nelson, Winston Pendleton. Back Row: Thomas Sampeer, Robert Schaf- fer, John Eisenhour, John Shreves, Don Kalen, Glen Velker, George Taft, Russell McXeill, Spence Galland, Phil Hall, James Hale. 216 Front Row: Gary Deloof, Mrs. Piatt, Julius A. Otten, Mrs. Ham- burg, Victor Mix. Back Row: Larry Hayes, Luther H. Buchele, Graham H. Conger, Jack Petoskey, Mrs. Noel, John W. Hall, Bill Cross, Steve Findley, Lee Marriott. FRATERNITY BUYER ' S ASSOCIATION Because of the spirit of co-operation instilled in the members, all fraternities profit from the Fraternity Buy- ers Association. Food for fraternities and some co-opera- tive houses is bought by FBA. This large order is placed with a wholesale house and results in lower prices than would normally be possible. FBA operates on a competi- tive bid system where the dealer with the best food at the lowest price receives the order. FBA is made up of members of the fraternities and the faculty. It provides an excellent opportunity for interested students to receive training in business, sales and adver- tising. For the fraternities this system saves time and money which is always welcomed. Members of Fraternity Buyers Asso- ciation have the chance to develop business skills early. 217 ACACIA Bring in the new at Acacia. This year they livened up those " cool " hockey games with some " hot " jazz. Inno- vations at Acacia were stocks and stamps a bit of Wall Street in the form of the East Geddes Stock Club for those enterprising ones interested in choice Studebaker- Packard stock . . . Also what every modern house needs, a new refrigerator, freezer, and ice-maker. All have been given by the alumni and Mothers ' Club. A special thanks to the mothers for pasting in those S H Green Stamps for the new silverware. Brothers and baggage bring fraternities to life Front Row: John Waldner, William Maves, Stephen Losh, Daniel Barr, Daniel Arnold, David Partridge, Dennis Berry, Tyler Hart- well. Second Row: Glen Velker, Robert Speers, Keith Kussmaul, Martin Amundson, Kurt Pahl, Roy Rhaesa, James LaCrone, Roger Miracle. Last Row: John Fitzjohn, Robert Schultz, Stuart Porter, Michael Schneider, Charles Buchanan, Paul Bernstein, Dan Chapel. 218 Front Row: James Pantlind, William Hall, David Hohenstein, John Thornton, Wayne Huebner, Frederick Riecker, Gene Hand. Second Row: John Walper, Francis Fay, Jeffrey Hogan, James Bow, John Axe, David Britigan, Jere Sweeney, William Krebs, Charles Mitchell. Third Row: Charles Krebs, Floyd Williams, James Stc- phenson, William Parker, John Falker, Richard Delamielleure, Jo- seph Lazaroff, Daniel Krauer, Douglas Shierson. Fourth Row: David Wentworth, Edward Germain, Timothy Moore, William Phelps, Carl Kiino, Roy Sjoberg, William Davis, James Yates, John Ledyard. Back Row: Caesar Moilanan, John Schneider, Peter Schweitzer, Dean Burns, Thoburn Stamm, Wilford T. Stannard, Peter Fox, Frederick Baker, William Wheat. as do-it-yourself decorators show their talent. ALPHA DELTA PHI The Paladium men are rolling again! The first eight fraternities established at Michigan were called the Pala- dium. Theirs was the tradition of holding a ball each fall and spring for the members of these fraternities. This as- sociation and tradition has long since died away. Now the Alpha Delta Phi ' s have decided to revive the tradition. This spring they will host the three fraternities which remain from the original eight at the first modern Pala- dium Ball. As another part of their social activities, the actives of Alpha Delta Phi are honored at Christmas time by a party which the pledges plan and sponsor. 219 m __ ' v " MtHlt r ' Front Row: Philip Feitelson, Robert Lurie, Stephen Kaufman. Michael Bank. Samuel Zell, Arthur Barnett, Gerald Kagan, Ed- ward Klotz. Ronald Newman. Michael Bluestone, Michael Zim- merman. Second Row: George Rubin, Louis Kahanowitz, Mich- ad Becker. William Carmell, John Fried, Stefan Tucker, Michael Thoycr, Joel Adelman, Robin Klein, Barry Blyveis, James Rome, Jeffrey Levy. Third Row: Mark Comora, David Barnett, Steven Glunts. Samuel Rotenberg, David Liebenthal, Martin Yonas, Harold Hutensky, Morley Gwirtzman, Bernard Dworski, Robert Kanner, Arthur Klinghoffer, Russell MishelcrT, John Silverman, Howard Coleman, Arthur Newman, Peter Sobel. Norman Lurie. Back Row: Bennet Abramson, Ira Yohalem, Howard Chizewer, Frederic Rothman, Kenneth Modell, Mark Lutyak, Michael Gott- furch, Monte Nagler, Martin Newman, Robert Speigel, Lawrence Krugel, Edward Koven. Steven Kleiner, Jeffrey Jarrett, Neil Green- hill, Warren Raynes. Trivial matters are handled in house meeting, ALPHA EPSILON PI Alpha Epsilon Pi ' s tenth year on campus passed with varied exciting new events. The anniversary celebration was combined with the winter pledge formal. Two clarinets, a trombone, guitar and a set of bongos made up a new band at AEPi. The fall pledges formed the band ut ilizing any instrument available and playable. In a rented truck, they paraded across campus to adver- tise MUSKET. They also lent their " superior " ' talent to such events as Saturday night house parties. An underwater atmosphere created by covering the walls with blue shimmering material was AEPi ' s addition to fraternity theme parties. The girls ' favors, appropriate- ly, were turtles. 220 Front Row: Wayne Patterson, Alan Kasper, John M. Fischer, Lewis Bochner, James Berwick, Karl Sniderman, Roger Jennings, Jerald Briney, Harold Moore, Dale Guckenberger. Second Row: Daniel Dowsett, David Miles, Richard Guenher, Melvyn Wolf, Richard Homeye, Larry Keeler, Robert Tunic, Donald Vernine, Michael Johnston. Back Row: Thomas Buck, Robert Savery, Gary Yoggy, Martin Centala, Joseph Harrington, Dennis Colovas, Rob- ert Case, Steven Case, Jack Owens, Ravish Ahuja. more earthy problems illuminate bull sessions. ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA This was a year like any other year except AKL was ther e. The year was filled with those events that shaped and altered Michigan fraternities AKL was born ! These headlines shook the campus as 926 South Forest made news: Flash ! " Turk " nips Hitler ' s seat as suppressed desires run rampant. Robin Hood and Superman look on aghast while Batman, Martians, and Caesar applaud. AKL pup showed remarkable recovery after AGD abduc- tion. Flash ! ADPi ' s smother AKL in first Sno Bowl classic, 19-13. Flustered defense afraid to tag. Prediction : More AKL headlines in ' 6 1 . 221 ALPHA PHI ALPHA Epsilon chapter of Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, founded on April 10, 1909 at the University of Michigan has main- tained the tradition of excelling scholastically, athletically, and socially. Lovell Farris and Quinton Sterling are current stars on Michigan ' s varsity basketball and track squads, respective- ly. M. C. Burton, a graduate member, a former star of the Michigan quintet recently entered the University ' s Medi- cal School. " Nights in the Caribbean, " the big social event of the fall, turned out to be a tremendous success. During the sec- ond semester, the fraternity enjoyed several basketball and Softball engagements. Rushing and pledging activities also play an important roll in their busy program. There is always time for a song after dinner . . . Front Row: Adcll Hall, Arnold Galloway, Willie Kendricks, Quin- ton Sterling, William Harper. Back Row: Benjamin Butler, War- ren Jacob, Paul Thompson, Lovell Farris, John Hendricks, Milton Tarver. 222 Front Row: Donald Carman, Lynn Waitc, Charles Burleigh, Frank Duncan, Norman Schram, John Martin. Second Row: David Hansen, Alvin Beam, Ronald Nederhoed, Robert Beck- man, Elmer Prucske, Kenn Clark, John Novak, Robert Dinges, Clarke Andreae. Third Row: William White, Richard Roy, Fred- erick Coale, Teague Jackson, James Damm, Donald La Valley, Albert Port, Robert Neuser, Donald Dierkes, Robert Duff. Back Row: Patrick McGlaughlin, Richard Hammer, Joel Shilling, Wil- liam Stewart, L. David Askew, Robert Scott, Delbert Pryzby, Ken- neth Calkin, David Foster. and the spirit of Goren pervades over all. ALPHA SIGMA PHI " It ' s a tradition, we always win! " the Alpha Sigma Phi representative remarked proudly. He was referring to the fraternity ' s record of placing four consecutive years in the contest for Homecoming displays. This fall they took second place with their " Michi-land " castle. It was a huge fort-like structure based on the castle found in Disneyland. There is another tradition in the fraternity which is less publicized. When the dinner ' s dessert happens to be pie, chaos may result. For a brother may eat his pie only on the condition that he first flip his piece into the air. This is especially messy when the pie is lemon meringue. 223 1 ill Front Row: Barry Ludwig, Charles Barnett, Ronald Hanlon, Frank Bauss, Thomas Rutledge, Ronald Spooncr, Herbert Dero- medi, James Pretzer, John Cook, Richard Copeland, Robert Servis. Second Row: Frederick Roos, John Waters. Thomas Mc- Guane, Allan Frew, Ronald Fine, Robert Brown, James Copeland, Leon J. Lockwood, William Vose, Charles Johnston, James Stuen- kel, Robert Gunn. Third Row: Charles Steiner, Harvey Bauss, John Twomey, Daniel Molhock, William Earl, John Enns, Hartley Burroughs, Richard Hill, Roland Clark, Donald Callison, Roger Simpson, John Tinetti, Richard Siemon, Robert Swartz. Back Row: Terrence Gallagher, William Newcomb, Robert Tutag, John Kowalik, Rollin Douma, Ronald Zimmer, Robert Brown, Wayne Woodard, William Krips, Peter Theut, William Fredrick, Peter Steketee, Richard Guttman, David Boddy, George Robson, Donald Pallin, James Hayslett, William Skinner, James Bartell. Fall activities bring the brothers to football, ALPHA TAU OMEGA " Fire up " was the word in sports this year at Alpha Tau Omega. It could be heard echoing down the halls at all times. With the appearance of new " international " athletes there was new hope for I.M. power. On the social side the Moon Beam McSwine party, a biannual event, took place for the second time this year. All furniture on the ground floor was replaced by ninety bales of straw. It was complete with live pigs, sheep, one cow, and a Dixieland band which played from within the chicken coop. 224 BETA THETA PI The big Beta news this year has dealt with the new house being built on State Street. The burnt-out fuses, mice in the walls, and condemned basement on Oakland have convinced the Betas that there ' s no place like home and especially a new one. The lovers of the old Beta Puddle party are likely to be disappointed since it doesn ' t look as if they will have quite the same party in the new house no puddle. Meanwhile, on go the parties, the I.M. athletics, the studying, and next year the Betas can even live again. and to the bulletin board to check I-M standings. i ront Row: James Huntzicker, William Montgomery, Samuel Mac- Arthur, Arthur Gnewueh, George Gallogly, Robert Haessler, John Hackett. Second Row: Thomas Chapell, Bruce Beda, Clifford Galen, Foorman Mueller, John Bloodgood, Spencer LeMenager, Robert Greene, Reed Jenney, John Tuohy. Third Row: Robert Morse, Robert Heffcran, Loren Carter, John Hall, Kem Hogan, Paul Sangster, Gordon Elickcr, David Torok, Frederic Balgooyen, James Sexsmith, James Yost, Wally Herrala. Back Row: Robert Mulder, David Barbour, Michael Danek, Charles Cummins, Earl Badger, Harry Cummins, William Gomez, Victor Mix, Robert Quarnstrom, Pat Livingston, Ronald Piasecki, Lamont Cranston. 225 CHI PHI Lauded by the press as the " most original, " Chi Phi ' s presentation in Skit Night set the tone for the ensuing year. Holding a highly successful Father ' s Weekend, the brothers enjoyed a full year of no social pro. Tryouts and practice for the Alpha Tau ' s crack bridge team comprised the chief deterrent from the usual emphasis on scholastic achievement, with those unable to secure a berth on the varsity having to look for consolation. Although unable to cop the " A " football championship again this year, the enthusiastic brotherhood performed remarkably in the various divisions of I.M. sports. At present, the chapter is eagerly anticipating the remodeling of the second floor. Troops of anxious rushees run through open rush Front Row: Anthony Badalament, Donald Thompson, Douglas De- Young, Andrew Dalzell, Gypsy, Steven Lundgren, David Bacon, Robert Kress, Edward Vance, Donald Zimmerman. Second Row: Dale Peterson, Carroll Gerbel, William Anderson, James Savell, Samuel Hall, David Pippel, Larry Peters, David Beste, Richard Tanke, John Kemp. Third Row: Gary Calvin, Albert Sellman, John Dewane, Chester Greiling, Richard Thomas, Steven Findley, 226 James Bennett, Ronald Suydam, Garvey Joch, James Hoffman, David Busch, Thomas Nell, Richard Bennett, Philip Idema. Back Row: Jerry Kirsch, Charles Schank, Kurt Eckrich, Michael Seidel, Alfred Butzbaugh, Thomas Stone, Karl Frankena, John Mair, John Flintosh, Kurtz Downer, Peter Eckrich, John Decker, Donn Con- ner, Reginald Mitchell. CHI PSI During the days of trail blazers, a group of men tramped daily from the Halls of Ivy to a log cabin where an " out- lawed " group met in secrecy. Thus was the beginning of the first fraternity in the United States, Chi Psi. The original log cabin was located in today ' s cemetery on the hill. Convenient, except that there was no Markley Hall at that time. Thanks to a professor who began worrying about the boys who kept " sneaking " to the woods, and the approval of the state legislator, this secret band of men became to- day ' s longest continuing organization on Michigan ' s cam- pus. to be invited back to smokers by anxious actives. Front Row: Roger Boylan, Otwell Derr, Gerry Kammer, John Heyt, Michael Hammond, John Ogden, Robert Hackathorn, Kent Strickland, Daniel Petersen. Second Row: William Lee, David Martin, Laurence White, Robert Nissly, Hoke Martin, Roger Kallock, Richard Loyer. Third Row: Richard Syring, Thomas Watson, Robert Peterson, Peter Sorensen, Kenneth MacDonald, John Halstead, Dohn Kalmbach, Joseph Baylis, Howard Jackson, Richard Condon, David Randolph, James Ludwig. Back Row: Robert Marccreau, James Weber, John Warren, Bruce MacDonald, Price Watts, David Goodman, Richard Boujon, Verne Istock, Richard Mertz, Robert Webster, Frank Fulton. 227 Front Row: H. Keith Hellens. Aaris Aunins, Herbert Koenig, Nick. David Minikel, Bruce Balas. David Falconer. Second Row: James McConib. Richard Almy. Robert Cole, Gerald MacDonald, John Bostater. Frank Spies. William Simmons. Back Row: Michael McGuire, Gary Brosseur, George Robertson, Stockton Townsend, John Broad, Darry Wood, Gregory Kaiser, Lane Kendig, R. Pearce Miller. W. William Ament, Kenneth LcFevre. Through dinners the rushee gains insight DELTA CHI What do the Delta Chi ' s cherish? St. Nick. An Irish setter, that is, who is covered in red fur from head to paw, and who appropriately arrived on Christmas day. A pumpkin named " dork of the week " is given to any brother who commits the gravest social blunder of the week. However, this pumpkin is in sad shape for through the years of much handling, it has lost its shape and now must be contained in a glass jar. Dear Alumni who have renewed their memory with a new fire escape system, freezer, shower, and refrigerator. 228 DELTA KAPPA EPSILON At the National Fraternity Convention this year, the men of Delta Kappa Epsilon won the National Fraternity Award. A sterling silver cup goes to the most deserving DKE chapter of four areas; the award is judged on the basis of scholarship, chapter improvement, and commu- nity improvement. Every year four fraternities get together for a party. This group called Palladium used to be a rivalry that develope d into J-Hop. Sports is another story for the " Dekes. " Last year they were first in the fourth division which means that they were " the best of the worst teams. " Undaunted, this year they went on to lose baseball, basketball, volleyball, and any other sport they could find. enabling him to arrive at a final decision. Front Row: Stuart Dow, Patrick McGovern, Michael Todd. James Howbert, Wayne Smith, Per Hanson, William Hcrrick. Dennis Robison. Second Row: A. Brooks Hughes. Roy Erikson. Alexander Doffield, James Martens. Kenneth Stuart, John De St. Nicolas, David Palm, Douglas Brown, David Busch. Third Row: Robert Kasameyer, Todd Woolery, John Woodcock, Charles Kline, Louis Byron, Richard Clark, Robert Herrick, John Robb. Anthony Sul- tan. Back Row: Phillip White, Richard Rogers. William Krag, Richard Kost, Charles Wise, John Doolan, Donald Ferguson. Eliot Long, Thomas Doer, Joseph Johnson. 229 DELTA SIGMA PHI Country living seems to be " in " according to the men of Delta Sigma Phi. Living away from the campus (but not too far), affords more room. This atmosphere is con- ducive to athletics, especially baseball, a sport in which the Belt Sigs excell. Their clarion call is " Let ' s get a little fire in this ballclub. " Late in the Spring, the men of Delta Sigma Phi have their Viking Party. Dressed like the mariners of ye olde Norway, the men pick up their dates in a Viking ship, a converted trailer. Then it ' s back to the fraternity house for a succulent Viking roast. The Delt Sigs have a new mascot, a collie puppy named Brandy II; Brandy I was past her prime and had to bid the men adieu. Pledging begins with pledge brothers and a meeting. Front Row: James Steigclman, Llewellyn Howell, Theodore Smith, Michael Magee, Allen Joseph. Second Row: Owen Pyle, Wayne Moon, James Demchak, Martin Zonca, David Elmy, Gary Yeo- mans, Paul Mclcheck. Third Row: Richard Flake, Walter Brown, Kenneth McWatters, John Kirkendall, James L. Passmore, Donald Strobel, David Thompson. Fourth Row: Frederick Christophersen, John Miller. Robert Haan, Harvey Johnson, John Halloran, Don- 230 aid Hunt, Richard Malow, Dale Sharpe, Jack Glezen, John Good- win, David Zeerip, Michael Landers, Dennis Kloko, Charles Huber, John Hubbard, William Albee. Back Row: Allan Koch, George Serniuk, Michael Wilson, David Dunstone, John Robertson, Bruce Byle, Walter Holdampf, Charles Thurber, Michael Kabat, Joseph Oliver, William Richardson, David Carlson, Frank Oole, Kenneth Waterman, David Jacobs. Front Row: Fritz Kellermann, Michael Penner, Larry Lentz, Nor- man Mclntyre. Robert Pierce, David Kartalia, Jim Wilkins, Patric Ludwig, John Eisenhour, Thomas McAuliffe. Second Row: Kim Sebaly, Jack O ' Brien, John Hutchinson, Boyd Henderson, Daniel McAuliffe, David Barnes, William Beck, Dennis King, James Ryan, Mark Deister, Gary Nobel. Third Row: Thomas Sweeney, Jerry Peters, William Buick, Arthur Clapp, William Radford, Keith Johnson, Raymond Ross, Todd Grant, Steven Williams, Dana Baldwin, John Emmerl ing, Robert Kohrman, Peter Ordway, Ken- neth Gertz, Steven VanderVoort, Robert Garrels, John Thurber, Michael Westley. Fourth Row: Ben Settle, Kelsey Peterson, Gary Barnes, John Hoos, Walter Secosky, Jack McCracken, James Bianchi, Thomas Beach, George Ehrnstrom, Robert Benson, Thomas Wild, David Gilbert, Jerry Smith, Alex Johns, Douglas Wcnzel, Raymond Heald, Robert Frew. Back Row: Richard Gav- ril, Glen Moon, Daniel Brown, Les Boudrot, Bruce Greenfield, Richard Kirschman, John Krause, Victor Calcaterra, Scott Her- rick, Thomas Bechtel, George Hastings, Jerome LaFountain, Joseph Leich, David Hull, Thomas Woodward, David Brownlie. The social side is introduced on Saturday nights. DELTA TAU DELTA The unity of Delta Tau Delta stems from one principal objective. It is the goal of every brother to learn and bene- fit as much as possible from the various individuals in the fraternity. No matter how diverse are the interests of these men, it is this objective that keeps them unified as brothers and as individuals. Because a Delt values the experience of living and work- ing with his brothers, he is always willing to take time from his chief interests to learn from, understand, and fully ap- preciate the men with whom he lives. 231 Front Row: Stanley Hoover, Gary Sutherland, John Scott, Thomas Casselman, Michael Omalev. William Watrous. Lawrence Mon- berg, John Blair. David Randall. David Paul. David Casbon. Sec- ond Row: John Galarneault. Lee Johnson. Ronald Kilgren. Arnold Morawa. C. David Hetrick, John Feldkamp. Donald Post, Edward Hayman. Richard Meyer, Glen Rcavis. Third Row: Peter Winer, John Goldsmith. Clinton Gerhold. Robert Wood. Alan Leibee. John Krrr. Kenneth Dec, Robert Trepp. Nicholas Spewock, Edward Pongracz. William Hornbeck. David Correll. Back Row: Julius Otten. William Kerr, Mirhael Joyce. George Boguslavsky, William Bolle. Steven Howard, John McNamara, Thomas Creed, James Sergeson. Wolfgang Schunter, Gayle King. Howard Patch, Wallace Sagendorph, Robert Waddell, John Kershaw, Robert Dietz. Pledge responsibilities come with wor k sessions, DELTA UPSILON There ' s an old rivalry with the D U ' s around Homecom- ing time, the annual race across the diag between Brandy, the D U ' s St. Bernard, and Major, the mascot of Lambda Chi. Again this year the diag was a crowd of excitement and poor old Brandy was expectedly nervous. Alas, he came in a fast second, but the crowd, remembering his bet- ter days, gave him the applause he justly deserved. J-Hop Weekend the men of Delta Upsilon had an Open House. Later in the evening the dates moved into the fra- ternity house and the men moved out. This year the DU ' s Christmas party was a " Poinsettia Paradise. " They had a dance at the fraternity house; treas- ure chest jewelry boxes were the favors. 232 Front Row: Norman Smith. Edward Richardson. Second Row: Wilbcrt Franklin, Don Coleman, John Cothron, Larry Jones. Charh ' s Billings Back Row: cvvbit Crutchfield, Benjamin Mc- Rae, Arthur Grist, Charles Scales, Cleo Kirk, Joseph Price. as pledges learn, by answering phones KAPPA ALPHA PSI Costumes ranged from " Jack and Jill " to " Death. " The night was Hallowe ' en, and Kappa Alpha Psi ' s party was in the spirit of things. Another party was an effort to reverse the social pattern. The fraternity held a Sadie Hawkins dance to which girls asked the brothers to go to their own fraternity party. The evening remained reversed, the boys sat while girls stood, the boys waited to be asked to dance, until the end when the boys again were gentlemen and took their ladies home. A community project by the pledge class was entering subscriptions to book and record clubs for three local char- itv institutions. 233 Front Row: George VVamstall, Gordon Higgins. David Nelson, Eu- gene Brown, Donald Kalen. Richard Baldwin. Second Row: Steven Niblock, Thomas Martin. Michael Stoncr. Richard Diehl. David Andrews, Charles Smith, Richard Nelson, David Cox, Charles Totten. Third Row: Robert Dill, Lawrence Mattice, Walter Eich- horn, Roland Lambert, Louis Semunas, Charles Chudde, Gordon Clark, James Judd, George Houck. David DeHaven, Richard Marsh. Fourth Row: Keith Miller, John Wilhelm, William Boyd, David Terrell, Alan Steger, Terence Pokela, Robert Wilson, Charles Dyko. Bryant Milliard, Grant Born, Philip Thieman, James Davis, Casey King, Dale Moon. Back Row: Howard Russell, Peter Cook, William Hoagland, Ralph Kleinedler, Ronald Morgan, Rich- ard Maslyn, Larry Howard, Robert Blackburn, Charles Miel, Ellis Davis, Robert Davidson, J. Colin Fraser, Charles Newell. wake-up duty, and revengeful pledge raids, the KAPPA SIGMA Innovation was the keyword for Kappa Sigma this year. Why? Because of the reconstruction of the pledge program. Fraternity men remember the days of the " Happy Hour " that physically stimulating session for pledges who had revolted against the actives via a " raid " which was usually followed by a partial rebuilding of the house. Kappa Sigma has changed all this. Their " Happy Hour " is now really " happy " and is a constructive experi- ence for pledges. The " raids " are now limited to activities which will not be damaging to property. Future changes will be envisioned by the enlargement of the present house accompanied by a complete remodel- ing of the interior. 234 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA A Saint Bernard pup, Major V, by name, ambled along Washtenaw. He entered a friendly looking house as cau- tious as a rushee, wondering what sort of world lay behind that huge white door. Upon entering his paws sank three inches into his future playground, two new rugs. What fun he could have here ! Besides all the fish and liver he could eat since no one else in the house cared for it. Most of all, Major enjoys those harmonious voices which lullaby him to sleep each night, and the constant attention which he receives from the pledges who have grown along with him. true meaning of brotherhood and Greek unity. a ,fy - tfr P ft I $ I f fft I l : f f y , . Front Row: Robert Partington, John Mcyerhole, Cody Englc, Thomas Kershner, Douglas Zahn, James Miller, John Smith, Major Von Schuarzwald Hof IV, Leonard Cercone, Frederick Herbert Jon Fast, David Neisius, William Watson, William Warnock. Sec- ond Row: Donald Mitchell, Vaso Medigovicl, Ronald Drummond, Don Truex, Theodore Theodore, John Schepers, William Mitchell, John Braidwood, Robert Hodges, Stanley Fuller, Fred Mowrey, Amherst Turner, Alfred Buhler, Dennis Shermeta, Thomas Kress. Third Row: David Gaskin, Charles Newton, Danie Terry, Gerald Montry, Bert Drikley, Richard Hanscn, David Koto, Gerald Burk- lund, Paul Becker, Joseph Vojir, James Nette, Douglas Abbott, John Gregg, Gennaro Granito, David Carpenter, Richard Johnson, John Carton, William Scovill. Back Row: James Tanner, James Wolpert, Richard Swagcr, William Patrick, Robert Broesamlc, John Everhardus, Jed Macbius, Steven Gordon, Douglas Gadowski, Christopher Wines, William Knotts, David Matzen, Herbert Har- per, Gordon Zaloom, Jack Winter, A. S. Straka, Bruce Galbraith. PHI DELTA THETA " Painters, carpenters, plasterers, contractors; where are any of the brothers? " This is the cry from a distraught active of Phi Delta Theta fraternity. His distress Ls due to the myriad of activity which is going on in the process of face-lifting the house ' s interior. This program for improve- ment was begun this fall by painting all of the rooms on the first floor and buying new rugs for these rooms. Also included in this improvement program is the reno- vation of the study rooms on the second floor. This part of the program is sponsored by the house ' s alumni. By virture of a lavish pledge formal . Front Row: Thomas Wile, Gary Bowen. Robert Gustine, Clell Boyer. James Mullen. Devil. John Haley, Michael Harmon. Mich- ael O ' Xeil, Marvin Harris, David Derleth. Second Row: Michael Svegliato, Robert Brown. Johnathan Wiley, Harry VanMatre. Harry Huffaker, Pat Gushing. Howard O ' Leary, Eugene Cross, Philip Leech. Wally Houry. Edward Gallagher, Robert Gillette. Third Row: John Mans, Thomas Sumner, Paul Orme, Keith 236 Knibbe. George Randt. Gregory Spangler, Richard Staelin, John Upp, Thomas Wilson. Bryan Gibson, Frederick Ludwig. Back Row: Allen Keir. Dennis Davies. David Parsons, Charles Schieman, Je- rome Overton, John Rickel, David Harbert, David Blanche!, Paul Palmer, Willard Hildebrand, Michael Agee, Nicholas Stroh, Terry Miller. Front Row: Richard Rcinish, David Olrn, Richard Sweet, William Harris, Donald Finkelman, Michael Blumenthal, Harvey Ruben, Robert Newton, David Wintroub, Alan Ash, Michael Rosenthal, Donald Beser. Second Row: Barry Slotky, Ronald Malkin, Gary Kline, William Friedeberg, Stephen Smith, Paul Berman, Eugene Davidson, John Eisberg, Howard Nack, Michael Woolf, George Drasin, Irwin Noparstak, Harold Lubin, Erwin Madorshy. Third Row: Robert Berger, Richard Young, Loren Fishman, William Friedman. Robert Fischer. Thomas Stutz, Daniel Schlozman. Mau- rice Zilber. Stanley Rodbell. Irwin Dinn, Jerrold Salzman, Morton Haaz, Irwin Gage, Paul Leeds. Back Row: Murray Freedrnan, Irwin Shaw, Herbert Karp, Jeffrey Karzen, Lester Janoff, Michael Goode, Alan Burstein, Lawrence Brenowitz, Lawrence Frcedman, Alan Kravcts, Darryl Fohrman, Jay Richman, George Reichman, Gary Roggin. and a pin, the lowly pledge becomes an active. PHI EPSILON PI The Michigan chapter of Phi Epsilon Pi won the Na- tional Activities Trophy from their national organization for 1959. The fraternity entered Hillelzapoppin, a skit-night spon- sored by the Hillel Foundation with a " pseudo-satire " on Heaven, Hell, and Earth. The House activities included a parents weekend, a Homecoming football brunch and many theme parties. Calling for far more ingenuity and resulting in much less homogeneity in costume than the usual pajama or wild west parties, was a " Record Album " party. Each couple came dressed to depict an album; the result was every- thing from " Carmen " to the " William Tell Overture. " 237 PHI GAMMA DELTA All aboard for Fiji Island ! Each spring the Phi Gams hold one of the most colorful social events on campus. The fun begins in the girls ' houses when several costumed Fijis whoop into the dining rooms to present formal invitations, written on parchment scrolls. Kneeling before the frater- nity men, the girls whose names have been called receive their bids. On the big day a truckload of Fijis and dates head for the island and the grass skirt show. Evening brings them to the South Sea Island atmosphere of the house where the all-day party ends. I. M. Sports help bind the Fraternities together . . . Front Row: William Zollinger, Stephen Dotson, Theodore Parnall, Russell Livingstone, Thomas Davis, Richard Nohl, Max Bissey, John Shrcves. Second Row: Robert Petrie, Richard Meacham, Ronald Jernigan, Richard Miller, David Griffith, Phillip Matthews, John Gregg, William Ransom, David Bray, John Goodrich, John Deniston, Frank Mabley, Timothy Johnson, Paul Heniker. Third Row: Thomas Owen, Paul Carder, James Burns, Frederick Swine- hart, Ronald Sistrunk, Marshall Smith, James Hadley, Kenneth Weaver, Richard Lyons, Raymond Locke, Ronald Trowbndge, 238 Richard Denise, Steven Hunter, Charles Andrews, Gregg Stover, Robert Proudfit, John Mertus, Richard Strickland, David Pohlod, Gary McGraw, Edward Langs. Back Row: Richard Rossman, David Baron, Laurance VanTuyl, James Brickley, Jon Melkerson, Howard Mueller, Eric Brown, Bart Wilson, James Kay, Arthur Webster, Kerry Kilpatrick, George Peapples, Todd Fay, Neil Bier- bower, Alexander Bennett, Richard Boyd, Gerry Goldberg, James Bolt, John Pollins, Ian Hunter. PHI KAPPA PSI Highlighting Phi Kappa Psi ' s spring social events was the first annual house picnic. This picnic, held in the after- noon, was followed that evening by a dance at the house. As another annual event the house holds a tea for faculty members. A one hundred dollar award is presented to the most outstanding Phi Psi. It is based on scholarship and frater- nity activities. In the middle of the Phi Psi driveway lies a heart- shaped piece of grass. This grass should be growing vigor- ously, for tradition maintains that one does not walk on it. as winter moves more than one sport inside. Front Row: Robert Hayes, James Manley, Bruce McAfee, Jack Matthias, John Moorhead, Lynn Bartlett, Juris Lielais, Arthur Shantz. Second Row: Allen Dickerson, Richard Cabot, Richard Chamberlin, William Fritts, John Kendall, William Cox, Charles Matthews, Perry Morton, Steven Bennett, Richard Small. Third Row: Karl Weibman, Gaer Guerber, Todd Powers, Brent Smith, Al Grossman, Frank Rote, William Quinlan, Richard Schaus, Fred- erick Meyer, Frank Lenaotti, Jonathan Durfee, James Ballard. Back Row: Lawrence Luoma, James Jones, Kenneth Strohmeyer, John Ullrich, Douglas Rasmussen, David Kibler, William Rau, Robert Stefan, Alfred Nickles, Wallace Newcomb. 239 Front Row: C ' .aus Benckcr. Robert Marcell, Richard Maire, James Spillan. Steven Newton, George Heller, Peter Javoroski. Second Row: Richard Brozovich, John Locker, Richard Holzhausen. Tom- my Job:on, Peter Petrie, Gary Ushmar, Curtis Smith. Back Kow: Joseph Lipinski, David Pettijohn, Claude Colantoni, Douglas Talley. Philip Harris, Philip Whittaker. Eugene Gourley. Christmas spirit catches all and gives excuses PHI KAPPA SIGMA Presentation of the Hutchenson Key each semester hon- ors the most valuable active of Phi Kappa Sigma. The Kilpatrick Award of fifty dollars is an annual award for the most outstanding active. An annual event for the " Skulls, " as they are called, is their basketball game with the Michigan State chapter. For the past eight years, Michigan ' s Alpha Omicron chap- ter has emerged victorious. There is also a pledge-active basketball game held each year. The Phi Kaps, who were established on Michigan ' s campus in 1905, reside in the tradition-filled, former home of Fielding H. Yost. 240 JP JE f li Front Row: James Gaffney, Gunns, Robert Howe, William Krause. Second Row: Paul Stottlemyer, John Lovallo, James Lamb, Charles Smith, Paul Lodico, Jackson Steffes, Frederick Hinton, Douglas Gordon. Third Row: Lawrence Wright, George Wil- liams, Dennis Stavros, David Reinke, Daniel Burroughs, Donald Ellis, Gary Kocher, Barry Powell, Ronald Feezor. Back Row: Timothy Kraft, Edward Kurath, Gerald Williams, John Huyett, Robert James, William Horton, Douglas Mclnnis, Guy Hower. for tree-trimming, cards, caroling, and parties. PHI KAPPA TAU As the school year draws to a close, we leave our ' ; home of eternal, fraternal bliss " at 808 Tappan for more luxurious living at 1910 Hill. The opportunity for front porch study (of the Zeta ' s, Alpha Xi ' s, and Pi Phi ' s, of course) will be gone, but sorority tennis matches in our new front yard promise equally educa- tional observation. Although the face will be different, the bridge games, the bull sessions, the shower parties will still remain. But most of all, the tradition that is Phi Tau and that intangible thing called brotherhood, these can never change. 241 PHI SIGMA DELTA Take off your shoes and watch out for splinters ! At Phi Sigma Delta the big event this year was the Red Sock Slide. Life magazine photographers popped flashbulbs and a closed television circuit picked up the antics of Phi Sigs and their dates as they zipped down the wooden slide and landed in the soft pile of hay at the bottom. Hillbilly cos- tumes and gay red socks splashed color about the hay-filled house. Adding a special note to this year ' s edition of the annual event was a personal appearance of the Weavers . a real entertainment bonus. School nights mean a difficult choice to study, Front Row: James Lipton, Gerald Laskcy, David Miller, Jeffrey Slone, James Wechsler, Richard Grcenberg, Barry Kysnis, Allen Gray, Sol Pelavin, Thomas Lipton, Marshall Friedman. Second Row: Gerald Penner, Walter Dishell, Richard Vane, Sanford Adams, Harold Gassenheimer. Edward Spilkin, Sanford Hoffman, Richard Blumenthal, Gerald Weber, Donald Kohnstamm, Ray- mond Sneider. Third Row: Steve Neumer, Jeffrey Friedman, Ronald Silverman, Alan Miller, Karl Pick, Thomas Bittker, Rich- 242 ard Robbins. Jordan Waldman, Carter Ross, Herbert Newburger, John Jacobowitz, John Brodson, Dennis Dubreauz, Donald Dres- cher, Michael Guralnick. Back Row: Lawrence Melamed, Rich- ard Eppy, Jeoffrey Stross, Michael Friedman, Allan Packman, Gilbert Askcr, Michael Rosenthal, Robert Reiter, Robert Land, Ely Fishkin, Steven Natonson, David Bloomgarden, Richard Sokol, Harvey Kulber, Harold Steinberg, Richard Landy. Front Row: Bernard Collins, Frederick Tank, Leland Feigner, Gordon Tucker, Richard Tuttle, Richard Park, Frederick McCain. Second Row: David Karns, Michael Toth, Keith White, Richard Siefert, Nathan Simmons, Robert Jachim, Robert Niederstadt, Allan Poellet, David Cantrell. Third Row: Russell Line, Robert Motsinger, James Lovett, Chase Klinesteker, Robert Tanner, Rich- ard Schwartz, George Stewart, Charles Nelson, Arthur Park, Rob- ert Tucker, Harold Humphrey, David Wilcox. Back Row: Norman Anderson, Wayne Mock, Dale Geiger, John Simcox, Thomas Moor, Bernard Migas, Clarence Spaulding, Gary DeLoof, Ronald Zeil- linger, Lawrence Lamont. or participate actively in the house scope club. PHI SIGMA KAPPA The " White House " on Baldwin Street represents an in- teresting deviation from some of the established patterns of college fraternities. The members of Phi Sigma Kappa come from every school and college on campus and en- compass a wide variety of interests and talents. One of the house ' s favorite activities is the annual neighborhood tea. Each spring the Phi Sigs invite their neighbors to spend an afternoon at the house, getting to know one another and chatting about events in the history of the Phi Sigma Kappa house. Interestingly, this has been a valuable means of communicating the past to present members. 243 I --4 1 Front Row: Mark Leuick, David Berman, Steven Schulson, Ed- ward Lumberg, Elwood Simon. Second Row: Richard Chosid. Howard Shapiro, Melvyn Levitsky, Paul Cohen, Steven Levinson, Irvin Schatz, Lawrence Snider, Sheldon Epstein, Robert Goldberg, Norman Roth, Michael Rutenberg. Third Row: Jeffrey Weiss, Richard Sims, D. J. Gogan, Robert Mellen, Alan Goldman, Allan Fine, Kenneth Zegart, J. Lloyd Polinsky, Arthur Lazere, William Schwartz, Kenneth Montlack. Back Row: Barry Harris, Jeffrey Jenks, Theodore Makler, Mervyn Klein, Michael Sigler, Leslie Lipson, Joel Jacobson, Paul Grant, Barry Goldman, Louis Weisz, Sheldon Sandier. Time must be left for that midnight sandwich, PI LAMBDA PHI At the Pi Lam house there ' s a time for play and a time for work. Academically, the fraternity works hard all year long. However, they also enjoy wild and wooly animal par- ties, sports car races, Spanish guitars, poetry read to jazz, and, of course, a house tradition at which there is always a good turnout of older elite the P-Bell parties. Two years ago the Pi Lambda Phi ' s originated a Moth- er ' s Club. It was begun to have a woman ' s guidance in some important things. Also, the men felt that it helps to keep parents closer to their sons ' home nine months of the year. 244 PSI UPSILON Couples in casual dress sit on the sand in the shade of tall palm trees. Guitar music and soft light reflected in a shimmering pool provide the atmosphere. Summer in Mi- ami? No, it ' s Spring at Michigan. The Psi U ' s are holding their annual Florida party. The beach may be the Psi Up- silon basement, the sand brought in for the occasion, the palm trees potted, the pool artificial, and the guitarists fra- ternity brothers, but it ' s the spirit that counts! In winter this same spirit ventures outdoors, rousing fierce but friendly competition as the teams battle it out on the hockey rink which summer will prove the house backyard. and any excuse is good enough for mascot playtime Front Row: Richard Sutherland, Wallace Knox, Christopher Far- rand, James Hale, Robert Spence, Daniel Hales, Mark Staples. Second Row: W. Bennett Yort, John Campbell, Harold Schafer, Thomas Ahern, Robert Hensinger, James Russell, Michael Calla- han, John Logic, Gary Near. Third Row: Robert VanPeenan, Douglas Spence, William Leonard. Anthony Barnard, James Jer- ome, Frederick Ostermann, Bowen Schumacher, Carmen Lodise. Back Row: William Melvin, Richard Henderson, Leigh Melvin, David Probst, Peter Wells, Larry Littig, Thomas McKeown, Wal- ter Seymour, Andrew Derr. 245 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON SAE home of the traditional Homecoming Mud Bowl clash and infamous winter traying parties. In the Mud Bowl game SAE ' s and Phi Belt ' s draw an enormous crowd to watch the touch football game (or perhaps it ' s the Soro- sis and Theta soccer contest) . Also traditional at the " Red Castle " on the hill is the ice slide which extends the length of the Bowl. Not only is this means of transportation down the hill popular with SAE ' s and their dates, but also with neighboring sororities and children on their way home from school. Crowded social calendars mean parties, exchanges, Front Row: Frank Woidka, Stanley Smith, Thomas Irwin, James Anderson, James Allen, John Robson, Robert Cooper, Michael Hiniker, John Patterson, Larry Harris. Second Row: Charles Mc- Kenna, Frederick Roeser, Gary McDonald, Carroll Dietle, William Grierspn, Barry McDowell, Norman Coll, Daniel Conway, Edward Lunchield, Peter Wooding, Joseph Porterfield, James Tenney, James Boylan. Third Row: Jack Elliott, Donald Campbell, Herbert Heidenreich, Richard Westwood, Richard Kremer, Jack Knaver, Larry Sorenson, William Beckers, Phillip Stranahan, James Stan- ley, Thomas Osterland, Robert Kucher, Robert Wojcik, Frederick 246 Yaeger, Samuel Carter, Thomas Patterson, Richard Alexander. Fourth Row: Robert Sun, Richard Collins, William Weldon. Thomas Shilling, Martin Weiss, Arthur Brauner, Donald Kelber, Edward Hood, George Emme, James Shilling, Frederick Brubaker, Robert Ravenscroft, John Springer, Charles Nuechterlein, John Auld, Thomas Langius. Fifth Row: Robert Lewis, Marion Kurtyka, Mich- ael Foley, Michael Reissing, Richard Heiden, Gary Musser, Robert Beekmann, Richard Pcske, Carl Lindell. Michael Venus, Stanley Pincura, John Hill, John Tidwell. Back Row: Phillip Warren, Har- ley Hagen, John Tipp, William Kile, Howard Willett. Front Row: Stuart Goodall, Lee WoldenBerg, David Harris, Roger Goldman, Allen Oboler, Tony Jacob, Robert Walters, Jay Berkel- hamer, Mark Moskowitz, Stanley Weiner, Edwin Pear, Robert Schaffer, Robert Sweet. Second Row: Steven Schwartz, Richard Ugoretz, Allan Kurzman, Herbert Kohn, Alan Rothenberg, Ronald Siegel, Terry Diamond, Thomas Pliner, Michael Parr, Larry Velvel, Larry Silver, Bruce Bezzitt, Murray Feiwell, Alfred To- bocman, Paul Lichter. Third Row: Julian Plaut, Herman Schultz, Ira Briskman, Michael Roth, Alex Fisher, Steven Leighton, Mich- ael Hermanoff, Michael Maddin, Steven Levine, Steven Lazarus, William Hickman, Mark Saipe, Michael Dean, Jeffrey Arnstine, David Sher, Phillip Goodman. Back Row: Arnold Frumin, Robert Radway, Harvey Lichterman, Daniel Marcus, David Berent, Ralph Ryback, James Golanty, Jeffrey Engel, David Baru, Harvey Gor- don, Stuart Nathan, Harvey Yates, Richard Binetsky, Larry Bold, Roger Zier, Joseph Nieder, Scott Shore, Gene Silverstein, Gary Shapira. and always the fabled and famous theme parties. SIGMA ALPHA MU Lights went out, girls screamed, and the Sanimys were " held up. " This proved to be one of the most successful hold-ups on record. In the dimly blue-lit atmosphere of a speak-easy, flappers, dandies, and mobsters mingled at " The Untouchables " Party. Money was supplied at the door as roulette wheels spun and dice were thrown at the Casino tables. The music set the pace, and the " Roaring ' 20 ' s " was revisited. The house swings at jam sessions and a Dixieland Party where " cool sounds " and lots of fun were in store. 247 SIGMA CHI A balance between athletics, social functions, campus activities, and scholarship is the goal of the men of Sigma Chi. Tops athletically, not a year goes by that Sigma Chi is not a leader in I.M. sports competition. Sweetheart Ball, the most popular dance of the year, honors the new " Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. " Post-football game cider and doughnut parties, T.G.I.F. ' s, and Saturday evening parties fill up a busy calendar. Mother ' s Weekend in the Spring is unusual in that the moms are formally ini- tiated into the national organization, Sig Ma ' s. Social life invariably leads to pinning, for some, Front Row: Michael Rollins, Samuel Phillips, David Collon, Spen- cer Galland, Robert Furlong, Terry Slonaker, Jozsef Gerlach, Thomas Sellers, Albert Leader, William Hallock, William Pace, Frederick Bentley, Gary Frederickson, John Leete. Second Row: Frederick Wolf, Frank Legacki, William Ganter, Thomas Kaser, Frederick Schmeling, James Agnew, Timothy Heinle, Jon Trost, William Swaney, Michael Williams, Larry Soderstein, Charles Puma, John Roberts, Lee Seitz, William Reed, Henry S. Chapman. Third Row: Paul Schmidt, Ronald Jaco, John Quinn, John Dram- 248 mis, James Blaker, Steven Graves, Robert Pwyer, David Fleming, William Tasch, Thomas Bredt, Michael Drake, Paul Drake, Rich- ard Fronczak, Robert Hohmeyer, David Kristen, Fredrik Heinc- mann, Samuel Hazleton, Douglas Eggleston. Back Row: Karl Fink, Joseph Brisson, George Bletsas, Thomas Wilson, John Fick, Robert Webster, James Kissam, John McGuire, Joachim Seeger, Robert Marvin, James Zubkees, John Schopf, Alan Pierrot, James Bain, Arthur Carlson, David Brown, James Fry. SIGMA NU The Sigma Nu pledge formal really sparkled this year. Their " qualified " porter treated them to his special punch delight. To the disgust of those brothers who did not raise their grade-points, there was held again a Steak-Bean dinner. To the fraternity ' s delight two of the brothers were ac- cepted into Phi Beta Kappa, but for such lofty honors, these men were dunked into the pool. Sigma Nu is united as the house of " great Spirits. " There is always laughter and singing, especially in the dining hall where, as the legend goes, the great Caruso once sang. a custom with varied rewards, to say the least. Front Row: Thomas Whitman, James Apple, Arthur Sullivan, Larkin Breed, Roger Frock, Shan Griffith, Larry Nelson, James Townsend, John Welsh, Charles Ryan. Second Row: Thomas Latta, Owen Sutherland, Allan Walters, John Staiger, William Stude- baker, Theodore Hamady, Philip Sotiroff, Michael Hoyles, David Valentine, John Studebaker. Third Row: Colin Campbell, Thomas Donigan, Lynn Hoghaug, Otto Penzler, Stanford Bardwell, Stuart Patch, Steven Taylor, Bruce Laidlaw, David Rice, Birney Hoyt, William Wood. Bryant Ewing. Fourth Row: Robert Ford, Douglas Meyer, Nickolas Sekles, Allan Sarros, David Floersch, Douglas Madeley, Donald Lucas, Charles Weaver, Douglas Wonderlic, Wil- liam Sikkenga, Stewart Loud, William Brown, James Robinson. Jerry Hearl. Back Row: William O ' Brien. Frederick Otto, Douglas Read, Thomas Barber, Blair McRae, James Allen, William Wood- bury, John Atkins, Gary Walther. Dennis Dahlman, Roger Meyer, John Warner. 249 Front Row: Charles Todd, Russell McXeill, Albert Ely, Jeffrey Schuler, Jeffrey Hanway, Jeffrey Hutson. Second Row: Terrence MacDonald, Richard Barton, Michael Townsend, Buckley Rob- bins, John Scott, Edmund Merriman, George Mack. Third Row: Hugo DiGiulio, Thomas Witecki. Richard Dedic, David Ohlgren, John Richards, Roger Kolvoord, David Nahrgang, Robert Callahan. Back Row: Russell Charter, Loren Swanson, Gary Adams, Philip Giesen, James Peterson, Bruce Medbery, David Cristy. P-Bell parties, functions, and nightly meetings . . . SIGMA PHI The men of Sigma Phi have a rich heritage of tradition that has not changed through the years. It is the oldest house on campus ; actives come and go but their traditions still remain. The tradition involving the privileges of the seniors seem to prevail at Sigma Phi. Seniors sit at the head of the din- ner table and set the rules of decorum there. They also get first choice of second helpings at meals. Only a senior may wind the old grandfather clock in the hallway. Meaningful traditions contribute to a cohesive and stable fraternity what the men of Sigma Phi are. 250 Front Row: Jerry Carlson, Walter Vissotski, James Budd, James Plastovil, Mel White, Schwartz, Gary Verplank, Joseph Meryllo, Ted Grigg, James Fuller, Larry Gutt. Second Row: Robert Frey, Richard Johnson, Evan Kokales, Joseph Sinclair, David Drury, Charles McCormick, Mrs. Forth, Lou Grimaldi, Gregg Page, Robert Brennan, Charles Drake, Chris Stockmeyer, Clive Gemmill, John Cooper. Third Row: Thomas Allen, James Methuen, Terry Hoagland, Reyn Campbell, Richard O ' Brien, John Cleveland, Joseph Xt-inian, Jack Smith, Thomas Krouse. Stephen Boyle, Den- nis Sofiak. William Roman, Jon Edwards, James Bradshaw, Doug- las Hindman, Mac Richardson, John Ellis. Donald Bradley, Weston Schultz. Back Row: Thomas Smith, Joseph Woofter, Stewart Kis- singer, John Pavlis, Michael Toumajian, William Hoffa, Jack Heck, Steven Wildes, Jeffrey Belfore, Larry Donaldson, William Heaphy, Paul VanColen, Robert Hedin, Robert Emde. inevitably clash with I. F. C. Sing rehearsals. SIGMA PHI EPSILON " Robin Hood, Robin Hood riding through the glen " is what ye merry men of Sherwood Forest (alias the men of Sig Ep) could be heard jovially singing at their Sherwood Forest Party. Everyone was dressed in English garb-dyed long under- wear, burlap sacks, pointed toe shoes, bow and arrow handy. The Sig Ep house looked like a castle with the din- ing room hung with shields and coats of arms, the en- trance way lined with trees. Fighting their way through the forest to the dining hall, medieval repast and manners prevailed drumsticks, mead (root beer) and no silver- ware. After dinner a round of merry ballads rang from the Castle of Sigma Phi Epsilon. 251 TAU DELTA PHI Traveling down Washtenaw was a quiet funeral proces- sion. It stopped in front of a large " funeral parlor, " where people assembled to hear the deceased ' s last will and testa- ment. The incident took place in the Tau Delta Phi house at their New Orleans Funeral party. It is always a special occasion when an active gets pinned or receives some honor. To celebrate the occasion, he must " chug " a whole bottle of milk. Originally a millionaire ' s mansion, the house resembles an English country home. It contains a large front stair- case, taboo to pledges, and a ballroom, along with recrea- tional facilities for the fifty actives and nineteen pledges. As spring conies, sports move outside, and Front Row: John Back, Martin Levin, Michael Rosenberg, Richard Benjamin, Gerald Ahronheim, Marvin Greenfield, Sandy Ward, Robert Wilensky, Benjamin Morris, Robert Gary, Jeffrey Frank. Second Row: Irwin Borof, David Siegel, Harvey Katz, Mrs. Elsie Gerace, Allen Sinai, Jay Goldberg, Arnold Serlin, Lawrence Hack, Edward Steih. Third Row: Samuel Bernstein, Michael Sarche, Alan Greenstein, Richard Friedland, Daniel Friedman, Hal Randelman, 252 Melvin Rosen, S. Richard Seifman, Laurence Wexler, Cecil Raitt, William Zolla, Ronald Bassey, Henry Futterman, Herbert Asch. Back Row: Lawrence Robbins, Leonard Shulman, Colman Hoch- man, Gerald Grumet, Barry Bronsor, Jerry Shuster, Bernard Schatz, Henry Gusky, David Lippman, Howard Blechman, Joel Lautenberg, Robert Ross, Arthur Repak, Barry Feinberg. Front Row: Marshall Berman, Ronald Grecnberg, Gilbert Okun, Michael Risman, Leonard Soloman, Stuart Cohen, Marshall Strome. Second Row: Donald Tractenberg, Carl Leiter, David Sil- berg, Daniel Malamud, Rerney Rubin, Saul Silverstein, Bruce Lantinga, Robert Greenes, Alan Solinger, Bruce Feldman, George Taft, Lawrence Kass, Michael Rental. Back Row: Norman Gordon, Richard Sheinberg, Morris Liebling, Harvey Blumberg, Richard Rose, Bruce Levin, James Orecklin, Michael Frank, Stanton Wal- ker, Bruce Cole, Stanley Robboy. the brothers begin a back-to-nature campaign. TAU EPSILON PHI After two years of colonizing Tau Epsilon Phi became an initiated fraternity on May 1. They are now ready to move into their new house at 915 Oakland next fall. This year was one full of activity for TEP ' s. At Home- coming the brothers and their dates enjoyed a dinner ca- tered from Detroit. A Trade Mark party at the Fresh Air Camp brought " Campbell Twins " and " Jolly Green Giants. " A baseball game with Delta Phi Epsilon and a picnic with Phi Sigma Sigma were other highlights of a busy year. In addition the TEP ' s came out third in fra- ternity scholarship. 253 Front Row: Thomas Sampler, Allen Srhultz, Timmy Tekc, William Mair, James Henderson. Second Row: Robert Tap, Roger Moorhus, Ralph Rudder, Rolfe Worden, Douglas Lowery, Charles Tappan, James Love, Bruce Bowers, James Passage. Third Row: Curt Hud- elson, John Bennett, Dwane Thomas, Robert Homer, John Ras- mussen, John Besancon, Steven Taub, William Sutar, Armin Jocz. Back Row: Paul Radoczy, David Smith, Eugene Moore, Jeffrey Berno, Keith Peyton, Alvin Hinman, Gerald Ross. Sun- worshipping groups spring up, and any excuse, TAU KAPPA EPSILON The men of Tau Kappa Epsilon returned to 805 Oxford last September looking forward to a year of TGIF ' s, a blindfold bike race in the arb between pledges and actives and the annual pledge-active football game. Building the Homecoming display turned out to be an all night job it looked great until one of the brothers decided to climb a tree to fix something he landed right in the middle! The Tekes spent an active year highlighted by a party on St. Patrick ' s Day and the annual Red Carnation Ball in the spring. Studies were tolerated. 254 THETA CHI Theta Chi began the year with a bang by taking honor- able mention with its Homecoming display. In the annual football games with the Michigan State chapter, the broth- ers managed to show their East Lansing counterparts who has the mightier football team by trouncing them twice. The year was rounded out by various theme parties, the annual senior banquet, and, the highlight of the semester, pledge formal. It was a year filled with activities and a little studying in a house bound by the spirit of brother- hood a house where guitar playing is very big ! even work, is acceptable for neglecting the books. Front Row: John Ferguson, Paul Gocrke, Cordell Jones, Marvin Deising. Second Row: Kenneth Sulek, Carlos Anderson, Daniel Carpenter, Richard Hays, James Glasser, Mrs. Mumma, Peter Smith, Klaus Haas, John Evans, James Collier. Third Row: John Eppel, William Ortengren, John Whipple, Norman Duerks, Peter Kass, James Stockard, Bruce Browne, John Lesniak, Richard Ros- enbaum, Philip Wargelin. Back Row: Kenneth Baker, Terry Tol- lefson, William Jackson, Charles Wilmot, Ted Elmer, Clark De- jonge, Richard Montgomery, Joseph Zawadzki, David Beck, David Yonkers, Francis Willette. 255 Front Row: Gary Cox, Edward Neumann, William Kretlow, Wil- liam Kelly, Charles Barr, Robert Landgren, Peter Faber, Larry Kamer, Clark Johnson. Second Row: Richard Lloyd, Richard Al- len, Kenneth Ware, Norbert Wegerzyn, William Green, James Cardell, Roger Sergeant, Ronald Reinsch, Gary Rich. Third Row: Judd Zandstra, William Vockel, Richard Benson, Paul Osterbeck, Robert McMahon, Wallace Scotten, Dennis McGinn, Frank Stein, Robert Heichelbcch, Clark Brooks, George Benington, Edgar Mor- rill, Earl Gottschalk, Larry Hildebrandt, Dallas Denery, William Harris, Douglas Vielmetti. Back Row: Don Scoles, Stanley Bliss, Henry Bardsley, Robert Paulsen, Salvadore Marsh, Gerald Berg- ler, Henry Ferris, Michael Balgley, Lee Hassell, Jack Heal, Michael Marston, Karm Kcrwell, Raymond Gee, Gerry Andeen, Joseph Gilmore, Peter VanHaften, Thomas Gething. Alumni functions occur as budgets are planned, THETA DELTA CHI The men of the Theta Delta Chi fraternity take pride in their active alumni program. As a part of this program the house holds open houses after the Michigan football games which the alums attend with their families. During one such party, the most successful one this fall, the alums were able to share the house ' s glory when it received first prize for its Homecoming display. This spring the fraternity again sponsored their tradi- tional alumni banquet. Keynoted as speaker was State Representative Alvin Bentley. This affair provided another opportunity for cementing active-alumni relations. 236 -M Front Row: Charles Borland, John Thompson, Andrew Hasli-y, Michael McKenze, James Maurer, Harold Dittrich, Kenneh Burk- halter, Lee Griggs, Thomas Hill, Gene Steiger, Kenneth Maurer, Mark Hall, Kenneth Hoedeman. Second Row: Robert Giles, Lee Larson, Richard DeVries, Max Legatski, John Case, Richard Stoesser, Jack Busselle, Roger Levy, James Lieske, Kenneth Schimmelpfenneg, David Fauri, Thomas Bielejeski, James Bron- son, Donald Haviland. Third Row: John Fick, Michael Moore, John Hopkins, Dale Simons, John Werner, Thomas Boebel, Tim- othy Bennett, David Berry, John Maxwell, Jay Pease, Robert Benedict, Donald Person, Warren Wickland, Jeffrey Smith, Peter Gilbert, Paul Sullivan, George Ritsema, Jerry Montgomery. Back Row: Philip Hall, Joseph Drasler, Robert Brewbaker, James Brown, Ralph Higgens, David Cole, Ramon Strauch, James Ben- nington, David McCrory, Peter McLean, James LeFleur, Roger Cason, James Peard, Daniel Dreyer, Robert Costello, Jerry Lon- dal, Edward Wood, Gordon MacCleery. and chapter advisors give benefits of experience. THETA XI Loud cheers will be heard when the ground is broken this spring in the Theta Xi back yard. A new addition and redecoration of the present house will be accomplished by fall. The addition will include new kitchen facilities, a larger dining room, increased study areas, and a dorm which will sleep about sixty men. Even more important than these improvements will be the new recreation room which will be built over the pres- ent location of the dining room. The room will be one where the men can relax by themselves or entertain their guests, and where they can hold their parties. 257 TRIANGLE It ' s back ! The men of Triangle are again the proud pos- sessors of their over sized slide rule. The fraternity, made up of engineers, wages a traditional war with the lawyers over this trophy. The tradition stems from former years when the law- men would steal into the Engineers ' Slide Rule Ball and carry the rule away with them. Upon the discover) ' of the theft, the engineers would retaliate by crashing the law- yers ' Circe Ball and reclaiming the trophy. But soon classes end, and final exams bring . . . Front Row: Raymond Green, Donald Withers, Paul Brinton, Philip Mulvihill, James Shedlowsky, John Pattison, Edward Dickinson, James Sickles. Back Row: Kcnton Ensor. George Bedross, Lee 258 Frame, H. Vance Johnson, Paul Wiers, Raymond Ikola, Kendall Beerthuis, Karl Engquist, Arlan Conrad, Ralph Kroy. TRIGON The men of Trigon instituted a volunteer charity pro- gram this year. They held a Christmas party for the chil- dren at Ypsilanti State Hospital and also helped the local branch of the Salvation Army with its annual Bucket Drive. For the third semester in a row, Trigon came out first of the fraternities in scholarship. Another first this year was the fraternity ' s initiation and winning of the T-Bowl football game. With T for Trigon and Triangle fraternities, this competition should become an annual Homecoming event. panicked if hopeful crowds around the mail boxes. Front Row: Robert Murphy. James Osborn. Lee Marriott, Bryant Pillion, Ted Broad, Charles Fox, Dwight Flowers, Donald Leek- rone, Schatzlein von Goldstein III. Second Row: James Schlcc, Winston Pendleton, David Gillanders, John Moulds, Daniel John- son. Robert Reeves, Jacob Whitmore, Robert Fedchenko. Richard Willis. Back Row: Richard Gagnon, Edwin Hammer, Robert Ful- ler, David Haller, Marvin Gertz, Frederick Webb, David Groom, Otto Reyes, Stephen Parrott. ZETA BETA TAU Finishing another outstanding year, ZBT ranked high both in scholarship and athletics. Numerous on its roster were names of campus officers, so much so in fact, that the brothers nicknamed the house " Hub o ' the campus. " Plans were made concrete for a new house, and the re- portedly magnificent structure will be built during the next year. Parents ' Weekend, Michigras, newer and finer house parties, are among the things which will be remem- bered long after this year has otherwise melted into the pot of the collective past. The year has gone without realizing it, leaving Front Row: Larry Hoberman. Stanley Saeks, Barry Sherman, David Karp, Michael Weinberger, Steven Basch, Richard Freid- inar. Second Row: Michael Perlstein, Robert Brod. John Ross, Max Apple. Howard Kleckner, Robert Simon, Bruce Lutman, Ed- ward Fishman, Leslie Ringel, Daniel Stone, Michael Sklar. Third Row: Harold Rubinstein, Robert KofT. Robert Baer, Arthur Baum, Harvey Lapidcs, Larry Markman, Larry Sherman, Walter Green, Martin Goodman, Alan Shapiro, Sanford Holo, John Lift, Terry Barkin. Richard Sideman. Fourth Row: Steven Hads, Gordaon 260 Gamm, Richard Fain, David Kahn. Robert Rosman, Michael Kap- lan, Myron Herzog, Arthur Roscnbaum. Larry May, David Gral- nels, Robert Silverstein, Richard Rosenbaum, Jules Isaacson. Rich- ard Kushen, James Harley Kripke. Back Row: Richard Helzberg, Donald Linker, Nicholas Vick. Edward Lublin. Marvin Herman, Stanley Weinberg, Mark Gladstein, Norman Moscow, William Hart, Michael LefT, Michael Melet. Donald Gellman, Oz- zie Jacobson, Stanley Lewy, Kenneth Bain. Clifford Marks, Karl Ecker. ' ' ; 7 Front Row: Douglas VanAniwerp, Dwight Watkins, Russell Des- melik, David Beach, Wallace Harper, Joseph Yaney, John Morse, Thomas Ridgway, William Stewart, Robert Caroll. Second Row: Arthur Carey, John Daume, James Dudgeon, Michael Gillman, Donald Cebulski, Donald Stammer, Bryan Whipple, Paul Kry- nicki, Lee Brunner, Thomas Dejonghe, George Brusky, J. Rodney Layton. Back Row: Terry Blaney, Daniel Murphy, Harry Sochn- lein, Roger Barnes, James Mitchell, Stephen Oldstrom, John Pod- gorski, Gerald Urquhart, William Blanton, Arthur deVaux, David Morse. brothers and baggage to close out as they began. ZETA PSI A " Canadian Sunset " party is a Zeta Psi original. Their chapter from Ontario came down in the fall for the party. And in the spring the Michigan chapter went up to Can- ada for a weekend there. About March 17, the good Irishmen of Zeta Psi influ- enced the whole house. At the Saint Pat ' s Party, green punch was served and no one came without a bit o ' green on them. A desire to gamble was met with play money at the Harold ' s Club gambling party. The decorations came straight from Harold ' s Club in Reno which sent cards and signs. 261 Men in Standish-Evans Scholars invariably carry golf clubs as standard equipment at Michigan. ooo STANDISH-EVANS SCHOLARS The first wave of spring fever sweeping across the cam- pus, finds the men of this house out on the golf course all enjoying their favorite pastime. This interest is common to all the scholars because each man comes to the Univer- sity on a fraternal scholarship given by the Western Golf Association or the Detroit District Golf Association. The scholars are selected on the basis of high academic achieve- ment. All have outstanding records as caddies. The scholarship grants tuition and room in the chapter house. As one might expect this house very often comes out on top of the all-campus golf tournament. Front Row: Robert McKee, Paul Sherwood, Allan LeSage. Charles Barnes, Charles VV ' entzel, Donald Wrigley, Joseph Rand, David Elliott. David Cannon, David Hirvela, Walter Long, Lawrence Rydell, Ronald Shepard, Frank Voeffray. Second Row: William Huthwaite, James Marsh. Jerry Char, Joseph Amato, Ronald Hel- veston, Thomas Kwasny, Henry Mote, Stanley Joosse, Arthur Plax- ton, William Dupree, Rudy Macander, Ronald Peters, Charles Hil- debrandt, Dennis Granger. Ralph Butz. Third Row: Ronald Johnson, 262 Cary Priee, Charles Woods, David Seitz, David Crook, Daniel Zaroff, Steven Augustyn. Thomas Hrynik, Mervin Roberts. Mich- ael Malinowski, Leonard Cyr, David Lamkin, Herbert Keller, Don- ald Terlick. Back Row: Roy Babes, Joseph Tatham, Robert Mc- Grath, Craig Chester, Loren Pfeiffer, James Beebe, Ralph Green. John Surpucky, Vincent Weldon, Gary Wonok, Eugene Lesko. Robert Most. John Francis. Thomas Davis, Steven Rubleman. I thletics M TE. KTE-AN. rvN r E k ITVR THERE IS ALWAYS THE SENSATION OF LEANING INTO THE WIND, fi NEVER AWAY; THERE IS THE DESIRE TO GO ON AND ON Pride comes to a university in many ways. There is an academic pride, and a personal pride in one ' s alma mater, but down through time the major test is ultimately on the field of combat. So the University brings forth its best, its strongest, it bravest. Crowds gather vehemently holdi their heads high for those on the field. And victory brings two things: shining recognition for those who fight and win; and a confirmation and singular pride for those who can only watch. p i ATHLETICS INDEX Football Features Football Homecoming Wolverine Club Cheerleaders Hockey Basketball Swimming Wrestling Gymnastics Track Baseball Golf Tennis MClub Athletic Board Men ' s I M Sports Women ' s Athletic Association Women ' s I M Sports 263 268 280 294 295 296 300 304 308 310 312 316 320 322 324 325 326 330 332 The progress of a game is reflected in the face of the coach. Here Coach Elliott pon- ders strategy. Making a mental note of developments, " Bump " seems concerned. A few words to the wise, and Coach Elliott watches " a possible solution. " 263 A familiar sight on footall Saturdays are the Ann Arbor apple salesmen. With a few minutes left until game time, this band member may be late. FOOTBALL SATURDAY It ' s no ordinary day. A brisk October Saturday breeze fuses the stiff, dying leaves with a tension dif- ferent from Wednesday or Friday. The blazing au- tumn sun backed by a too-blue sky lights Ann Arbor like a gigantic movie set, ready for production. Slightly after noon the straggling lines of opto- mists converge around the stadium. The air around them is slashed by shouts of " App-polls! Get cher fresh app-polls here! ' ' from barking miniature bus- inesmen of elementary school. Jugs of cider, garish mums, pennants, and programs move into the sta- dium with the crowd as if drawn in by an enormous bellows. Then there is the impatient jig danced by the crowd trying to jostle their way through into the stadium, and suddenly the great panorama that is Michigan football unfolds. One hundred thousand people melt into a surging mass of color and sound, sweeping around and around the rows, funnelling down to the field where the select few stand in maize and blue. The tension that was felt only by the leaves earlier in the day now crackles and shoots, paced by the beat of a bass drum that echoes in every stomach. It ' s no ordinary day. Football Saturdays dawn year after year, bright or drizzling, with an unmis- takable flavor and spirit that never changes. Football games inevitably mean picnics, reunions, and plenty of excitement for families and returning graduates. 264 Once Inside the stadium, the faces of the crowd reflect the responses to the action of the moment. Whether the day has held victory or defeat, the relaxation of a party is always welcome. No matter what has happened in this stadium, Michigan fans have an evening of socializing to look forward to, grinning or gritting their teeth. 265 Drum major Gary Kocher led the band through their match- less paces this year. THE BAND There are two stars to Michigan football. One is the football team, the center of attraction during the game. The other is the Michigan Marching Band, who rules the half-time with a power not even the promise of a hot- dog and a Coke can challenge. Over the years the band, under the direction of Wil- liam D. Revelli, has proved itself more than simply a wedge between the second and third quarters of the game. It has become, in the eyes of Michigan football fans and the nation alike, one of the most versatile entertainment groups in the country. Composed of fine musicians who are for the most part not enrolled in the School of Music, the band plays Bach to Basic with equal verve and polish, and has mastered enough intricate drill routines and dance numbers to make it unprecedented and unchallenged as the finest organization of its kind in America. To the victors go the spoils, but that is no reflection on the condition of the band ' s apples. 266 The band forms an old time victrola in another incomparable display of artistry and precision during the halftime show. A familiar sight at the games, the trombone " fight " group mixed harmony with cheers. Band members turn their hats around in the victory tradition so popular with football fans. 267 MICHIGAN VS. MISSOURI The Wolverines unwrapped a new winged-T attack before a raincoat-bundled crowd of 50,553 to inaugurate their eightieth football season. Before day ' s end Michi- gan ' s spirit was fouler than the weather. A gutty Mis- souri team wrenched victory from defeat with a final touchdown in the last two seconds of gametime to numb the Wolverines 20-15. Three seconds before the winning tally, Michigan end John Halstead kicked the first field goal of his career to practically assure Bump Elliott a 15-14 win in his first Stadium appearance as Michigan head coach. Halstead ' s goal climaxed the onrushing power offensive of the Wol- verines in the second half of play. Sophomore halfback Bennie McRae broke away to two swivel-hipped touch- down sprints which made the score 14-12 before Hal- stead ' s field goal. Michigan held the slight point advantage with two seconds left in the game, but with Missouri threatening from one-yard short of the goal line, Quarterback Bob Haas sneaked the ball over and left Michigan watching the clock in despair. Old familiar number " 43 " electrified Mich- igan fans with his slashing, grinding run- ning ability. Sophomore Bennie MacRae. wearing the jersey of former Michigan All- American, Jim Pace, skirts right end to tally the second Wolverine touchdown. MacRae was responsible for the first score as well. 268 One of the few vain attempts is made by Missouri to intercept a pass by quarterback Stan Noskin. The Tigers intercepted three of Nos- kin ' s other tosses and one from second-stringer John Stamos to halt the Wolverines and go on to win. Michigan players sit under drizzle of the final agonized seconds c f ?anie time. Rain and the short end of a 20-15 score sent sombre, damp Wolverines fans home from the season opener with a dismal outlook for the future. A tense two seconds that meant the difference between victory or defeat is reflected in the face of this bands- man. There was little solace in an apple as Missouri came from behind to nip Michigan 20-15. MICHIGAN VS. MICHIGAN STATE If there ' s anything worse than losing a football game it ' s losing to Michigan State. For Michigan fans there wasn ' t even solace in an " if " as a battered, bruised, and almost broken Wolverine team was trod under a 34-8 score. Dean Look, reported to see limited action, directed the Spartans from quarterback position on three occasions and twice led the Spartans to touchdowns. Fullback Blanche Martin set up two more touchdowns for the bruising visitors and scored one himself. The deva stating blocking and tackling of the Spartan line sprawled the Wolverines ' offensive threat. Michigan backs, Bennie McRae, Brad Myers, Darrell Harper, Tony Rio, and Wilbur Franklin were sent limping back to the bench. A record crowd of 103,000 fans witnessed the debacle. Whether Michigan could recover from this mayhem was a question dispirited Wolverine fans were almost afraid to ask. Michigan fullback Bill Tunnicliff runs into a solid State lineman. An already battered trio of Wolverines lie sprawled at his feet. State ' s devastating blocks crippled the Michigan of- fense and sent many Wolverines limping back to the bench. 270 The controversial Paul Bunyan trophy that has spent most of its life lodged in a warehouse is once again a Spartan possession. Getting away a quick boot, Michigan end Scott Maentz delays another MSU touch- down score. Some of the less inhibited Wolverine fans express their spirit in no unce r- tain terms. They returned to the stands moments later with shreds of their short-lived banner. g a Scampering to avoid a Spartan tackle, Michigan quarterback John Stamos is forced to the sidelines. The State line threw Michigan backs for heavy losses throughout the game while rolling up a 34-8 victory. r . f MICHIGAN VS. OREGON STATE The cacaphony of 12,000 bandsmen key noted Band Day at Michigan stadium. But the afternoon will best be remembered for calendaring Michigan ' s first win of the 1959 season. Behind the strength of a three team platoon system, the Wolverines outwore a dogged Oregon State team in the last eight minutes of game time to win 18-7. The victory snapped a six game losing string which extended back to last season and brought a smiling " Bump " Elliott off the field on the shoulders of his exuberant team. A recovered fumble on Oregon ' s 33-yard line by end John Halstead spirited the Michigan offense in the final period. Nine plays later fullback Ken Tureaud tallied the touchdown which brought Michigan from a 7-3 third period deficit to a 9-7 lead. Michigan added an insurance touchdown moments later when halfback Reid Bushong intercepted an Oregon pass. Darrell Harper capped a 68- yard sustained drive with the score. The rampaging Wol- verines were on their way to another score in the explosive final period when the clock ran out. An alert Michigan defense is quick to thwart a State offen- sive drive. This play is typical of why coach Elliott called this a " great team victory. " Fighting Fred Julian dives for extra yardage in the Wolverines ' final bid for a touchdown. Julian ran for gains of five, nine, two and 13 yards before Darrel Harper went over for the clinching score. 272 A grimacing Beaver lineman desperately attempts to snarl the churning legs of Michigan full- back Tony Rio (37) in the game ' s deciding final period. Halfback Darrell Harper (41) batters his way through right end to spark a scoring drive in the fourth quarter. A smiling Bump Elliott is carried off the field on the shoulders of the jubilant Wolverines. 273 Two Cats make a hand bridge for Wolver- ine halfback Darrell Harper to cross. More successful later in the game, Northwestern time and again stopped the Wolverine touchdown bids from within the 10-yd. line. MICHIGAN VS. NORTHWESTERN - Ann Arbor was up in arms when Northwestern came to town. A year ago the Wildcats administered the worst drubbing a Wolverine team ever suffered. Michigan thirsted for the revenge of that unforgiveable 55-24 defeat. The 67,275 partisan fans thought they were seeing an upset in the making when the Wolverines decimated the Wildcat line in the opening minutes of play. But their early first quarter 7-0 lead was obscured by the twenty point bulge of the Cats at the final whistle. Northwestern, whose previous victims included Oklahoma, Iowa, and Minnesota, struck back on a 76-yard scoring drive in the second period. A long distance touchdown pass that netted 63 yards gave the Cats a touchdown advantage seconds before the end of the half. With five minutes left in the game, Wildcat halfback Ray Purdin broke away from a solidly entrenched Wolverine line to an 86-yard touchdown run. The Wolverines were in the game to the disappointing end. Twice in the second half the Wolverines were thwarted at the goal line as the Wildcat line stolidly met their desperate scoring thrusts. Shifting behind the line of scrimmage, Michigan halfback Bennie McRae (43) waits for an opening in the Northwestern line before plowing ahead. rm Poised to pass, Wolverine quarterback Stan Noskin sights halfback Harry Newman (46) in the clear. JVoskin threw ten passes in the game and completed five for 65 yards. Michigan came out on the short end of a 20-7 score dampering the joy of the afternon for this couple. The Wolverines ' littlest cheerleader amplified his spirit. 275 " M " fullback, Tony Rio, finds no daylight in the center of the Minnesota line as the massive Gophers converge to stop him for no gain. Back to the trophy case at Yost Field House conies the coveted Little Brown Jug, here being admired by Dennis Fitzgerald, Alex Callahan, Tony Rio, and Bennie McRae. MICHIGAN VS. MINNESOTA Still looking for their first Big Ten win and a cellar replacement in the Conference standings, the Wolverines played their first away game at Minnesota. The team re- turned to Ann Arbor with the Little Brown Jug, the toddy-filling prize of the 14-6 victory in the classic. Two third period touchdowns accounted for the Wol- verine damage in a see-saw deadlock that saw the half end with no score. An 83-yard punt return by Darrell Harper early in the third period excited the crowd to the first score of the afternoon. Before isolated cheers could die, Fred Julian scampered to the Wolverines ' second score two minutes later. The quick one-two punch bowled over the hefty Gopher line and kept them from scoring until three minutes before the end of the game. Although the Gophers doubled Michigan ' s statistics in almost every department they could do little more than make threatening gestures behind a massive line. The win was number thirty-two for the Wolverines in the fiftieth renewal of the capture of the Jug. Once is enough! Taking no more chances with that " once a year man, " Darrell Harper, the entire Minnesota team moves in to assist Bob Soltis with the tackle. Darrell Harper is well away on his electrifying 83-yard punt return that reminded Michigan fans of his long scoring jaunt against the Gophers one year ago at Ann Arbor. 277 ' , , Quarterback Stan Noskin (27) returns an intercepted pass to the Badger three yard line early in the fourth quarter. Three plays later, Noskin passed to John Halstead for Michigan ' s lone tally of the afternoon. MICHIGAN VS. WISCONSIN Coach Bump Elliott gives last minute instructions to defensive stal- wart, Paul Raeder. October 31 was a Hallowe ' en Homecoming for a spirited crowd of 60,063 in moist and misty Michigan stadium. An awesome Wisconsin team whisked away with a 19-10 victory, but Michigan was the chief fright of the afternoon. Although outweighed about twenty pounds to the man, Michigan behind 16-3 at the half, held the heavily favored Badgers to three first downs for the remainder of the game. The Wolverines wore down the visitors with three teams of ambitious players. The " Raiders, " Mich- igan ' s third team, played the heavier, slower Badgers off their feet as they refused to yield a first down in tough situations throughout the game. Two standing ovations greeted the defenders on their return to the bench after time and again thwarting Badger drives. Six interceptions killed virtually every Michigan scor- ing threat. Michigan ' s only touchdown came early in the fourth period when quarterback Stan Noskin returned an intercepted pass to the Badger three. Three plays later Noskin passed to John Halstead for six points and Darrell Harper who earlier scored a field goal made the conver- sion. But it wasn ' t until the Badgers broke up a despera- tion aerial attack in the last minute of play that the issue was decided. It was Wisconsin ' s first victory over Michigan in twenty-five years. 278 A member of the Raider platoon, defenseman Reid Bushong (48) gets a rare opportunity to assert his offensive versatility. With the ball pocketed in his mid-section and going no- where fast, a Wisconsin back meets Tom Jobson (64) and Jerry Smith (51) at the line of scrimmage. Michigan ' s defensive standouts, the Raiders, short-circuit the ball-carrying chores of Wisconsin quarterback Jim Bakken (21). Refusing to yield a first down to the Badgers, the third string Raiders returned to the bench time and again to the standing ovation of the crowd. 279 HOMECOMING AT MICHIGAN It begins weeks, months in advance . . . but quietly Not many hear the planning, the promotion, the evalua- tion, and the replanning. Yet as the football season be- gins the groundwork has already been laid, and echoes and reverberations of what is to come rattle through the stadium. Then suddenly it ' s Homecoming Eve. Troops of artists, mittened and sweat-shirted against the uncooperative Ann Arbor weather, hammer, saw, and stuff chicken- wire into the fleeting night. And somehow the dawn inevitably finds huge mono- lithic creations bending and creaking, moving and blink- ing, as the creators sleep in defiance to those who said " it will never get off the ground. " The day moves into swirling surging crowds, waving pennants in post-grad semaphor, shouting, laughing, cheering, " Hail to the Victors, " then moving off into the gray of an exhausted afternoon leaving a few torn pro- grams, and one or two echoes behind. Evening finds the mob wrapped in sophistication, mov- ing in the comfortable patterns of dance, while back in the stadium, where ghosts of paper chase each other through the rows, only a fresh page of Homecoming his- torv remains to tell the storv. 280 I " The twelfth annual Mud Bowl game this year lived up to its name. Rain and mist served to hamper the players and Sigma Alpha Epsilon literally " slid to victory " over Phi Delta Theta with a 6-0 score. MUD BOWL Sandwiched in between the display judging and the football game on hectic Homecoming Saturday, is a tra- dition in its own right known as the Mudbowl. On the field adjoining the Sigma Alpha Epsilon house, the SAE ' s meet their neighbors, the Phi Delta Thetas, in football. In addition the Kappa Alpha Thetas persistently clash with the Collegiate Sorosis soccer team to determine the undisputed champion in sorority soccer. The half-time show features the crowning of the Mud- bowl " Queen, " muscular and brawny as " she " may be ; and assorted sounds from the Fiji Marching Band. This, too, is the spirit of homecoming. Tarzan ' s " Jane " was named Budbowl Queen. Collegiate Sorosis beat the Thetas in the traditional soccer game. " Musical " entertainment was supplied by the Fiji Marching Band. General Co-Chairmen. Marty Farns- worth, David Beste. Bill Fried and Anne Wear (publicity), Sam Walker and Tammy Kirk (Decora- tions), Joel Jacobson (Band). HOMECOMING CENTRAL COMMITTEE Tenny Stannard (booklet), Barb Rosbc and Ted Forbes (displays), Larry May (special events), Carol McLay (programs and patrons). Mariem Westrich (secretary), Sharon Anderson (booklet), Jeff Jenks (Finance), Katherinc Mabley (secretary). Anna Svenson (alumni relations), Karen Tail (tickets), Charles Judge (building and grounds, Jeff Weiss (tickets), Mari- lyn Zdrodowski (special events). Couples danced to the swinging music of Count Basic at the annual Homecoming Dance. 28:i MICHIGAN VS. ILLINOIS Michigan hadn ' t won a game at Illinois since 1949 and 1959 boded no better hope. The clash paired the Big Ten ' s worst offense against the worst def ense. But both offensively and defensively Michigan found vindi- cation in a 20-15 score. After falling behind 9-0 at the end of a shaky first period, the Wolverines sustained three touchdown drives to dominate the last three quarters of play before a groggy Illini team punched across another touchdown late in the last quarter. For the " Go Team, " the Michigan first stringers, it was their finest day of play. Guided by quarterback Stan Noskin, the " Go Team " unleashed their scoring potency in the waning moments of the second quarter. Fullback Tony Rio caught a deflected Noskin pass in the end zone for the first Wolverine score and an upset was in the making. Hard running, tackling, and heads-up ball sent a jubilant team back to Ann Arbor. In their wake a frus- trated Illini team fumed and later exploded in the race to the Roses. Named Lineman of the Week by " Sports Illustrated " for his out- standing play. Gerry Smith is brought to earth after one of his three crucial interceptions. Darrell Harper finds no daylight in the center of the Illinois line as h e runs into the welcoming arms of linebacker Dave Ash 284 There was no escape for Bennie McRae trying to break away from the desperate clutch of Illinois tackle Joe Rutgens while John Gremer (63) and Dave Ash (52) move in for the kill. The infinite variety of college football is captured in this shot of the crowd at Champaign. Only the lady in the foreground seems intent on the game! 285 Michigan end Bob Johnson (89) and Indiana taKback Willie Hunt- er (45) vie for a passed ball. Johnson, outstanding on defense throughout the game, blocked the pass intended for the Hoosier back. 286 MICHIGAN VS. INDIANA A victory would even their record and perhaps insure a winning season. With this in the balance, the Wolver- ines traveled to Bloomington, Indiana, to meet Coach Phil Dickens ' Hoosier squad. But the old nemesis, fumbles and interceptions, wrecked the scale. Indiana recovered four Wolverine bobbles and intercepted four passes to pave the way to a 26-7 victory. Michigan dominated the game statistics, however. In almost every department the Wolverines surpassed the performance of their opportunist hosts. Michigan outdid the Hoosiers in first downs 17-12, and accumulated a yardage total of 259 41 yards more than Indiana. But statistics didn ' t tell the story this time. Indiana drove to its first score after a pass interception in the first three minutes of play. A follow-up Michigan fumble and Michigan leased another seven points. These were the most costly of the Michigan miscues but four other sustained W r olverine drives ground to a halt on the tripping string of fumbles and interceptions. An effort is made by Wolverine Darrell Harper (41) to prevent Hoosier fullback Don Cromer (32) from passing over the line of scrimmage. End Scott Maentz (96) catches one of the Wol- verines ' few completions of the afternoon. In- diana intercepted four passes to pave the way to a 26-7 victory. Don Cromer (32), Hoosier fullback, leap-frogs over the scrambled Michigan line. Wolverines dominated the game statistics fumbles led to defeat. . MICHIGAN VS. OHIO STATE Like the storied teams of Michigan ' s past, the 1959 Wolverines viciously attacked Ohio State in the tradi- tional closing game of the season. For 90,093 mellowed fans huddled in freezing, sunless weather, the 23-14 win was a late blooming of spotty weekend brilliance. The win brought the Wolverines to a final seventh place finish in the Big Ten with a record of three wins and four losses and brought the overall season record to four and five. But the Wolverines surpassed the mediocrity of their past record with a finale performance that shaded greatness. It was a masterful game for quarterback Stan Noskin. The rugged signal caller clicked on seven of ten daring pass attempts many on crucial third down situations. Flanked by veterans Tony Rio, Darrell Harper, and Fred Julian, all completing their varsity careers, Noskin direct- ed the Wolverines to their highest scoring surge of the season. The " Raiders, " the defensive unit, were equally suc- cessful. Rallying to halt the Buckeye drive four times, the " Raiders " twice intercepted passes, once recovered a fumble, and finally forced a State punt. In the Ohio State dressing room after the game, Buck- eye coach Woody Hayes paid high tribute to the Wolver- ines and their coach. " Michigan was a good team today. They weren ' t at the beginning of the year. The job ' Bump ' Elliott has done at Michigan this year is a truly great one. " Perhaps this was the prophecy of a new era for Michigan football. 288 Apparently the excitement of victory was too much for this jubilant Michigan fan whose joy knows no bounds. Despite Ohio State efforts, Darrell Harper made good on this point after touchdown. Quarterback Noskin is holding. Making like streit (45) finds his Harper (41) and t Stan Noskin has just handed off to fullback Tony Rio, but Buckeyes Alan Fiers (80) and Tom Perdue (87) are closing that hole fast. major, Buckeye back John Herb- crossed by Wolverine Darrell learn mate Charlie Bryant (88). Roger Detrick (32), Ohio State full- back, played havoc with the Michigan line all afternoon. Wolverine end, Keith Cowan (90), snares Buckeye speedster, Ronnie Houck. Hard tackling like this prevented Ohio State from gaining any considerable yardage on the ground. 289 FOOTBALL SENIORS To many of these seniors the past three years have brought largely frustration and disappointment. Their play as yearlings went unheralded as veterans gave per- formances occasionally reminiscent of the great 1956 team. For most of them it was a season spent primarily on the bench. As juniors they contributed little that could raise Michigan from the depths of the worst season in more than two decades. The early games this fall ful- filled the warnings of the most gloomy prophets. Seldom had Michigan fortunes appeared so low. But as the season progressed, there were bright, excit- ing moments: Julian and Harper at Minnesota, with Fred getting his first college touchdown; Gerry Smith ' s three interceptions against Illinois, and the new spirit and ferocity of the line play. But the best was saved for last. With a crowd of 90,000 screaming approval, the traditional Ohio State invasion was leveled 23-14. It was the finest team performance of the past several seasons. Seniors dominated the play, both in the line and backfield. Special recognition is due the veteran unit of Noskin, Julian, Harper, and Rio who collectively and as individuals too gave perhaps their finest performances for the Yellow and Blue. As they and the other seniors trudged off the Michigan gridiron for the last time the newest legacy had been added to the ever-growing Michigan football tradition. Darrelt Harper, Halfback James McPherson, Quarterback f Jerry Leith, Halfback Anthony Rio, Fullback Fred Julian, Halfback Michael Dupay, Tackle 290 Brad Myers, Halfback Captain George Genyk, Guard " BH Jared Bushong, Tackle Alex Callahan, Guard Donald Dcskins, Tackle Michael Fillichio, Guard Stan Noskin, Quarterback 291 5 9 f 17 1 89 2774 . 70 51 61 - Front Row: B. Johnson; S. Noskin; J. Bushong; H. O. Crisler, Director of Athletics; G. Genyk; C. W. Elliott, Head Football Coach; A. Callahan; G. Smith; J. Halstead. Second Row: J. Mc- Pherson; T. DeMassa; M. Fillichio; J. Lcith; F. Julian; A. Rio; B. Myers; D. Harper; G. Curtis. Third Row: J. Jabe, Mgr.; T. Grant; B. Hall; L. Pavloff; D. Hannah; H. Newman; P. Pou- los; J. Schopf; K. Cowan; S. Stieler. Fourth Row: P. Raeder; J. Zubkus; J. Stamos; T. Jobson; W. Stine; J. Korowin; K. Tur- eaud; B. McRae; P. Palmer; D. Fitzgerald; J. Hunt, Trainer. Back Row: D. Deskins; R. VanDyne; W. Tunnicliff; G. Kane; S. Maentz; R. Bushong; W. Hildebrand; G. McNitt. FOOTBALL, 1959 The Wolverines were at the outset of the season cast into the cellar of the Big Ten without an underdog ' s chance at sur- vival. To the sophisticated prognosticat ors of the big city jour- nals little could be expected from the nattily-dressed group cf youngsters that assumed Michigan ' s coaching chores. But as- sured of the growing strength of the team, and breathing new confidence into calculated scoring plays, the coaching staff en- gineered the climactic win over Ohio State that erased all lamentable memories from the 1959 record. The " Go " team, the first team offensive unit, the " Rompers " and the unyielding " Raider " defensive unit offered a three-pronged force that boosted Michigan ' s football stock for the years ahead. A final 3-4 record in the Big Ten and 4-5 mark in all games was more than anyone expected after a depressing opener against Missouri and the brutal carnage struck by Michigan State. H. O. " Fritz " Crisler, Athletic Director of the Univer- sity, continued to be one of college football ' s most influen- tial and dominating voices. 292 FOOTBALL COACHES Young in years but seasoned in experience, the Wolver- ine coaching staff inaugurated its reign with a daring brand of play that shattered a conservative football mold. Heading one of the youngest staffs in the country, 34- year-old coach " Bump " Elliott ingeniously exploited the thin talent of the downgraded Michigan team to earn a respected rank as one of the finest coaches in the nation. The former Wolverine All-American who starred on Fritz Crisler ' s great 1946-47 teams was no stranger to the Michigan football veterans. Backfield coach for two years after first serving under Forest Evashevski at Iowa, " Bump " with the invaluable aid of Bob Hollway, Hank Fonde, Don Dufek, Jack Fonts and Jack Nelson geared the Wolverines to an unexpected season of football prowess. Coach " Bump " Elliott won the confidence and loyalty of his team, and the respect and admiration of fans and alumni in a difficult first year. 1959 Coaches: Head Coach Chalmers W. " Bump " Elliott; Assistant Coaches Don Dufek, Hank Fonde, Bob Holloway, Jack Fouts, and Jack Nelson. 293 WOLVERINE CLUB By the enthusiastic cheers of " Let ' s go, Blue, let ' s go, Blue, " at the game, the Wolverine Club knew that their pep rally was successful in stimulating school spirit. Be- sides sponsoring pep rallies, the club sponsors familiar Block " M ' - and arranges for transportation to away sports events. The Wolverine Club completely revamped its internal structure this year in an effort to boost Mich- igan ' s school spirit. In place of last year ' s open policy, now only seniors are eligible for offices. The committee structure has been changed also to enable more people to participate in committees. Coach " Bump " Elliott spoke at the biggest Pep Rally in years which was held before the State game. Committee Chairmen. Irwin Dinn, Toni IfT- land, Frank Starkweather. Executive Committee. Kneeling: Mol- ly Maxwell, Back Row: Jrannettc Carlton, Robert Baer, Judy Meyers. 294 Front Row: Ron Jaco, Bill Skinner, Tom Francis. Back Row: Stuart Bradley, Dick Kimball, Al Stall, Pete Cox, Tom Osterland, Frank Starkweather. CHEERLEADERS Brightening up the football season this fall were nine yellow-sweatered cheerleaders, all male by Michigan tra- dition. The cheerleading squad is selected by tryout early each fall. Most of the cheerleaders arc also active in other varsity sports. Men interested in trying out attend a clinic in the spring run by the previous fall ' s squad to learn the cheers. Cheerleaders are active at pep rallies, all football games both here and away, and nearby basketball games. This year ' s pep-rally before the State game, sponsored in conjunction with the Wolverine Club, was the best at- tended in 25 years. Yea Michigan! and the stad- ium echoes with excitement. At point-blank range Gerry Kolb fires a shot at the Colorado Col- lege goalie in the season ' s home opener, won by Michigan, 8-2. 296 HOCKEY Michigan ' s 1959-1960 hockey season was one of great promise that sometimes converted itself into wins and sometimes never materialized. For the first time in three years, Wolverine coach Al Renfrew was able to suit up a full strength team. And it paid dividends as his charges brought home the best record in Renfrew ' s short tenure here, 1 2 wins and 1 2 losses. Starting the season on the road, the Wolverines were al- most unbeatable in upstate New York and Toronto, win- ning three and losing one. Goalie Jim Coyle gave a real boost as he went unscored upon for over six periods, start- ing the season with 6-0 and 8-0 shutouts of St. Lawrence and Clarkson. In the first home game of the season, the Wolverines romped to an a shot over the CC nets. Wolverines looking on are Bob White (upper Carl White (17) is shown firing home what proved to be the winning goal in Michigan ' s last win of the season, a 4-3 nod over Minnesota. THE HOCKEY SEASON 8-2 win over Colorado College. Here Joe Lunghamer has just fired left) and Jerry Kolb (upper right). St. Lawrence Clarkson St. Lawrence Toronto Colorado Colorado Toronto Toronto Michigan Tech Michigan Tech Michigan State Michigan State Minnesota Minnesota Michigan State M 6 8 5 5 8 4 4 6 4 4 6 2 3 4 3 O 6 1 2 6 2 1 1 .1 1 4 6 2 4 St. Lawrence got back at the Wolverines 6-5 as Michigan played its third game in three nights, but Renfrew ' s squad with an evening ' s rest won its last on the road over Toronto, 5-1 . Michigan ' s first plunge into the tougher West- ern Collegiate Hockey Association play was a pre- view of what was to come for the league season. The Wolverines topped Colorado College 8-2 and then lost 6-4. This was the pattern for the rest of the season as Captain Bobbie Watt led his team into season splits with not only CC but arch-rival Michigan State, Michigan Tech and Minnesota. 297 HOCKEY After almost a month ' s lay off, the Wolverines hosted the tough Tech Huskies and stopped their touted " produc- tion line " twice, 5-1 and 4-1. In the only other action before the examination recess, Michigan split with the MSU Spartans, each team win- ning on its own ice. The new semester brought academic problems as the books knocked three men out of eligibility and only brought in one new one. Lost were Pat Gushing, Tom Wil- son and Bill Kelly (who registered one of two Michigan hat tricks this season ) . The addition was Red Berenson, who finished the campaign with a bang, scoring in all but two of the 1 2 games in which he played. The second semester was a big disappointment for Ren- frew as he saw his team miss the WCHA playoffs by 1 1 seconds. Michigan goalie Jim Coyle is shown covering a puck behind the Wolverine nets in the first game against Michigan Tech at the Coli- seum. Protecting him from Husky wings is All American Bob White in the 4-1 Michigan win. Left alone to help goalie Jim Coyle against a Michigan Tech rush is defenseman John Palenstein. Michigan won this second game against the Huskies on home ice, 5-1. 298 Front Row: Mgr. Chuck Greening, Jerry Levandowski, Ed Mateka, Steve Bochen, Capt. Bobbie Watt, Bob White, Gary Mattson, James Coyle, Bill Kelly. Back Row: Mg. Garry Cutler, Carl White, Dennis Rhode, Bernard Nielsen, Gerry Kolb. John Palenstein, Tom Wilson, Godon Berenson, Joe Lunghamer, Al Hinnegan, Dale Mac- Donald, Pat Gushing, Coach Al Renfrew. Going into the season ' s final game the Michigan team had sagged considerably and were in fourth place (the last playoff spot) by only a few percentage points and needed a win or a tie to hang on. The last outing was on North Dakota ice and the Wol- verines were trailing, 3-2, in the dying minutes when a tally by Dale MacDonald knotted the count and gave the Wol- verines new hope. But with only 1 1 seconds left to play in the overtime frame, a North Dakota score brought the dream to earth again. At the season ' s close, MacDonald was named captain for the 1960-1961 season and All- American Bob White was chosen as the team ' s most valu- able player. High spots on the season included: Coyle ' s twin shut- outs; an unexpected goal by Carl White that fired the Wolverines to a 4-2 win over Minnesota at Minneapolis; two goals in the last minute and a half of the final MSU game that pulled out at 5-3 Michigan win; and hat tricks by Kelly and Joe Lunghamer. Tension mounts in the dressing room before the first game of the season at St. Lawrence. The fired-up Wolverines later skated off with a 6-0 win. Shown are Steve Bochen, Pat Gushing (8), Butch Neilsen (4) and Ed Mateka. 299 BASKETBALL Wolverine fans can only grimace when they think about the 1960 basketball season. It was the most dismal wit- nessed at Yost Field House in two decades. Finishing last in the Big Ten, the Wolverines struggled to a 4-20 record with only one of those wins against a Big Ten opponent. Oddly enough, that win came against Michigan State when the team ' s fortunes were at their lowest ebb. Cap- tain Terry Miller, playmaker and second highest scorer on the team, was out of the line-up for the first time. Fans dreaded another inevitable loss and the humiliat ion of a Spartan scoring deluge. But John Tidwell, the Wolverine high scorer had the most brilliant night of his career. The little Wolverine smashed all past scoring records as he led Michigan to an upset victory with a fantastic 4 1 point total against a col- lapsing Spartan defense. Tidwell passed M. C. Burton ' s season scoring mark of 460, set last year, as he went on to record 520 points in 24 games for a 21.6 average. Although one game doesn ' t make a season, this one proved that the Wolverines " could " play basketball de- spite the bad breaks. To be sure injuries, ineligibilities and sickness cost coach Bill Perigo invaluable bench strength that might have made the difference on any given night. All too often, the Wolverines found themselves leading after the half only to be eclipsed in the final minutes of play. Breaking away from the Purdue defense center Lovell Farris scores two on a tap-in. The Wolverines take advantage of a fast break and speed down the court. Wolverine Captain Terry Miller has the ball. Seven players, five of them starters, either last year or at the beginning of this were missing from the final team roll call. Perigo lamented, " I ' ve never had this much trou- ble keeping players in my 25 years of coaching combined. It ' s been one of those years when it doesn ' t rain it pours. " Those checked off the roll were Arlen Parker, Denis Rob- inson, Gary Kane, Rich Robins, Rich Meyer, Dick Clark and Scott Maentz. It is hoped that some of these check- outs will be back for next year ' s reconstruction campaign. It was up to Tidwell, Miller and Lovell Farris to make up the increasing slack in the line-up. Tidwell and Miller played according to expectations but Farris surprisingly filled the center position with a brash brand of play that gained him team MVP honors at the end of the season. The stocky 6 ' 3 " Farris, who gave away from one to eight inches in height in the pivot in every game was the Wol- verine ' s leading rebounder with 233 grabs in 24 games. His 321 points placed him third in scoring with a 13.3 average behind Miller ' s 15.0 average and 331 total points, and team leader Tidwell. Bruising Bob Brown took the place of the ineligible Maentz in the latter part of the season to boost the Wol- verine ' s rebounding strength and permitted Farris to move to forward where he could concentrate on his outside shooting. Brown averaged only 3.4 points in the 10 games he played. Forward Jon Hall rounded out the starting five season ' s end with a 6.7 average. Lovell Farris, the Wolverines top rebounder, stretches his brawn under the boards to snare the ball. The hero of the night, John Tidwell is carried off the court on the shoulders of his teammates after scoring a record setting 41 points against Michigan State. It was Michigan ' s first and last win against a Big Ten opponent. 301 BASKETBALL Jon Hall makes an attempt to steal the ball from a high dribbling Wisconsin forward. As in seasons past, the basic problem in the fall of the Wolverines from a second place finish in 1 959 to last place was the lack of the " big man. " Michigan was forced to shoot from the outside and final scoring statistics indicate their inconsistency in hitting with the long ones. The Wol- verines combined for a .343 mark from the field as com- pared to their opponents .439 scoring percentage. Michi- gan attempted 40 more shots than their foes, but the oppo- sition scored 151 more field goals and that was the all- important difference. High-scoring John Tidwell adds another two points to his average on his deadly fall away jump shot. Jon Hall (42) Wolverine guard arches a jump shot over Purdue defense in a losing cause. 302 Front Row: Lovell Farris, John Tidwell, Coach Bill Perigo, Capt. Terry Miller, Bob Brown (Grand Rapids), Richard Donley. Back Row: Bill Crooks Manager, Dick Clark, Bob Brown (Kalamazoo), Charles Higgs, Steve Schoenherr, Jon Hall. THE BASKETBALL SEASON Pitt Butler Tennessee Denver UCLA Stanford Northwestern Miami of Ohio Michigan State Indiana Minnesota Washington (St. Louis) Purdue Ohio State Illinois Purdue Northwestern Indiana Minnesota Wisconsin Michigan State Illinois Iowa M 57 65 70 65 69 42 72 72 58 72 58 65 63 42 61 65 75 69 61 82 77 61 53 O 73 71 60 71 93 49 79 64 89 77 74 59 83 99 75 79 83 86 87 88 65 90 68 Wolver ine captain Terry Miller picks up a loose ball and begins an unex- pected fast break. Repeated leg injuries have kept his left leg in bandages dur- ing the past few years. 303 They ' re off in the 200-yd. individual medley. Winner of the Big Ten ti tie in number three lane is the Wolverine ' s Fred Wolfe. SWIMMING For the first time in three years, Michigan faced a for- midable challenger to its title as Big Ten and NCAA swim- ming champions. Undefeated in 34 consecutive dual meets, the Wolverines ruled the Big Ten and NCAA with a scep- ter forged by the best talent in collegiate ranks. But vague rumblings of discontent issued from Indiana where coach Jim Counsilman has been busy recruiting since he as- sumed the Hoosier coaching reins three years ago. Boast- ing the best swim team in the country, Counsilman ' s Hoos- iers splashed to national prominence this year after defeat- ing the Wolverines in the well-publicized dual meet of the decade. Minus the versatile talents of their captain, Tony Tash- nick, the Wolverines were thwarted for the first time in their three year reign by a 57-48 score. The Hoosiers ' Frank McKinney, national backstroke champion, Mike Troy, butterfly record holder, and a fine nucleus of free- style swimmers shocked the highly partisan crowd gath- ered at the Varsity Pool with their winning performance. But two weeks later the Wolverines struck back to win their third straight Big Ten title with a record smashing point total that reaffirmed their position on the swim throne. Although McKinney and Troy turned in record performances, the Wolverines amassed 155 points to the Hoosiers ' 1 30. Again, the superior depth of the Wolverines combined with the outstanding individual performances of Frank Legacki, Ron Clark, Fred Wolfe, Joe Gerlach Ernie Meissner stands poised at the end of the board before attempting a difficult dive. The diving event was key to Michi- gan ' s dominance in the Big Ten Cham- pionships. 304 and Bob Webster proved insurmountable for the disap- pointed but thoroughly defeated Hoosiers. The rest of the conference teams looked on as the meet developed into a clash between these two titans of the swim world. After the first night of competition of the 50th Big Ten Championships at Michigan ' s Varsity Pool, the Hoosiers had a 22-16 lead. Dominating the swim events, Indiana took a first and second in the 1500-meter freestyle, and placed three men in the 200-yd. individual medley behind Fred Wolfe, the Wolverine winner. But the wedge was set that would topple Indiana ' s championship hopes . . . four Wolverines placed in the diving while Indiana failed to enter a man. The diving events decided the meet in the following nights of competition. Joe Gerlach placed first off the one-meter board and teammate Bob Webster followed with another first from the three-meter board. The Wol- verines scored 3 1 points in diving while the Hoosiers for- feited the chance to add to their now surpassed point total. Frank Legacki retained his 100-yd. championship and added the 50-yd. gold medal to his collection as well. Churning the water with his spectacular kick, new freestyle sensa- tion Bill Darnton turns in a second in the 440-yd. Big Ten freestyle championship. Dave Gillanders strains to gain the butterfly title but he was up against the world ' s best in Indiana ' s Mike Troy. The 100-yd. freestyle championship draws to a fast finish. Retaining his title is the Wolverine ' s Frank Legacki, shown leading the hotly con- tested field. 305 The fancy flips and twists of every dive are the result of endless hours of prac- tice. Tee Francis, one of the young divers on the team, perfects his execu- tion of the " tuck " in the loneliness of the Varsity Pool. SWIMMING Another Wolverine double winner was Ron Clark who set an American record breaking performance in the 200- yd. breaststroke with a time of 2 : 17.6 and a Big Ten rec- ord performance in the 100-yd. breaststroke. The 400-yd. freestyle relay team tied their own Big Ten record in add- ing to Michigan ' s list of firsts. But just as important were the fine second-place performances turned in by Dave Gil- landers, Alex Gaxiola, Carl Woolley, Bill Darnton, and the medley relay team. Other point winners that gave weight to Michigan ' s claim to be the best balanced team in the nation were Andy Morrow, Tom Bechtel, Ken Ware, John Smith and divers Ernie Meissner, and Ron Jaco. Michigan ' s formidable backstroke trio pushoff to begin the 200 yd. event. From bottom to top they are John Smith, Fred Wolfe, and Al Gaxiola. 306 The trophy case boasts the Wolverine ' s championship swim dynasty. Bob Webster, Big Ten three-meter champion, shows the form that awarded him the title. Left Row: D. Kimball, J. Gerlach, B. Webster, E. Meissner, T. Francis, R. Jaco. Second Row: K. Ware, E. Pongracz, R. Han, W. Pendleton, B. Darnton, J. Brown, C. Wooley. Third Row: T. Slo- waker, R. Clark, C. Babcock, J. Kerr, A. Morrow, F. Legacki, J. Smith. Fourth Row: M. Natelson, T. Bechtel, F. Wolf, J. Pettinger, J. Urbanscok, A. Gaxiola, J. McGuirc. Right Row: D. Gillanders, J. Reilly, D. Floden, Coach A. Stager. 307 Karl Fink seems to have this match under control despite his opponent ' s efforts to escape. WRESTLING Nine times Cliff Keen had seen his Michigan grapplers crowned as kings of the Big Ten, but the taste of victory was never sweeter than in 1960 as the Wolverines handed their coach his tenth crown in thirty-five years of coach- ing. Before an enthusiastic crowd in the IM Building, Michigan walked away with four individual titles, tops in the conference since the Michigan team of 1955. It was the most decisive team victory since Purdue won by seven- teen points in 1950. Michigan ' s winning total was a spec- tacular 65 points. Iowa at 50 was a distant second. The magnitude of victory was the more astounding since this was a relatively inexperienced team. Of our individual champions Ambi Wilbanks and Fritz Kellermann are sophomores, Jim Blaker and undefeated Dennis Fitzgerald Juniors. Only two Michigan point-winners, Captain Mike Hoyles third in his class and Fred Ohm who took fourth, are seniors. This was a truly great team performance. Michigan had lost only to Penn State and Michigan State; yet unbeaten Dennis Fitzgerald was the only Wolverine seeded first in his division. Appearances can be deceiving! Anibi Wilbanks, bottom, won this match and went on to become Big Ten champion at 130 pounds. Front Row: W. Root, A. Willbanks, M. Hoyles, Coach C. Keen, D. Fitzgerald, W. Hildebrant, F. Kellerman. Back Row: S. Cole, assist- ant coach; J. Blaker, G. Curtis, D. Fronczak, J. Ludwig, K. Fink, F. Olm. The number of qualifiers virtually assured Michigan of the championship before the final matches. With a perfect record of four victories in the finals and a fifth title added by Guy Curtis at 191 pounds exhibition, the Wolverines made a shambles of the meet. Victory in the Big Ten was the fitting climax to an out- standing season, and others share in the credit. Karl Fink at 177 pounds was undefeated in dual meet competition. Captain Mike Hoyles was 8-1-1, and both Dick Fronczak and Fred Ohm posted winning records. It was one of the most balanced teams in Michigan history. Rarely if ever has a team of " young veterans " performed so well. Action like this thrilled Michigan fans through- out the Conference Meet. 309 GYMNASTICS It was a disappointing year for the Wolverine gymnasts. Finishing behind the four teams that defeated them during the regular season, the Blues were a distant fifth as Illinois won their eleventh consecutive title in the Big Ten Cham- pionships at Minneapolis. Although clearly far from top form, the Wolverines could have done no better than fourth. Yet several shoddy performances prevented Michigan from making an im- pressive showing. It appeared for a time that Coach Lo- ken ' s men could do no right. Al Stall fell twice and was shut out of the scoring completely. Carrying the burden alone, Rich Montpetit had an off day and could do no better than a tie for fifth in the side horse, though he scored points in the high bar, the still rings, the free exer- cise, and the all-around. Even injured Jim Brown and Captain Bill Skinner were affected as their point total in the tumbling was below expectation. The only Wolverine at top form was Tom Osterland, whose spectacular rou- tine brought a second in rebound tumbling. T. Francis, dropped to sixth in the finals after qualifying in a tie for second with Osterland. In the Nationals Montpetit placed ninth in the all- around and Osterland second in the rebound tumbling for the only Michigan points. Richard Montpetit holds a precarious balance on the still rings. The lithe Canadian performer is a standout in apparatus events. Usually found on the mats practicing his tumbling speciality, Jim Brown takes time out for diversion on the still rings. Al Stall, a dependable clutch performer and top point getter makes his specialty the high bar. 310 Wolf Dozauer is a steady all-around performer. Bill Skinner, team captain, is a top point getter in free exercise. Rebound tumbler Tom Osterland was at top form during the Big Ten championships and scored the highest Wolverine finish, a second. GYMNASTIC CHAMPIONS Gymnastics Team: K. Sakamato, W. Dozauer, A. Stall, " T " Francis, B. Feinberg, T. Osterland, B. Skinner, J. Brown, R. Montpetit, Coach N. Loken. 311 Michigan speedster Tom Robinson beat Indiana ' s Dan Miles to the tape to win the Big Ten ' s 60-yd. dash title. TRACK Michigan ' s explosive track team notched new laurels throughout the year. First touted as the " sophomore sen- sations ' ' with their stirring victory over the favored Illini on the boards last winter, the Wolverines moved outdoors and in a series of exciting performances proved that their victory had been no fluke. With a solid influx of new talent, they went on to successfully defend their indoor title with a repeat victory over Illinois. The outdoor season was highlighted by a memorable duel with the powerful Quantico Marines. Performances did not quite measure up to pre-meet expectations, but Michigan fans were treated to one of the most exciting meets in Ferry Field history. The big moment of the after- noon came in the pole vault with the anticipated duel be- tween Erles Landstrom of Michigan and Bob Gutowski of Quantico. The coveted 15 foot level was not attained, but the crowd witnessed a rare three-way tie between Land- strom, Gutowski, and unheralded Mel Schwartz of the Marines. The height of 14 ' 9 4 " was almost six inches over the old record. When the dust settled, Michigan had tri- umphed 68 i a to 63 2 . Michigan entered the Outdoor Championships co-fa- vorites with the Illini, but this time it was Illinois who came up with maximum performances which relegated the Wol- verines to second place. 312 Tony Seth sets the pace for the title in the 600-yd. run. Seth was crowned champ with a time of 1:10.3. The Wolverines ' Lou Williams leaps high in the air to stretch the tape in the broad jump. Michigan was stunned by the loss of injured Tom Rob- inson, but his presence could not have affected the result. Michigan ' s best individual performer was senior Lou Wil- liams, who scored a stunning upset in the broadjump with a leap of 24 ' 6 " . The 880 yard run was an old story as Tony Seth chased George Kerr of the Illini to a Conference record of 1:50.1. Erles Landstrom closed out his Michi- gan career by winning the pole vault with an outstanding 14 ' 8 " . Winter track proved to be a repeat of the previous sea- son. After impressive victories in preliminary meets, the Wolverines defended their Indoor Championship by out- racing runner-up Illinois 63 2 to 45} 2 . Tony Seth strains to overtake Illinois ' George Kerr on the anchor leg of the mile relay, but the Illini set a new Big Ten record for the event. 313 Ron Trowbridge leaps, kicks, and grimaces his way to a first place finish in the shuttles relay. Bryan Gibson is outdistanced in the 440-yd. dash by Iowa ' s John Brown. Gibson placed third in the event in the Big Ten championship meet. TRACK Again it was a case of great team depth as juniors and sophomores contributed almost all the points. Under wraps all winter due to his injury, Tom Robinson re- turned to successfully defend both his sprint champion- ships, tieing his record of 06.1 in the 60 yard dash, and racing to an easy victory in the 300. Two new stars were uncovered: Bennie McRae won the 70 yard low hurdles in an excellent 07.8, and Steve Williams took a surprise second in the high jump. Tony Seth won the 600 yard run in a sterling 1 : 10.3, and continued his duel with George Kerr on the anchor leg of the mile relay. Kerr ' s fabulous split brought the Illini home first, with both teams under the old record. Iron man Ergas Leps placed second in the 440, third in the mile, and ran on the mile relay. Significantly, Captain Earl Deardorff was the only senior point-getter with his third in the 880 yard run. Mamon Gibson, one of the great Wolverine high junipers passes high over the bar much to the delight of a picture taking fan. 314 Front Row: Bill Guinness, Ermin Crownley, Pete Stanger, Capt- Elect Earl Deardorf, Coach Don Canham, Capt. Mamon Gibson, Lou Williams, Joel Boyden. Second Row: Don Deskins, Jared Bush- ong, Jackson Steffes, Bruce Fischer, Richard Schwartz, Ron Trow- bridge, Cam Gray, Don Truex. Third Row: Tony Seth, Walter Schafer, Fred Montour, Tom Robinson, Frank Geist, Bryan Gibson, Dave Martin. Back Row: Asst. Coach J. Elmer Swanson, Dick Ce- phas, John Gregg, Les Bird, Don Chalfant, Marshall Dickerson, Manager Dale Sawyer. Tony Seth follows a high kicking Ohio State speedster in the mile relay. Captain Earl Deardorff leads Tony Seth and Ergas Leps around the track in a practice run. 315 BASEBALL Don Lund ' s first season as baseball coach was one of mixed success. He took over a team with obvious defi- ciencies, but despite predicted ills the Wolverines re- mained in the thick of the Big Ten race until late in the season. When they skidded, it was weak pitching along with spotty hitting that brought about the decline. Hope was shattered on a crucial visit to Illinois and Purdue with only days remaining on the schedule. Mich- igan bats failed to connect, and in three disastrous losses the Wolverines collected only ten hits. Any chance for the first division was washed away by the rain that flood- ed Ann Arbor the last weekend of the season. Included was a doubleheader with Minnesota. By virtue of the cancelled games the Gophers walked away with the Big Ten title unopposed. Michigan ' s final record was 12 wins, 17 losses, and seventh place in the Big Ten. Coach Don Lund scratches his head and wonders about his starting line-up. Last season was Don ' s first as head coach. He replaced the retired Ray Fischer. Junior Wilbur Franklin takes a healthy cut at a pitch as some spectators view the action at Ferry Field. Outfielder John Halstead races across the bag for a scratch single. Halstead was one of the leading batters in the Big Ten last year. Michigan third baseman, Dave Brown, puts the tag on a sliding Eastern Mich- igan player. 317 Bill Roman holds a Spartan runner close to first base. BASEBALL One of the missing links last season was certainly John Herrnstein; the big fellow ' s power-hitting and occasion- ally brilliant pitching were irreplaceable. At first base Bill Roman failed to equal his sophomore performance. Sel- dom, however, can the blame be laid with only one or two individuals. Essentially Michigan ' s failure can be traced to weak pitching, something not unexpected, and a failure to come through in the clutch, qualities which any winning team must possess. Michigan ' s strength lay in the outfield. The powerful trio returns intact this year with Jack Mogk, team leader in RBFs, flanked by Wilbur Franklin, whose average hovered around .300 average. He and captain-elect Bill Roman will be the mainstays of the infield this year. With the team strong at almost every position, pitching again would seem to hold the key to Michigan ' s success. Wilbur Franklin lashes the ball to the outfield. Franklin is a strong extra-base hitter as well as fine fielder. Jack Mogk signals the third base runner to hold up as Dave Brown crosses the plate with a run for the Wolverines. Front Row: Bob Marccreau, Wilbcrt Franklin, Bob Stabrylla, Coach Don Lund, James Dickey, Bob Kucher, Gordon Rinckey. Second Row: Mgr. Boh Davidson, Dave Brown, George Fead, Joseph Bre- feld, John Mogk, Barry Marshall, Gene Struczewski, Asst. Coach Moby Benedict. Back Row: Nick Liakonis, Richard Syring, Bill Roman, John Halstead. Michigan State coach John Kobs is rather dis- appointed at the umpire ' s call. The Spartan pitcher and catcher agree with their coach. First baseman Bill Roman makes a futile stretch for the ball as a Spartan runner crosses the bag. The tension of the Big Ten Championship match is reflected in these faces. Michigan finished a second to defending champion, Purdue, on the University links. Captain Larry Markman is the key man on the ' 60 team. GOLF 1959 was comeback year for the Michigan golf team. After finishing ninth in 1958, they roared back to lead the Big Ten meet after 36 holes and eventually placed second to the repeating champions from Purdue, in the tense, championship meet on the University course. Going into the conference meet, Michigan had a me- diocre 8-5 record. The home course advantage gave du- bious hope of a 13th Big Ten championship. The players were hampered by cool, rainy weather, making play diffi- cult. After 54 holes Michigan was only five strokes off the pace, but the entire Purdue team came through with great last rounds to win the Big Ten championship with a total of 1555 strokes. Purdue ' s John Konsek, who suc- cessfully defended his individual title, was the only player to master the difficult back nine, twice firing one under par 35 ' s. Michigan took second by only one stroke, and two long-hitting sophomores, Joe Brisson and Dick Young- berg, were largely responsible. They placed fifth and tenth respectively in the individual standings. It is Bris- son and Youngberg, along with captain-elect Larry Markham, who form the nucleus of this year ' s golf team. Junior Joe Brisson along with Youngberg were two of the highly touted newcomers to the ' 59 team and are well-seasoned performers this year. Dick Youngberg, a long hitting junior, was instrumental in bringing Michigan to sec- ond place in the ' 59 championships. Chuck Blackett a fine performer in the " clutch " nerves himself for a decisive putt. A reliable performer and steadying influence on the team, Pat Keefe contributed heavily to Michigan ' s championship bid. Pat Kccfc, Larry Markman, Chuck Blackett, Ray Lovcll, Coach Katzcnmeyer, Joe Brisson, Dick Youngberg. 321 Gerry Duble heads the list of lettermen returning to competition this year. He climaxed a brilliant sophomore year with the Con- ference ' s number two single ' s title. TENNIS The Michigan nctters chalked up two great accom- plishments in 1959. They were: a record-breaking total of 87 points in winning the Big Ten, and an almost un- precedented clean sweep of all events in the matches leading to the championship. The season opened with hopes of improving on the previous year ' s third place finish. Following a series of easy victories marred only by a hard-fought 5-4 loss to Notre Dame, it was apparent that Coach Murphy had developed another powerhouse. After coasting through the rest of their matches to a 9-1 record, Michigan en- tered the conference meet at East Lansing only a slight favorite over defending champion Iowa and the Illini. Then like so many great Wolverine teams of the past, Michigan caught fire. After two feverish days of elim- inations, Michigan had placed men in every final. Cap- tain John Erickson opened the sweep with a 9-7 6-4 defeat of Iowa ' s top-seeded Art Andrews. Dubie, Sassone, and Zaitzeff followed with easy victories. Playing number five singles, Frank Fulton dropped one set to Don Mesch of Illinois 6-1, but came back to blast his opponent off The graduation of Captain Jon Erickson is the key loss to Coach Murphy ' s squad. Erickson was number one singles in the Confer- ence. Senior John Wiley won his letter last year by playing doubles but will probably see singles action this spring. 322 Frank Fulton who has won the Conference fifth singles title two years running, has his sights set higher this year. Front Row: Gerry Dubic, Larry ZaitzrfT, Frank Fulton. Back Row: Coach Bill Murphy, John Wiley, Jon Erickson, Wayne Peacock, Bob Sassone. the court 6-0 6-3. Captain-elect Wayne Peacock climaxed the singles with a convincing defeat of MSU ' s Ron Mes- call. The doubles matches were equally decisive as the teams of Erickson-Dubie, Zaitzeff-Peacock, and Fulton- Wylie were victorious in rounding out the sweep. En route to victory, Michigan compiled a record total of 87 points and lost only two sets. One must go back to 1938 to find precedent for this performance. At that time the University of Chicago swept the conference meet, behind the racket smashes of Bill Murphy. The NCAA meet was anti-climactic. Lacking the in- dividual power necessary for victory, team balance car- ried Michigan to a fifth place finish. 323 8 Front Row: John Urbancsok, Robert Marcereau, Harry Huffaker, Frank Al Stall, Jim Brown, Don Chalfant, Jim Zubkus, Jim Agnew, Dick Fronczak, Terry Miller. Second Row: Ron Trowbridge, John Walker, Bob Kucher, George Fead, Lou Pavlof, Kenneth Ware, Barry Feinberg, Todd Grant, Al Matin, George Mans, Jackson T. Steffes, Joe Brefeld, Lovell Farris, Tom DeMassa, Andy Morrow, Rudd VanDyne. Back Row: Jim Korowin, John McGuire, Carl Woolley, Larry Markman, Gary McNitt, Wilfried Hildebrant, Ger- ald Dubie, Edward Mateka, Walt Schafer, Franklin Geist, Bernard Nielson, Jared Bushong, John Wiley. " M " CLUB 1959 TRACK Bird, Lester B. Boyden, Joel M. Bushon g, Jared C. Cephas, Dick A. Chalfant, Ermen W. Deardorff , Earl W. Dickerson, Marshall L. Fischer, Bruce N. Geist, Franklin H. Gibson, L. Bryan Gibson, Mamon Jr. Gregg, John M. Guiness, William M. Landstrom Eeles E. Martin, David M., Jr. Montour, Fred O. Robinson, Tom A. Schafer, Walter E. Schwartz, Richard Seth, Anthony O. Stanger, Peter R. Steffes, Jackson T. Trowbridge, Ron L. Williams, Louis 1959 TENNIS Dubie, Gerald Erickson, Jon D. Fulton, Frank A. Peacock, Wayne B. Sassone, Robert L. Wiley, John M. Zaitzeff, Lawrence P. 1959 GOLF Blackett, Charles T. Brisson, Joseph V. Keefe, Pat C. Lovell, Frank Markman, Lawrence D. Youngberg, Richard S. 1959 BASEBALL Brefeld, Joseph H. Brown, David E. Dickey, James A. Fead, George Franklin, Wilbert A. Halstead, John C. Koch, Allan J. Kucher, Robert S. Liakonb, Nick A. Marcereau, Robert Marshall, Barry H. Mogk, John E. Rinekey, Gordon R. Roman, William A. Stabrylla, Robert G. Struczewski, Eugene F. Syring, Richard E. 1959 FOOTBALL Bushong, Jared L. Bushong, Reid J. Callahan, Alex J. Cowan, Keith E. Curtis, Guy P. DeMassa, Tom Deskins, Don R. Fillichio, Michael E. Fitzgerald, Dennis Genyk, George W. Grant, Todd T. Hall, Banjamin Lee Halstead, John C. Hannah, Donald W. Harper, Darrell L. Hildebrand, Willard R. Jobson, Tommy E. Johnson, Robert S. Julian, Alfred T. Kane, Gary F. Korowin, James F. Leith, Jerry C. Maentz, Scott Mans, George McNitt, Gary O. McPherson, James N. McRae, Benjamin Myers, Bradley J. Newman, Harry L., Jr. Moskin, Stanton C. Palmer, Paul D. Pavloff, Louis Paulos, Paul Raeder, James Paul Rio, Anthony P. Schopf, Jon B. Smith, Gerald Stamos, John E. Stieler, Stephen O. Stine, William R. Tunnicliff, William H. Tureaud, Kenneth E. Van Dyne, Rudd D. Zubkus, Ernest James 1959-60 HOCKEY Berenson, Gordon A. Bochen, Steve J. Coyle, James A. Hennegan, Kenneth A. Kolb, Gerald P. Lunghamer, Joseph E. MacDonald, Lome D. Mateka, Edward Mattson, Gary R. Nielsen, Bernard L. Palestine. John W. Watt, Robert J. White, Robert C. White, William C. 1959-60 BASKETBALL Brown, Robert F. Brown, Robert M. Clark, Richard K. Donley, Richard C. Farris, Lovell L. Hall, Jon K. Higgs, Charles E. Miller, Terry O. Schoenherr, Steven R. Tidwell, John W. 1959-60 SWIMMING Bechtel, Thomas B. Clark, Ronald L. Darnton, William T. Floden, Dennis E. Gaxiola, Alex Gerlach, Jozsef Gillanders, John D. Jaco, James R. Kerr, James L. Legacki, Frank M. Meissner, Ernest Morrow, Andrew B. Pendleton, Winston K. Pongracz. Edward R. Smith, lohn C Ware, Kenneth D. Webster, Robert D. Wolf, Frederick D. Woolley, Carl T. 1960 GYMNASTICS Brown, James R. Dozauer, Wolfgang Feinberg, Barry N. Francis, Thomas III Montpetit, R : chard Osterland, Thomas N. Skinner, William L. Stall, Frank Albert 1960 WRESTLING Blaker, James R. Curtis, Guy P. Fink, Karl V. Fitzgerald, J. Dennis Fronczak, Richard S. Hildebrand, Wilfried Hoyles, Michael R. Kellerman, Frederick E. Olm, Fred L. Root, Willard L. Wilbanks, Ambrose S. 324 BOARD IN CONTROL OF INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETICS The importance and prestige of the Board in Control of Intercollegiate Athletics extends far beyond the limits of the Michigan campus. The size of the physical plant and the extent of Michigan ' s intercollegiate program combine to make the Board ' s job one of great and ex- tensive responsibility. In addition the Michigan tradition of athletic and aca- demic excellence has gained for her representatives vast influence in both conference and national circles. For many years athletic director Fritz Crisler and Faculty Representative Professor Marcus L. Plant have had key roles in the formation of Western Conference policies. Mr. Crisler was until recently a member and sometimes chairman of the NCAA Football Rules Committee. Recent matters of importance include the formation of the new Western Intercollegiate Hockey Association, and the upcoming debate on the renewal of the Rose Bowl pact. The Board consists of Mr. Crisler, ten faculty representatives including Professor Plant, and two stu- dent positions filled by an election of the male students of the University. Front Row: Louis B. Hyde, Lylc M. Nelson, Frank J. Mackey, Vice-President Marvin L. Niehuss, Dr. Phillip M. Northrop, Dr. Reed M. Nesbit, H. O. Crisler. Back Row: Dean Walter B. Rea, Frederick J. Vogt, Professor G. Max Wingo, Professor Joseph E. Kallenback, Professor Marcus L. Plant, Professor Dudley M. Phclps, Professor Karl Litzenberg. 325 Which way is up? This amateur trampolinist is seeing the world from a new angle. Fore! The net cage makes caddying an easy chore. They ' ll never call him a 100-lb. weakling again. I-M SPORTS Under the leadership of Earl Riskey and assistant Ron Granbeau, this year ' s Intramural Sports Program could again claim to be the largest and most intensive in the country. Stretching from early October to mid March its twenty- five event program brought 800 faculty members and stu- dents into competition. Residence Halls, social fraterni- ties, professional fraternities and independent groups all vied for championship titles. North Campus, the Interna- tional Center and the faculty also enjoyed competition. 1958-1959 saw those championships go to Gomberg (residence halls) Sigma Alpha Mu (social fraternities), Nu Sigma Nu (professional fraternities), and GOE (in- dependents). Physical fitness hasn ' t been forgotten in the study grind. I.M. SPORTS 1959-1960 Social Fraternities and Residence Halls 1. Touch Football " A " . Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . Kelsey 2. Touch Football " B " . Alpha Tau Omega Kelsey 3. Outdoor Track Phi Gamma Delta. .... Anderson 4. Cross Country Phi Gamma Delta Gomberg 5. Volleyball " A " Zeta Beta Tau Gomberg 6. Volleyball " B " No " B " League Kelsey 7. Handball Sigma Alpha Mu Anderson 8. Dual Swimming . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . Van Tyne 9. Table Tennis Beta Beta Tau( ' 59) .... Huber( ' 59) 10. Wrestling Sigma Chi Gomberg 11. Basketball " A " .... Phi Delta Theta( ' 59) . . . Lloyd( ' 59) 12. Basketball " B " Phi Delta Theta( ' 59) . . . Lloyd( ' 59) 13. Bowling " A " Phi Sigma Delta Chicago( ' 59) 14. Bowling " B " No " B " League Scott( ' 59) 15. Water Polo Sigma Alpha Epsilon ( ' 59) Van Tyne( ' 59) 16. Relays Sigma Alpha Mu Gomberg 17. Swimming Meet . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon ( ' 59) Gomberg( ' 59) 18. Paddleball Sigma Alpha Mu Huber( ' 59) 19. Foul Throwing .... Sigma Phi Epsilon( ' 59) . Gomberg( ' 59) 20. Indoor Track Phi Delta Theta( ' 59) . . . Gomberg ( ' 59) 21. Softball " A " Sigma Chi( ' 59) Hinsdale( ' 59) 22. Softball " B " Phi Delta Theta( ' 59) . . . Gomberg( ' 59) 23. Horseshoes Delta Tau Delta Michigan( ' 59) 24. Tennis Sigma Chi( ' 59) Scott( ' 59) 25. Golf Lambda Chi Alpha( ' 59) Coley( ' 59) Champion Sigma Alpha Mu( ' 59) . . Gomberg( ' 59) I.M. SPORTS 1959-1960 Professional Fraternity and Independent 1. Touch Football . . Nu Sigma Nu Coley Elders 2. Volleyball Phi Alpha Kappa Actuaries 3. Handball Phi Rho Sigma AFIT 4. Bowling Phi Epsilon Kappa .... Evans Scholars 5. Basketball Phi Delta Phi( ' 59) Grid Five( ' 59) 6. Paddleball Nu Sigma Nu( ' 59) The Drifters 7. Table Tennis ... Phi Delta Phi( ' 59) . . . Newman Club ( ' 59) 8. Relays No event The Drifters 9. Swimming Meet. Nu Sigma Nu GOE 10. Foul Throwing . . No event Evans Scholars 11. Softball Phi Alpha Delta( ' 39) . Buckeyes( ' 59) 12. Horseshoes Nu Sigma Nu( ' 59) . . 13. Tennis Phi Delta Phi( ' 59) . . 14. Golf Delta Theta Phi( ' 59) Champions: Nu Sigma Nu( ' 59) . I.M. Hockey Champion . Evans Scholars ( ' 59) Evans Scholars( ' 59) Evans Scholars( ' 59) GOE ( ' 59) Evans Scholars In the shadow of Michigan Stadium these unsung heroes compete for the I-M grid title. 327 Eight ball in the side pocket. It takes a steady hand to turn the trick. Winter ' s blasts don ' t prevent this tennis enthusiast from enjoying an afternoon ' s set on the indoor courts. I-M SPORTS The I-M program takes particular pride in its Student- Faculty sports competition. In addition to setting the stage for some fine athletic competition the program also develops a friendly relationship between the two campus groups. In recent years it has become traditional for stu- dents to take their faculty opponents out for dinner either before or after they compete. The faculty has won the overall competition for six of the seven years that the program has been in exist- ence. A ricochet return in paddle ball makes this agile player a formidable opponent. A perfected belly-whop is the key to a successful racing dive. Outdoors as well as indoors, tennis is always an I-M favorite. 328 Guess who was caught flat-footed at the center tap? The I-M department boasts volleyball as its featured sport. Other popular team sports include basketball, bowling, water polo, baseball, and touch-football. Indi- vidual sports include rifle shooting, squash, handball, paddleball, tennis, ping-pong, badminton, bowling, swimming, diving, wrestling, gymnastics and billiards. Every Friday night the expansive I-M building hosts co-educational recreation. In mid-March its doors are open to the traditional all-sports open night when com- petition is at its keenest. A scorching return and point, game, match. Former Michigan basket ball star M. C. Burton finds his way back to the courts in an I-M pro- fessional fraternity game. Now what ' s the best way to throw a man from a hand supported position? 329 WAA Board. Front Row: Jane Sprague, Barbara McCallum, Irene Shapiro, Marie (Bugs) Joynt, President; Joan Machalski, Nancy Sitterley, Marge Plainer, Dcanne Doebeli. Back Row: Helen Gush- ing, Sally Hanson, Linda Nordyke, Marianne Phelps, Leona Sonne, Judy Keener, Helen Elzey, Carol Sladek, Ann Cullip, Cynthia van Heeckeren. II House Athletic Managers. Front Row: Barbara Cooksey, Elaine Rosenberg, Lucille Cohen. Karen Swanson. Linda Schwei .er, Bar- bara Mode, Mary Vorachek, Wendy Phillips, Barbara Roank. Sec- ond Row: Marty Cavanagh, Myrl Douglas, Judy Abrams, Faith Pulliam, Helene Schiff, Irene Shapiro, President; Marian Porter, Peggy Angelos, Mary Ann Frederick, Anne Get?.. Back Row: Marge Plainer. Linda Tann, Alison Williams, Margery Zenike. Evonne Putnam, Linda Kiplinger, Cynthia Blanchard, Pat Rinaldi, Joncne Eliasson. WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Coordinating the extracurricular athletic program for women on campus is the Women ' s Athletic Association, sponsored by the Department of Physical Education for Women. The governing body of WAA consists of nine executive officers and fourteen members who are presi- dents or managers of the athletic clubs under WAA. Contact between women students and the Board is though the House Athletic Managers. Heading this com- mittee is the vice president in charge of student relations of the WAA Board. The main function of the team managers is organizing and conducting the tournaments held throughout the year. In October of each year, the WAA Board sponsors the Lantern Night Sing, a pro- gram featuring the choirs of women ' s housing units. It is WAA ' s welcome to all new women students. The ARFMCW, of which Michigan is the vice president school, holding its annual conference at Albion College in December, was attended by three delegates from Michigan ' s WAA. To conclude the year the WAA, along with the Michigan Union, sponsored the bi-annual Michigras. A large portion of WAA activities are connected with the several women ' s clubs and the five co-recreational clubs. With the exception of Michifish and Michifins, all clubs are open to anyone interested in the activity offered. Some clubs are active only during part of the year, while other function throughout the year. Club activities include instruction in the sport, tournaments between individuals, and participation for enjoyment. Highlighting club activities this year were a horse show presented by the Riding Club and a spring dance con- cert. Golf Club members spend the winter months at the golf cages in the WAB basement practicing their strokes for the coming outdoor season. Figure Skating Club president Deanne Dobeli, far right, and other members of this co-rec club demonstrate a figure skating step. Sharpshooter Joann Gobel points out parts of the rifle to other Rifle Club members. Every Thursday night members of Michigan ' s Riding Club head for the Huron Riding stables. To improve rid- ing skills is the aim of the co-rec club open to experienced as well as inexperi- enced riders. 331 As the referee tosses the ball, both teams watch for the opportunity to get it. Intramural games are played in Barbour Gym in a double elimination tourney. WOMEN ' S INTRAMURAL SPORTS | Among the major activities of the Women ' s Ath- letic Association are the women ' s intramural events. There are four tournaments in which house teams par- ticipate, three individual tourneys, and two divisions for teams and individuals. Three of the four team tour- naments are run on a double elimination basis, while bowling gets its semi-finalists by taking the teams with the highest four-game, four-member total. First on the women ' s sport agenda is volleyball, won this year by Stockwell Hall in the " A " bracket and Chi Omega in the " B " bracket. The beginning of November found Michigan women shooting baskets in Barbour Gym, Jordan Hall and Alpha Omicron Pi eventually emerging victorious. Another winter tournament was badminton, wtih Marion Dittlinger winning the singles title and Kiki Sickles and Ann Chevey taking the doubles title. Beginning the second semester, Kappa Alpha Theta copped the bowling title. Then the housing units, ping- pong tournaments were held, the final all-campus win- ner being Lynn Mefort. In the spring season Frederick House and Alpha Omicron Pi won the softball tourna- ment. Helen Newberry and Collegiate Sorosis were team swimming title holders, with Claire Crawford cap- turing individual honors. Poised in follow-through, a member of the bowling team watches her ball roll down the alley, hopeful to pick up a strike. Michigan coed sharpshooters line up their targets under the super- vision of a Women ' s Physical Edu- cation Department faculty member. 332 Front Row: Nancy Lohr, Sandra Marsh, Glynn Griffiths, Bar- bara Patterson, Nancy Sorg, Linda Hoy, Gloria Harper, Anne Stacy, Blanche Myer, Barbara Weber, Patricia Speiran, Mar- garet Plainer. Second Row: Judy Rudness, Caye DeVan, Eliz- abeth Carless, Nancy Goldstein, Linda Schweizer, Barb Roark, Jean Waterland, Sally Query, Mary Geshel, Catherine Opple, Patricia Cornell, Sue Wayland, Carol Smith. Third Row: Wendy Phillips, Sally Rummel, Joan Campbell, Kiki Sekles, Gloria Gregg, Jean k I Coleman, Nancy Goodman, Joan Conger, Willa Bern, Barbara Estes, Marcia Jones, Myrl Douglas, Judith Gautz, Mary Barney, Susan Sofferin, Susan Hilcr, Elizabeth Seibold. Back Row: Mar- lene Paset, Janet Saltz, Carol Leone Cross, Judy Van de Water, Grace Wilson, Barbara Ramin, Elaine Ash, Roberta Dorph, Cecelia Gauss, Caryl Powell, Barbara Thornley, Kathy Klein, Harriet Wor- niak, Meredith Forrest, Margaret Selvala. WOMEN ' S PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB The Women ' s Physical Education Club has a social and professional emphasis rather than an athletic stress. The women majoring in physical education are urged to join in order to become better acquainted with the fac- ulty and other physical education majors and to profit from speakers in their chosen field. In the spring, the Physical Education Club sponsors a " Play Day " during which they entertain high school girls interested in attending Michigan and majoring in physi- cal education. To round out the women ' s intramural season, the WAA sponsors a tennis tourney for both singles and doubles competition. Games are played at the Women ' s Tennis courts. Opening the Spring sports season for women, Michigan coeds begin softball tourneys. Below, team members await their turn at bat as another member gets ready to hit. 333 Front Row: Winra Morrison, Sue Gasnier, Sheila Katz, Adelaide Eadcs, Jean Gregor, Mary Davis, Patricia Crawford, Linda Kay Woodworth, Val Martin, Elise Cole, Barbara Vogt, Hope Kniffin. Ann Cheney. Second Row: Marilyn Mauritz, Carol Petroff , Roberta Hollis, Barbie Falconer, Nancy Marzoif, Susan Parker, Willa Bern. Bonnie Lamoreaux, Sally Hulse, Sherrie Cory, Janie Rhodes, Lyn Grigg, Susan Luoma, Emma Lucas, Carole Blinder, Roann Ogawa. Back Row: Alex Ellis, Roberta Richter, Marcia Hochberg, Bev Ecker, Lucinda Giles, Keppy Patton, JoAnne McVicar, Caye De- Van, Dotty Dubpernall, Susan Smith, Mary Lu DeRight, Sally Han- son, president, Marjory Jones, Janet Henry, Helene Schiff, Beth Dillman, Judy Johnson, Jane Guthman, Sandra Robson, Elaine Ash, Sie Ochler, Nancy Briggs, Jane Hirsch, Marnie Calvird, Margaret Platncr. MICHIFISH AND MICHIFINS Reverting back to younger days, the Michifish depicted the joys of childhood in Pan-orama, their water show based on the story of Peter Pan. Members of this WAA synchronized swimming club had practiced for the annual spring water show even ' week beginning with the fall term. Also participating in the show were the Michifins, a smaller group sponsored by Michifish, composed of girls interested in becoming better swimmers and joining Michifish. Front Row: Ruth Mellen, Marilyn Humphrey, Elaine Wender, Ste- phanie Chrisman, Helene Schiff, Susan Luoma, Suellen Hymes, Barbara Blacher, Margaret Mueller. Back Row: Kathleen Cook, 334 Geri-Kay Bonnette, Lucinda Giles, Gwen Farmer, Sherrie Cory, Mary Geshel, Linda Ades, Susan Ferber. ctivities . . . PASSING GOAL AFTER GOAL, j RESTLESSLY LEAPING AS ONE LEAPS FROM ROCK TO ROCK IN THE RUSHING TORRENT The interests of an individual do not focus solely on the academics of education. Each has his interest, his personal outlet, untapped energy for a particular talent. And so the organizations and activities of a campus are never in want of support and enthusiasm. The activity makes rig- orous demands on the student, but in spite of all the pres- sures of classroom and an unyielding society, the restlessly creative student body emerges willing, efficient, and most times, staggeringly capable. ACTIVITIES INDEX Student Government Council League Union Michigras Joint Judiciary Council Alpha Phi Omega J-Hop Honoraries Publications 336 340 350 354 358 359 360 361 376 SGC ELECTIONS Deeply involved in campus politics, Al Haber takes a moment to sign his name to a petition. Exercising the ideals of a democratic government, a " Hyde Park " enthusiast expresses his opinions to the crowd. 335 Front Row: Mary Wellman, Joan Comiano, Nancy Adams, Roger Seasonwien, John Feldkamp, William Warnock, Katy Johnson. Second Row: M. A. Hyder Shah, Tom Patterson, Borcn Chertkov. Lynn Bartlett, Tom Turner, Phil Zook. Ronald Bassey, Babs Miller, Jim Martens, Jeff Jenks. STUDENT GOVERNMENT COUNCIL Student government is built on the belief that students are responsible for their own affairs. With the student body behind them, they are responsible for the activities on the campus and this includes the approving and calendaring of student spon- sored events. Also the Council works with the University fac- ulty and administration to improve and maintain a good edu- cational atmosphere. The Reading and Discussion Program has gained much ap- proval from the campus. SGC sponsored seminars led by pro- fessors for students who had read a suggested list of books dur- ing the summer. Although no academic credit was given, stu- dents who wished to make better use of their free time found this program stimulating and rewarding. The Council also sponsored Ilza Purmalis ' s one year study in Delhi, India. In turn she was required to supply the campus with articles concerning her experiences in India. When she returns to campus in the fall she will participate in a series of lectures and seminars on India. Questionnaires were distributed in spring to students to sample student opinion on topics ranging from discrimination to dorm food. From the tabulated opinions, the Council intends to determine student needs and direction for student action. Also distribu ted were questionnaires on spring registration for fall semester, group vacation train travel to Chicago and New York, and a course evaluation booklet. John Feldkamp, as SGC President, was able to work out successful com- promises from diverse opinions ex- pressed in the meetings. 336 Executive Committee: Nancy Adams, John Feldkamp, Roger Seasonwein, William Warnock. Staff. Eleanor Cook, Pat Backman, Linda Winklehaus. The Willopolitian bus, sponsored by SGC, takes students to both airports at a minimum cost. 337 Elections Committee. Seated: Dottie Dedo, John Scott, Peter Winer. Standing: Warren Hanselman, Bucky Blair. SGC COMMITTEES There are five committees under SGC, each working in a specific area. The Student Activities Committee is perhaps the biggest committee for it handles many as- pects of the Council. It calendars events for both semes- ters and works with new organizations for recognition on campus. It is to this committee that a student comes for an early registration pass or to buy a ticket on the Willopolitan bus. The committee also deals with research for projects which are outside the educational atmosphere. The Elections Committee has charge of election rules, campaigns, polls, and count night. The Education and Student Welfare Committee sets up exam files and is currently working on the project of individual study and the junior year abroad. The International Affairs Committee this year worked with the Union, League and ISA on the model UN project and also on seminar programs. The public re- lations Director coordinates all the publicity of these committees and the Council itself. Activities Committee. Seated: Richard G ' scll. First Row: Howard Tessler, Dave Halsted, Bill Gleason. Back Row: Bar- bara Knight, Mary Jane Freriks. 538 International Committee Chair- men. Casey King, Carol Hol- land. Public Relations. Nann Van Wesen and Ruth Engman (Chairman). Education and Welfare Com- mmittee. Front Row: Sher- man Silber, Carole Feldman, Sandra Swift. Back Row: Dan Schlessinger, Eugenia Pann, Nancy Naset, Darlene Helmmich, Kay Warman, Michael Zimmerman. 339 Board of Governors, Front Row: Mrs. James Fry, Mrs. William P. Halstcad, Dean Deborah Bacon, Regent Irene Murphy, Mrs. Rus- sell De Jonge. Back Row: Miss Wilma Steheter. Prof. Mable Ru- WOMEN ' S LEAGUE gen, Karin Allen, Karol Buckner, Katie Johnson. Mrs. Allison Myers. Mrs. Frederick Weyher. The League holds a very important place on this campus. It is here that a woman can enlarge her out- look, develop leadership, and find for herself a whole new world. She can develop new friendships and can gain knowledge of the University and the campus. No matter what her interests or personality may be, there are com- mittees and projects that she would like. Here she can identify with her class a feeling that is usually missing on the campus due to the large enrollment, by working on Frosh Weekend, Soph Show, JPG, or Senior Night. At the League she can add her contribution to the work- ing whole so that she can feel that she belongs, that she has a place. Katy Johnson, League President, followed a policy of eliminating the unnecessary and improving the worthwhile. Executive Committee: Katherine Johnson, Virginia Sinclair, Car- lene Miller, Karol Buckner, Karin Allen. 340 This year the League undertook to make the campus aware of the problems of women by sponsoring " Wom- en ' s Week. " Through panel discussions and speakers, certain aspects of a woman ' s life after graduation were illuminated. With the years, women ' s place in the world has been growing with increased opportunities for educa- tion and advancement. During their college years women learn to develop intellectual curiosity and make use of their capabilities. If they get married, they are faced with the frustration of trying to continue this development with the demands of running a home. If a woman chooses a career and continues her intellectual develop- ment, she still has a feeling of unfulfillment because of the lack of security of a home and children. This dilemma which faces all women was brought out during this week. Such a project shows a deeper facet of the League. Whether it be dancing in the ballroom or working in the new Arts and Projects room, a girl can find com- panionship, intelectual stimulus, and fun at the League. Mrs. Carlson, Miss Ivcs, Miss Hunt, Miss Alkema. Kneeling: Mrs. Rockwell. The League saw a year of change both externally and internally. The building was remodeled resulting in new offices, cafeteria and project rooms. Internally, the policy of the League placed emphasis on re-evaluation of projects and committees to select the most worthwhile. 341 This year the cafeteria was completely remolded and upon re-opening, students found a restful turquoise interior with excellent food. Dancing is always fun and what better place to become acquainted than the League dancing class! Judiciary Council. Seated: Karen Tail, Debbie Cowles, Lynne Belts, Cyra Greene, Leanne Winick, Judy Gardhouse, Carol Bomash. Standing: Jan Miller. Sarah Anderson, Jane Click. 342 Front Row: Jeanne Dierking, Carol Lipscher, Ethel Stitt, Fern Fishman, Susan Luoma, Penny Thewalt, Ann Peterson, Louise Sellgren, Dru Dexter. Second Row: Carol Decker, Laurie Pinker- ton, Inese Liepins, Cindy Anthony, Ginny Sinclair, Lois Bernitt, Carol Bain, Julie Slepyan, Barabara Bartneck, Dorothy Miller. Third Row: Millie Yager, Mary Montante, Jane Bowbeer, Feme Vinocur, Kathleen Lockwood, Andrea Patterson, Peg McKee. Marni Wang, Rosalyn Edilson, Mollie Kohima, Barbara Marrion. Sharon Mendelssohn, Sue Jackon. In the restful atmosphere of the League Library many a course has been passed and many a paper done. In the new Arts and Projects Room students can find plenty of room to dabble in. 343 The International Christmas party was a great success as students saw how Christmas is cele- brated in other lands. LEAGUE COUNCIL At teas given by President and Mrs. Hatcher, students were able to talk to the President and hear his views on various subjects. The League Council is the executive branch of the League. It is composed of all the League officers, the Administrative Chairmen, the first Vice-President of As- sembly Association, the President of Women ' s Athletic Association, and the First Vice-President of Panhellenic Association. This body makes the policy decisions of the League and also sees that all women ' s activities run smoothly. 1544 Front Row: Susan Deo. Jacqueline Efrusy. Barbara Court, Cyra Greene, Jo Sawyer. Marilyn Glowacke. Second Row: Carlene Miller, Karin Allen. Katy Johnson, Ginny Sinclair, Karol Buckner. Back Row: Ann Cullip, Mar- garet, Marilyn Baginsky, Janie Stick. Polly Wietzke, Anne O ' Neal. Sandy Stover. Front Row: Susan Zimmerman, Sallic Eaton, Betsy Conn, Mary Meharg, Marilyn Maynard, Sandy Mavis, Judy Drapack, Karen Olsen. Second Row: Joy Olson. Nancy Seelye. Elaine Felson. Gail Daniels, Martha Cheever, Dale Brown, Alyce Melville, Marcia Vanderberg, Mariann Ulrich, Bonnie Henry. Third Row: Barbara Van Dyk, Sandy Dusenbury, Susi Smueker, Martha Frost, Kay Krapohl, Julia Arment, Margot Adler, Joan Wilson, Edie Morris. Back Row: Nancy Barnes, Maureen Ferrell. Gail Hartfclder. Phyl- lis Lerman, Margaret Skiles, Linda Zak, Wanda Westrate. Nancy Nolen, Pat Ferguson, Carole Junker. BUROCATS Burocats a stepping stone for freshmen women to higher positions in the League. This year one hundred and twenty-five freshmen women participated in League Burocats, which is the general working service force of the League. They worked under six upperclass committee chairmen on Activities Committee. The Art Committee made favors for hospitals while the Service Committee staged shows for them. Service also started to work with children at the Dunbar Center this year. The Secretariat typed for the League committees. Special Events com- piled a history of the League rooms and Class Project. By working on these various committees, the members of Burocats became acquainted with the different functions of the League. Also, the importance of Burocats is em- phasized by the fact that most of the present League Council members were once Burocats themselves. Advisory Board. Sitting: Gail Crow, Jackie Efrusy. Standing: Marcia Welch, Janet Hogberg, Jane Sommer- field. FROSH WEEKEND Maize team vs. Blue team this is the theme of Frosh Weekend. The freshmen girls are divided into two teams, the " Maize and Blue " teams which compete against each other. The result of months of preparation culminates on Frosh Weekend with a dance and a floor show put on by each team. Each team also decorates one half of the ballroom, according to their theme which is also carried out in their floorshow. The winner is the team with the greatest accumulation of points. A group of judges evalu- ate the performances and decorations in relation to ex- penses, originality, appropriateness, and the actual per- formance. Originally Frosh Weekend, the freshman class event has been changed to one night this year. Maize Team Central Committee. Front Row: Pat Reiter, Laurie Gosset, Joanne Steiner, Barb Bercutt, Carol Kaufman, Joyce Lie- berman. Back Row: Joyce Jumisco, Myrna Hurwitz, Lynne Fried- man, Winia Morrison, Linda Newman, Rhona Bergman. The Maize team practices hard for the publicity stunts on the diag. General Co-Chairmen. Top: Lynnc Friedman (Maize). Bottom: Sue Rosenfeld (Blue). Blue Team Central Committee. Front Row: Sandy Gilden, Deborah Davidson, Julie Gordon, Sue Rosenfeld, Sandye Starman, Sue Sha- piro. Back Row: Martha Frost, Louise Hindly, Phylis Lerman. Sue Watson, Dale Brown. 346 SOPH SHOW " Take a handful of Sophomores with bounce in their step and a musical play that has plenty of pep, " and you ' ve got Soph Show 1959! One Touch of Venus, a musical comedy in two acts, was the annual presentation put on by the Sophomore class. Sponsored by the Wom- en ' s League, this year ' s presentation was the fourth of its kind. Begun in 1956, Soph Show is now recognized as an annual event on campus. The entire production is arranged, directed, produced, and acted by the sopho- more class. The central committee, headed by co-chair- men, is composed of chairmen of all the subordinate committees and coordinates the entire show. The sub- ordinate committees direct the casting, scenery, publicity, ticket sales, make-up, costumes, and the financial affairs of Soph Show. The sophomore class ' only outside help comes from a professional director who advises. This year ' s presentation, One Touch of Venus, proved to be a huge success with Sue Breckenridge, Ralph Ry- back, Joni Prooslin, and Elliot Pearlman playing the leads. Held in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre in the Women ' s league, One Touch of Venus was the result of many long and late hours of work, but the show was finally put on despite many agonizing moments before curtain time, lost props, and usual first night jitters. One of the most beautiful scenes was the Grecian ballet. In this scene Venus ' s followers try to persuade her to stay with them. Venus helps her barber lover by causing the jail doors to open magically! Trouble begins when the art collector brings Venus ' statue to America. Front Row: Bonnie Borg, Susan Stillerman, Joan Glueckman, Ellen Greene, Myrna Freed, Susan Smith. Second Row: Neil Birrbower, Josie Kasle, Steve Vandcr Voort, Bea Ncmlaha, Roger Pascal, Faith Lubin, Barb Denny. Back Row: Steve Kleiner, Betty Schmidt, Lucia Lochnor, Becky Mosen, Carlenr Miucr , Alma Carlson, Rona Wolk, James Frazier, Todd Fay, Ruth Mcllen. Bonnie Cossman, Linda Unrad. 347 A production number from this year ' s JGP " What Can You Lose, ' 1 shows typieal enthusiasm. JUNIOR GIRLS ' PLAY A major event of the school year and one of the old- est traditions on campus Ls Junior Girls ' Play. Presented by the women in the junior class, JGP is an original musical play written and directed by the women them- selves. With the advent of Senior Night (when the play is presented in a preview to the senior women) comes the end of rehearsals, and almost a year of plans and preparations. Early in spring the central committee is chosen and the plans begin. Ideas are tossed back and forth among the committee in deciding the theme. When the theme is finally chosen the scriptwriters and chore- ographers utilize their creative talent to create a unique production. Unlike many activities JGP does not stop work in the summer for it is then that a variety of arrangements have to be made before fall. With the bus)- fall season around the corner the final scripts are prepared and sent to all committee members. The cast is chosen and subordinate committees formed in the first semester. Rehearsals begin in earnest the second semester and the final arrangements made. These prep- arations plus a group of hardworking juniors went to- gether this year to produce the 1960 JGP, " What Can You Lose?, " a delightfully humorous musical play. " The Mad Russian " lectures on the evils of money in a scene from J. G. P. Front Row: Nancy Mitchelmore, Margaret Hayes, Ann Wells, Sue Huggard, Jean Ross. Silvia Sardy. Lynn Mefort, Sue Kreisler. Back Row: Dru Dexter, Ann Wear. Jean Atkinson, Mary Gale, Cora Palmer, Miss Ives, Deedy Joy, Ann Cromwell, Myrna Moxley, Car- rie Duerr, Sue Kennedy, Judy Chaplan. Dean Bacon " swings out " at Senior Night festivities. One penny for every year of age as the unattached senior girls file by. SENIOR NIGHT Together with Junior Girls ' Play, the annual Senior Night is an old and revered tradition at Michigan. Senior Night means the final get-together for senior women. Gathering on the Diag on the first evening of Junior Girls ' Play, the women march to dinner at the Women ' s League accompanied by the Phi Gamma Delta Marching Band. After dinner, served by sophomore women, the senior women traditionally declare their status. Each pinned woman takes a pin from a pin cushion, each en- gaged woman eats a lemon, the married women blows out a candle, and the unattached women drop pennies for each year of their age into a bowl. A floor show is put on tying the events of four years together. The girls then march en masse to the Lydia Mendelsson Theatre to see a preview of Junior Girls ' Play by the Junior women. The engaged women taste the customary lemons for Senior Night. Central Committee. Front Row: Alice Lohrman, Joyce Bogg, Gretchcn Kar- lov-etz. Back Row: Mary Collins, Mar- jory Clark. 349 The Union Tower at night is one of Michigan ' s unmistakable land- marks. MICHIGAN UNION Those who see the Michigan Union as only a " big building " have missed quite a bit, for the Union is the social, cultural, and recreational center of the campus. It serves students, faculty, alumni and administration in many ways. The Student Affairs Committee arranges the Air Flight to Europe and also holds the student-faculty- administration conferences. Here various views on cer- tain problem areas can be expressed which some- times bring a change in University policy. The Inter- national Affairs Committee encourages the intermingling of foreign and American students. It sponsors the " World ' s Fair " and the Mock United Nations General Assembly. Here representatives from each nationality club held seminars on certain national problems. The Social Committee, among other things, is in charge of the Little Club dances held on Friday nights and " Union Madness " at the end of orientation week when the Union opens up all its facilities for one night. It also sponsors the Hill Auditorium Jazz Concerts, this year bringing Victor Borgc to Ann Arbor for a sell-out per- formance. Whether it be help in studies, a coffeebreak in the snack bar, or a hot discussion a student can find it at the Union. Tom Patterson, President of the Union, kept a firm and steady hand on the Union. Marty Newman, Administrative Vice- President. John Goodrich, Executive Vice-President. 350 General Mana cr Franklin Kuenzel supervised the business aspects of the office and was always willing to listen to any problem. It ' s Friday night and where do you go? Dancing at the Little Club, of course! Executive Committee. Front Row: Gail King, Michael Rollins, Steve Hunter, James Hadley. Back Row: James Burns, John Ross, Perry- Morton, Michael Turoff. 351 Board of Directors. Front Row: Clifford Hart. Bruce McRitchie. John Goodrich. Thomas Patterson. Martin Newman. Walter Green, Prof. Otto Graf. Back Row: Frank Kunizel, William Ranson, Prof. Robert Dixon, Dean Walter Rea. Mr. Harry Martens, Prof. Lionel Laing, David Hull, Prof. Chester Wisler, Mr. Donald May. The International Show had students in their native dress present- ing traditional folk dances. Though studying for a blue book may never be fun, it ' s much easier if you have a quiet corner and an easy chair in which to do it. muni! The Special Events Committee sponsored the Crea- tive Arts Festival this year. The purpose was to place emphasis on the creative and cultural arts such as music, drama, literature, painting, and sculpturing. In con- junction with this the Architecture and Design School had an art exhibit and leetures and demonstrations were scheduled all over campus, e. e. cummings came and lectured as did the secretary of the Frank Lloyd Wright Corporation. The Festival was designed to make students aware of the cultural oportunities found on this campus and to make use of them. Tryouts have an intensive training program, but there Is always time for a coke break. Tryouts. Front Row: Ian Hunter, Vic Wexlcr, Al Acker, Jim Seff, Mark Perlow, Jim Haring, Jon Carlson, Mike Rapp, Mark Laden- son. Second Row: Morton Levin, Daniel Krauer, Todd Fay, Jack Eifer, Leslie Smith, Barry Rosenfeld, Don Wrigley, Michael Sachs, Herbert Kentta. Back Row: Rodger Bittner, Charles Curran, Larry Matthews, Michael Bagley, David Baron, Tom Moor, David Gan- non, Daniel Zaroff, John Shreves, Lawrence Schwartz, Jon Dom- browski, Philip Gorelick. Union Soph Council. Front Row: Todd Fay, Mich- ael Sachs. Back Row: Richard Small. David Baron, Michael Balgley. 353 Front Row: Judy Caplan. Chuck Judge, Gail Crow, Bob Snyder. Marilyn Zdrodowski. Second Row: Ann Wear, Kathy Bennett, Viv- ian Ferry, Ruth Gelnian, Barbara Smith, Osmund Jarobson, Harvey Lapides, Joan Machalski. Back Row: Marty Cavanagh, Bob Brod, Adiar Miller, Steve Kliner. Bill Carmcll, Dick Helzberg, Bill Fried, Katie Decg. MICHIGRAS MICHIGRAS the weekend that is sometimes called America ' s greatest college weekend and certainly Michi- gan ' s biggest social event is sponsored every two years by the Women ' s Athletic Association and the Michigan Union. It consists of a parade, a carnival and booths all presented by joint cooperation of University housing groups who compete for awards. The theme of the 1960 MICHIGRAS is " To Our Youth. " Not only do the first letters of these three words spell out T.O.Y. which implies the joys of toyland, but also the theme contains a sincere dedication to our youth. In conjunction with this broader meaning of the theme, MICHIGRAS 1960 hopes to donate its pro- ceeds to those charities which aid today ' s youth. The whole essence of MICHIGRAS 1960 and the memories and spirit of that festive week-end are em- bodied in: " Backward, turn backward, oh time in your flight, Make me a child again just for tonight. " Ferry Field house is transformed into a gigantic carnival. 354 AH of Ann Arbor marvels at what Michigan students can produce at MICHIGRAS time a Rose Bowl Parade on State Street. Such beautiful smiles on such a beautiful day MICHIGRAS, Spring, and State Street. " They said it couldn ' t be done " but at MICHIGRAS time it is! 355 After coming in second last year, Jordon came back to capture the trophy this year. LANTERN NIGHT After winning second place in the Lantern Night Sing in 1958, Jordan Hall ' s determination to win brought them the WAA ' s silver loving-cup for first place this year. They were judged best on the basis of intonation, dic- tion, presentation, and appearance. Sponsored by the Women ' s Athletic Association, the annual Lantern Night Sing this year awarded second place to Phi Mu. The Posture Cup was awarded to Alpha Phi. After an evening of beautiful music, there is high tension in the audience and among the houses as to who won. IFC SING Before the snow has melted from the ground, the strains of music can be heard drifting out of various fraternity houses. Many gruelling hours are put in after dinner to prepare for the preliminary round. The ten chosen choruses who have survived this step then practice even harder for the Sing. At the same time, their sister sorority house has been working out elaborate cheers as support. The big night comes, the trophies are given out for the singing and support, and the IFC Sing is over for another vear. 356 ASSEMBLY-IHC SHOW The need for funds for scholarships fostered the be- ginning of the ASSEMBLY-IHC Show three years ago. Since all the profits from the show go into scholarships, the working capital has to come from the groups them- selves. Since its beginning the show has been a night of wonderful entertainment. The Four Freshmen, and Kingston Trio have appeared, and this year Louis Arm- strong came to Hill Auditorium. The one and only Louis Armstrong and his fabulous trumpet thrilled the audience. ASSEMBLY-IHC SING Although Assembly-IHC Sing started only three or four years ago, it is now an established tradition on this campus. In the early fall each woman ' s house chooses a men ' s house to work with and practice begins. There is a preliminary round which eliminates all but the best five or ten groups. These groups then appear at the Sing and trophies are given for first, second and third place. This year Martha Cook and Williams House won first place. Women ' s and Men ' s voices blended together, and choosing a winner was very hard for the judges. 357 Front Row: Joel Boydcn, Jill Clarridge, Mike Sklar, Howard Stein, Marcia Peirce. Back Row: Joel Levine, Nich Vick, Janet Weaver, Steve Marcus, Ron Greenberg, John Eisberg, Frank Mabley. JOINT JUDICIARY COUNCIL The members of Joint Judiciary Council the supreme court of the campus have a great responsibility towards the student and the University. They render final judg- ment on major cases and those appealed from the lower judiciaries. Joint Judiciary is concerned with such prob- lems as driving regulations, women ' s hours, and most im- portantly, students ' reputations. They not only represent the students to the University, but also to the general public. This year the Council adopted a new policy in regard to first offenders of driving regulations. Instead of appear- ing before Joint Judiciary, they would receive a letter telling of their fine. If they wished to appeal, they could appear before the Council. This method gave the Council more time to consider other cases which involved more study. Joint Judiciary Council is an illustration of one vital part of self-government which exists among the students at Michigan. Officers. Front Row: Ronald Green- berg, Janet Weaver, Mike Sklar. Back Row: Steve Marcus, Joel Levine 358 ALPHA PHI OMEGA Established on this campus in 1940, Alpha Phi Omega this year celebrated its twentieth anniversary. Member- ship is open to all students who have an interest in helping the campus and enjoying themselves, too. Alpha Phi Omega runs a mimeograph service and also distributes posters for all groups. At registration time, the members are especially busy helping with the system itself and publishing a book for new students which explains the procedures of registration. They also distribute Career magazine and help with the local scout troops. Alpha Phi Omega is not all work, however. Its mem- bers have a formal dance every year and also look for- ward to the annual steak fry. As part of their service to the campus, Alpha Phi Omega runs a mimeograph machine which is available to every club. Front Row: Robert Fossum, Paul Nida. Neil Williston. Tim Mono. Harry Dickinson, Tom Neumeier. Back Row: James McLaughlin, Harold Diamond, John Watt, Btrnhard Muller. Robert Lavine, Arthur Pawgan, Ronald Hamaker. 359 J-Hop Central Committee. Alex Fisher, Pat Evans, Penny Brennan, Jim Bolt, Janic Stick, Pat Wells. J-HOP Held in the Wo men ' s League for the second time, the 1960 J-Hop was a success once again. The theme this year was " Shangri-la " featuring as part of the decora- tions a sprinkling fountain. The League ballroom was transformed into a delicate and spring-like garden. The theme was further carried out with programs having Chinese characters on them and a Chinese letter opener as a favor. Buddy Morrow was a star attraction with his famous band. The 1960 J-Hop did not have near the attendance as in former years, but by standards today the attendance was considered excellent. 360 HONORARIES ff w It Michigamua Druids Vu leans Hectorians Mortar Board Senior Society Scroll Sphinx Triangles Wyvern Circle Scabbard Blade Galens Alpha Lambda Delta Phi Eta Sigma Arnold Air Society 362 363 364 365 366 366 367 368 369 370 371 372 373 374 374 375 361 MICHIGAMUA Weary Young Bucks push onward in their effort to become Fighting Braves. TRIBE OF 1960 Be ' um Lily White (Sachem) Possum Paunch Patterson (Sag- amore) Falling Waters Benagh Mouth-urn Off Chertkov Flashing Tail Deardorff Jar-urn Giant Genyk Lay-urn Egg Gregg Hit-mil Harder Harper Mighty Holds Hoyles Pile-um High Junker Grinning Goat Martens Chop-um Off Peters Towering Timber Roman Yelping Spinner Skinner Sweet Pocahontas Smith Timid Tarpon Tashnick Little Thump-um Back Turner What Be-um Watt A Brave interrogates a Young Buck on Rope Day. Occasion : Rope Day Many Pale Faces stand-um ' round Tappan Oak, where Young Bucks are initiated into Michigamua, Mich- igan ' s all-campus senior men ' s honorary. Fighting Braves pour water and red paint on Young Bucks to turn them into Fighting Braves. Ceremony continues till Young Bucks duck-walk to " Land of Fighting Braves " atop Un- ion. Repeat " seven flights up and seven flight down ' ' on way. Become Fighting Braves three days later. To be Fighting Brave, Pale Face must have done work for Michigan. He must be active in activities or athletics. All Fighting Braves " fight-um like hell for Michigan and Michigamua. " Members go to one away kickball game and work behind scenes at Michigan. Biggest event is Rope Day, when tap-um new members and tell-um secret Indian names. On Rope Day, an important event in the Tribe of Michigamua, prospective Braves endure the hardships of initiation. -... T ; . ; MHIi DRUIDS New trees sprout overnight in the spring when JDruids, a senior men ' s honorary, has its tapping ceremony. The " saplings " (pledges) are painted green and are watered by the " Old Oaks " (actives) to hasten their growth. Each person acquires a tree name that referes to some activity in which he has participated. This organization which was named after the ancient Druids who lived in the forests of England was founded to serve the University behind the scenes. It is composed of men in all schools except engineering who are campus leaders. At meeting the Druids who represent most of the student organizations discuss the problems encoun- tered by each. This helps each group to profit from others opinions and to understand each other better. Battering, Boarding, Buttonball- Tree Bochen Ball-Belting, Bunting-Black Jack Bradshaw Check-Cashing, Coin-Counting, Chestnut Cohn Dangling-Down Dogwood Doz- aur Fast-Moving, Firm- Blocking, Fruit Tree Fillichio Fleet-Footed Fir Fulton Grabbing - Go - Get - Uni Gum Tree Green Joint-Jolting Juniper Johnson Krudely K r o w i n g King Nut Katz Krafty Kreator Kumquat Kol- flat Quickly Kopying Koffce Tree Kozoll Limber Lingo Locust Lapides Liberal Leading Laurel Levinc Mashee Mangling Muscles Man- go Markham Mighty Mustering Mulberry Martin Mighty Moving Maple Mattson Moosewood Making Mincemeat Myers Nervy Nibbling Nut Tree New- man Persevering Point Procuring Plum Pongracz Right-Making, Wrong-Moving Red Ash Ransom Subpocna-S e r v i n g Sycamore Sklar Sure-Snapping, Smart-Smacking Sassafras Smith Seldom-Singing Spruce Tree Struczewski Wacking Wiry Wahoo Tree Wiley The young saplings meet with a deluge of water from the Old Oaks who hope to promote their growth. A lowly sapling goes through his informal initiation. The saplings have sprouted forth in their efforts to grow into full- fledged Oaks during part of Druids ' ancient rites. 363 Neophites begin their initiation with actives giving them the proper attire motor oil. A day of hardships and trials must be endured before neophites can become full-fledged Vulcans. VULCANS Completely outfitted with a coat of motor oil and flaming torch, a neophite awaits his turn to step into the steam tunnels. Flickering torches, blackened bodies, and clanking chains announce that the Vulcans are initiating. Twenty junior men are led across campus and through the steam tunnels to formal initiation. Afterwards, these men, hon- ored for being outstanding members of the College of Engineering would help the Engineering Council next year with the problems and programs of the college. William Beck Paul Becker David Brown Allen Dickerson George Fead W. Reed Jenney Nicholas Liakonis Peter Patterson Wayne Peacock Barry Peebles John O. Schercr Al Maten David C. Beste Timothy Johnson Richard Schwartz 364 David Barnes Walter Green Herbert Kohn W. Douglas Lowery James Martens Howard Nack Robert Nissly D. David Pippel Donald Post William Swaney Robert Winters Paul Becker John Bloodgood Terry Diamond William Ransom Buckley Robbins Kenneth Stuart Bill Studebaker New Hectorians go through their initiation rites in the middle of the Diag. HECTORIANS Membership in Hectorians is a responsibility as well as an honor. A responsibility because one of their projects is to discuss and help solve rushing and other fra- ternity problems that might arise. However, the main purpose of Hectorians is to recognize and honor outstanding fraternity men. From fraternity presidents, offi- cers of Interfraternity Council and Fraternity Buyers Association, twenty-two men are tapped and initiated in a formal ceremony. Front Row: Herb Kohn, Terry Diamond. Second Row: James Martens, Robert Winters, Robert Nissly, John Bloodgood, William Ransom, Paul Becker. Back Row: Howard L. Nack, Don Post, William C. Swaney, Ken Stuart, Doug Lowery, Dave Pippel, Buck Robbins, William Studebaker. 365 Lynne Belts Susan Brace Dorothy Bushong Ann Doniger Sylvia Engle Dorothy Gartner Jo Ann Hardee Carolyn Holland Katherine Johnson Nancy Moore Sarah Rowley Elsie Scherer Marcia Ward MORTAR BOARD Service, leadership, and high scholarship are the gen- eral requirements for election to Mortarboard, national senior women ' s honorary society. An all-campus organi- zation, it is the first of the senior women ' s honoraries to tap in the spring. Members go at midnight in cap and gown, singing their traditional song. The newly-tapped juniors wear a mortarboard the next day as a symbol of their selection. Pi Sigma Alpha chapter at the University is about fifty years old and was one of the four founding chapters of the society. Mortarboard serves as a sounding board for current campus problems, such as student con- duct, or special faculty recognition. Front Row: Carolyn Holland, Sarah Rowley, Jo Hardee, Elsie Scherer. Back Row: Nancy Moore, Lynne Betts. SENIOR SOCIETY Senior Society is a senior independent women ' s hon- orary for women who have been active in serving their dorms. They are recommended for membership by their house directors and house presidents. Senior Society mem- bers come through the dorms in the night to tap dressed in black robes and singing their song. In the initiation ceremony each new member ' s name is added to a long yellow ribbon which contains the names of all members since its founding. Olive Allen Tija Asaris Barbara Bank Karen Barling Marianne Davidson Marion Fawcett Kathleen Hahn Beverly Harling Sally Heath Beata Jorgenson Mary Lindeman Dorothea Lerey Norina Margelish Margaret Moore Marilyn Nathan Marlane Paxson Margaret Plainer Janet Polak Martha Rtarick Priscilla Sandt Janet Smith Kay Smith Roberta Tunick Sylvia Wendrow Margaret VVhinery Jean Barr Nancy Gomins Spring Condoyan Nancy Gilford Nancy Hallsten ludy Mansfield Theo Meter Judy Meters Ruth Mowers Charlotte Scott Cress Washburn Ann Wiltzie Shirley Woodcock 36f. Front Row: Judy Mansfield. Priscilla Sandt. Roberta Shapiro. Second Row: Sally Heath. Janet Smith, Jean Barr, Marge Platner. Back Row: Mary Whybrew, Martha Rearick, Spring Condoyan, Theo Meyer, Mar- lane Paxson. Kneeling: Eloise Eberhart. Front Row: Elinor Dodge, Sandy Weem- hoff, Sue Layne Hodge, Damaris McFatridge, Ellen Lewis, Carol Handschumaker. Second Row: Judy Grose, Jean Fishack, Karol Buckner, Terre Finkler, Jackee Mervis, Cyra Greene, Cynthia Lister, Carlene Miller, Joan Kaatz. Third Row: Mary Wilcox, Judy Nichols. SCROLL The aim of many women at the University of Michigan is to become members of Scroll, an honorary for affiliated senior women. The members are chosen on the basis of outstanding leadership, character, and loyalty. Scroll was founded as a local organization even though there was a national honorary. Michigan members have remained local in order that they may choose members without strict restrictions. Although there are no grade require- ments all members of Scroll have high scholastic aver- ages. The club is designed, to promote outside activities among sorority women. New members are tapped in the spring and fall by the club in black gowns. Newly tapped members can easily be heard on tapping night by their joyous cries of surprise. Karol Buckner Elinor Dodge Eloise Eberhart Margaret Effinger Theresa Finkler Jean Fishack Cyra H. Greene Judy Grose Carol Handschuinnkcr Sue L. Hodge Joan E. Katz Mary Ellen Lewis Cynthia Lister Alice Lohrnian Damaris B. McFatridge Jacqueline Mervis Carlene Miller Judy A. Nichols Mama Pierce Barbara Rosbc Selina Sadi Sandra F. WeeinhofT Mary Wellnian Mary M. Wilcox Lois Wurster 367 The Diag is disguised as Egypt for the annual informal initiation of new members of Sphinx who must also be dunked in the sacred waters of the River Nile. SPHINX Pharoah John Tidwell Sepa Jon Trost Imhetep Harold Applebaum Baa-Em Gas Les Bird Er-Mutet Jim Brown Atu-Atu Pat Gushing Reuajyf Gerry Dubie Kenbet John Feldkamp Mugi Karl Fink Opet-Riset Alejandro Gaxiola Lota-Diva Joe Gerlach Mertsegar Mike Hermanoff Menthu John Halstead Ceri-Brum Tom Hayden Aba Tom Jobson Aret-Em-Hrow Jim Kay Mia Frank Legacki Vinnper Don Linker Hor-shed Dale MacDonald Meri-Ra-Ank Bob Mercereau Stiki-Up Ed Mateka Heh-Khebait John McGuire Meni-Mukas Richard Montpetit Meichentien-Irty Perry Morton Phereri Tom Robinson Khnum John Ross Proyet Tony Seth Ka Chuck Sheffer Hopt-Di-Nesu Dick Syring Ba-Dplumbng John Urbancsok One might mistake the Diag for Egypt after the annual tapping of new members for Sphinx, an honorary for junior men who are outstanding in athletics and activities. Men are chosen from every college in the University ex- cept the Engineering College. New members must gather at the Diag, be painted with traditional paint to begin their initiation. The newly tapped men duckwalk around the Diag after which they lie in a pyramid form on the grass. Each man, one at a time, gets up and shouts his name and activity. Then they " swim " on their stomachs from the Diag to the River Nile (otherwise known as the League Fountain) where they are immersed in the sacred waters. Formal initiation follows a day later. 368 A triangle of new members balances precariously on the Diag during part of their initiation. TRIANGLES Triangle neophytes, during their spring initiation pe- riod, began fulfilling their club ' s function of service when, with much sweat and strain, they scrubbed the floor of the Engin Arch thoroughly, with the aid of tooth brushes. Triangle is a junior men ' s honorary for students in the College of Engineering. The men are selected on the basis of their leadership in campus activities and their excel- lence in athletics. Maintaining the coat check room at the Homecoming Dance and at the J Hop are only two services to the uni- versity the members perform. They also formed a porter service for the arriving women students at the beginning of the school year. After earning tips for this service Triangle donated the money to charity. Roger Barnes Joe Brisson Jim Burns Ron Clark Ken Dec Dave Gillanders Wilfried Hildebrand Willaard Hildebrandt Gayle King John Mertus Andrew Morrow Howard Mueller Monte Nagler Michael Natelson John Richards Ken Ware Brian Whipple Thomas Wilson Every neophite must inevitably succumb to the time-honored tradition of being doused on the Diag on a frigid spring day. Wyvern is not a " project " group, instead they meet to discuss campus problems and activities with which they are familiar. Marilyn Baginsky Joan Comiano Barbara Court Susan Deo Jacqueline Efrusy Beverly Ford Barbara Greenberg Jean Hartwig Patricia Hawkins Mary Johns Judy Nicholson Mary Kay Office Louise Rose Jean Ross Jane Stick Camilla Cox Jane Thompson Judith Weinberger Doranne Wilson Susan Winter Nan Market Elise Saranow WYVERN Easily spotted yellow slickers, yellow hair ribbons and roses are the traditional uniforms of newly tapped Wyverns. They are University sophomore women from all colleges who are active as campus leaders, and who maintain a high scholastic standard. They are tapped in March to serve as active members in their junior year. Wyvern has chosen to remain the local junior women ' s honorary at Michigan for about 50 years. Its purpose is to honor outstanding girls and is not a service society. This philosophy is based on the belief that its members are already too active in other or- ganizations to have anything more added to their busy schedules. Front Row: Judy Weinberger, Jean Ross. Second Row: Barbara Greenburg, Susan Deo, Camilla Cox. Third Row: Louise Rose, Bev Ford, Mary Johns, Judy Nicholson, Joan Comiano, Barbara Court. 370 CIRCLE Circle, an independent women ' s honorary, consists of freshmen to senior women chosen on the basis of lead- ership, service, and citizenship. During the fall, Circle sponsored an art show at Mark- ley Dormitory in which the independent women of the campus were encouraged to display their art work. So successful was this venture, that it will become an annual event. Throughout the year, the members of Circle were in the process of establishing Circle Honorary on the Mich- igan State campus. This culminated in the initiation of the sister Circle members. The members singing through the corridors of the women ' s residence halls marked the ceremony during which members for the succeeding year were tapped. At the bewitching hour of midnight, Circle members chain through the halls tapping their new members. Delene Domes Cece Dumbrique Susan Farkas Joann Gobel Audrey Groff Janice Greenbaum Marilyn Honnenberg Lee Hunt Carol Jenkins Marian Johnson Margherite Kornney Connie Kreger Mary Kookorian Ann Kynast Sally Little Sue Ellen Marks Gayl Martin Ruth Mowers Abigail Sheren Carol Raab Linda Rainwater Elaine Rosenberg Charlotte Scott Irma Smith Janet Smith Noreen Smith Mary Thacker Judy Webster Elinor Williams Ann Wiltse Shirley Woodcock Lois Zook Marcia Thomas Myra Freeman Barbara Schoening Marlene Koonvitsky Jeanne M. F. Oppenheimer Front Row: Connie Kreger, Janet Smith, Barbara Schoening, Mar- cia Thomas, Abigail Sheren, Jeanne Oppenheimer. Back Row: Sally-Ann Little, Elaine Rosenberg, Mary Whybrew, Joann Gobel, Sue Marks, Marian Johnson. 371 Front Row: Charles Bodmer, William Freitag, James Bianchi, Michael Marston, Frederick Christophersen, Paul Hagle, Donald Lairo, John Rockcrshousen. Second Row: Julian Kolod, John Goodrich, William Wood, John Eick, John Solomon, Stefan Galaz- zi, Douglas Mclnnis, James Mitchell. Back Row: Thorn Hodgson, John Robson, James Lunn, Martin Ccntala, Robert White, Freder- ick Hoops, William Beird. SCABBARD AND BLADE The National Society of Scabbard and Blade was es- tablished at the University of Wisconsin in 1920, reach- ing Michigan ' s campus in 1923. The national military honorary strives to raise the standard of military educa- tion in American colleges and universities, unite in closer relationship their military departments, encourage and foster the essential qualities of good and efficient officers, and promote friendship and good-fellowship among cadet officers. The local organization with Major Robert W. Trost as the advisor briefed high school senior boys on the ROTC program, and had social events such as picnics and an annual initiation dinner to bring the member cadets and midshipmen together. Cadets in the advanced course of the Army, Navy, and Air Force ROTC are selected for membership in the so- ciety by standards based on qualities of leadership, pa- triotism, efficiency, loyalty and honor. After being dubbed squires under the starlight with sabers, the candidates pass through a trial period performing such duties as guardians of the sacred museum lions and defenders of the high flagpole. Marked with the Five Stars, newly selected squires of Scabbard and Blade are charged to carry out the ideals of the national military honorary. 372 GALENS Members of Galens, an honorary medical fraternity, can be found shivering at the entrance to the Engine Arch, on the center of the Diag, or on any street corner in Ann Arbor before Christmas. The occasion is the Galens ' Annual Tag Day Drive, one of the many val- uable services it performs. The money that is raised from this drive is put into a fund which is used for the pur- chase of toys and presents for children in the University Hospital. Galens also operate a news stand and a medical stu- dent-faculty lounge at the hospital where students and faculty can take a quick break from their busy schedules. They sponsor a tuberculosis survey program for medical students and nurses. The fraternity presents lectures open to all where medical students may meet these people in a relaxed atmosphere. This activity-packed year is climaxed by the traditional Galens Smoker with students and physi- cians attending. Members of Galens gallantly braved the cold during the Bucket Drive to collect money for the Fresh Air Camp. Front Row: Roger Berg, Dave Dingman, Charles Davenport, Bob Fisher, Thomas Leavy, Danny Simpson, Joseph Smith. Second Row: Tom Rush, David Gleason, Bill Vander Yacht, Wally Roeser, John Gosling. John Wiegenstcin. Back Row: Roy Stambaugh, John Tanton, Austin Katz, Larry Lee, Robert Johnson, Ted Dodcnhoff, Dave Van Eenenaam, Gordon Hondorp, Ben Kleinstivcr. 373 Front Row: Bea Nemlaha, Anna Davis, Margot Ness, Nancy Huesmann, Janet Robson, Anne Crystal, Dorothy Kahkonen. Second Row: Lynne Jillson, Barb Denny, Bette Jo Remus, Elayne Rotkow (Sec.), Elinor Reading (Pres.), Sue Oppenheim (Vice-pres.), Sue Otto (Treas.), Pat Michelmore, Ellen Schneider, Ellen Piloff. Back Row: Nancy Schmitt, Sue Goez, Toby-Lee Goldstein, Mary Rainaldi, Linda Swanson, Deanne Doebeli, Mary White, Barbara Finkelstein, Jane Dean, Jean Pfeffer. ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA Membership in Alpha Lambda Delta is one of the highest scholastic honors that a freshman woman can re- ceive at Michigan. To be eligible to join, she must have a 3.5 average or better during her first or second semes- ter. Once initiated, she is a member of the national for the remainder of her college years. This initiation is com- pleted in the fall at a picnic at the home of the honorary ' s advisor, Dean Bacon. Officers: Paul Greiling, Bob Lanegrand, Roger Pascal, Richard Allen. PHI ETA SIGMA A student ' s first year at college is a difficult one. He must adjust to new methods of teaching and must work out a new plan of studying to meet increased competition and the demands of extra-curricular activities on his time. Phi Eta Sigma honors those freshman men who have met this challenge and have made a 3.5 average their first year. Founded in 1923 at the University of Illinois, Phi Eta Sigma was established at Michigan three years later. This national honorary requires nothing from its members; it simply serves to honor them. 374 ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY The James Van Veen chapter of Arnold Air Society is a national honorary for Air Science Cadets who have shown high scholastic and leadership ability. The society honors those men who merit recognition for their ROTC work while carrying on the name of James Van Veen, the first of its members to be killed in action. Membership in the society is often an incentive for aspiring cadets. The society is both a service and a social organization. It sponsors mixer and graduate dinners and participates in the Military Ball. It supports book drives and provides ushers for the Honors Convocation. Each year the pledges help the Society by doing some service for it. This year they built a recreation room in North Hall which was greatly appreciated by the rest of the members. Officers. Front Row: Michael Marston, William Smith, Martin Centala, John Eick. Second Row: Dale Sawyer, James Lee, Larry McCallon, Dale Livingston. Military Ball, the social highlight of the year, is enjoyed by cadets and their dates. Front Row: Stan Bardwell, Thomas Fetters, Bruce Bolas, Dustan Smith, Douglas Ashby. Second Row: Larry McCallon, Richard Swanson, Peter Vail, Charles Bodmer. Third Row: Martin Centala, Steve Stoltz, Jeffrey Berno, Arthur Repak, Richard Moore, James Lee, Richard Williams, Dale Sawyer. Back Row: Charles Curran, Marne Miller, Dale Livingston, Mich- ael Marston, John Eick, Thomas Cas- selman, Donald Baldwin, Floyd Isley. 375 ENERATION 420 Maynard K " home away from home " to the campus publications staffs all year. PUBLICATIONS INDEX Publications Board Michigan Daily Michiganensian Generation Gargoyle Technic Sunbathers 377 378 382 386 388 390 392 376 . Front Row: Mr. Harvey Patton, Dr. H. A. Towsley, Prof. Karl Zeisler, Allen Stillwagon, Mr. M. M. Rinkel, Prof. Olin Browder, Jr. Back Row: Allan Jones, Prof. P. A. Duey, Lawrence Snider, Vice President James A. Lewis, Mr. Berkley Smith, Mr. Clcland Wyllic. BOARD IN CONTROL OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS The Board of Control of Student Publications is an agency of the Board of Regents. It is composed of faculty, men appointed by the University, and students who have petitioned. The Board has authority and control of all non-technical newspapers, magazines, periodicals, and other publications which are edited, managed, or pro- moted by students for local sale or circulation. It is only directly concerned with the Daily, MICHIGANENSIAN, Gargoyle, Generation, and the Student Directory. This year the possibilities of expanding the Publications build- ing in the future has been considered. The Board, however, does not use its control in the usual sense. It is only concerned with the publications ' budgets and appointments of senior staffs, for Michigan has neither faculty nor other adult advisors over their publications. This gives the students themselves greater responsibility and broader experience when they know that their work is ultimatelv their own. Selma Sawaya and Mr. Mattson acted as friends, gave advice, refunded money lost in the coke machine, listened to tales of woe, and were in- dispensable to all publications alike. 377 THE MICHIGAN DAILY From the lowly ranks of tryouts such personages as New York ' s ex-governor Thomas E. Dewey, and Arthur Miller, prominent playwright, have risen. Each semester a future journalist begins training for higher positions. He learns the essentials of newswriting, then spends many long hours covering his beat. His experience on the re- write staff qualifies him for a junior staff position, then night editor, and perhaps as a climax to his Daily career Managing Editor. Many Daily reporters do not reach these heights, but they have had the experience of par- ticipating in one of the most exciting businesses of the nation the newspaper. Editor-in-Chief Tom Turner, known as T 2 , wrote " As He Saw It " on the campus and brought a second front page into the Daily. Editorial Director Phil Pow- er is trying to make all knowledge his province. 378 Bob Junker, City Editor, became a " Big Bear " and wrote reams of crit sheets. Night Editors. Kneeling: Nan Markel. Sitting: Kenneth Mc- Eldowney, Jean Spencer, Thom- as Kabaker. Back Row: Kath- leen Moore, Judy Doner, Thomas Hayden. Jim Benagh, Sports Editor, reported from the " Side Lines " and kept peace with the Athletic Department most of the time. Bart Huthwaite, Associate Editorial Director, was al- ways around with his banjo. Fred Katz, Associate Sports Editor, believed " The Game ' s the Thing. " Sports Night Editors. Sitting: Harold Steinberg. Witecki, Harold Applebaum, Mike Gillman. Standing: Clifford Marks, Tom Joanie Kaatz, Magazine Editor, published many editions of the new Daily. Magazine which was well received. Chuck Kozoll, Personnel Di- rector, oriented trainees and fostered inter-staff relations. Jo Hardee, Contributing Editor, wrote reviews while Peter Dawson wrote blistering editorials. 379 Ron Peters, Business Manager, kept revising a budget that never quite balanced. DAILY BUSINESS One winter day a tryout trudged through the icy pelt- ing of Ann Arbor ' s sleet. Her destination? one of the many stores that advertised in the Daily. After success- fully selling a bigger ad, she returned to the Daily clutch- ing her contracts. This one act carried out hundreds of times by many different people make the Daily financially- independent and assures her greatest freedom editorial independence. Without University subsidization the staff is free to express any ideas within the limitation of good taste without administrative censorship. The Daily is also important to the staff. Here is the opportunity to gain experience in the business and news- paper world. Mostly, however, it is the fun and excite- ment of the paper which attracts the staff and the fact that cokes onlv cost 5c. Morley Gwirtznian, Associate Business Manager, cracked the whip over poor, starved tryouts. Ted Cohn, Advertising Manager, brought in the loot. 380 Marilyn Fisher, Accounts Manager, kept the records straight and listened to everyone ' s problems. Dick Champe as Finance Manager was everyone ' s friend at the first of every month when he handed out checks. Staff. Front Row: Joanie Reifcr, Marian Paugen, Julie Raben, Mary Ann Wattle, Lois Mansfield, Caryl Scheinblum, Margie Bluestein, Elsa Szold, Bobbe Pascal. Second Row: Mike Leff, Mike Hermanoff, Steve Augustyn, Monte Nagler, Al Solingcr, Betsy Underwood, Judy Nicholson, Barbara Ruben. 381 Judy Nichols, Managing Editor, remained calm through deadlines, missing pictures, lost lists, and dummy changes. MICHIGANENSIAN Although the editorial room of the MICHIGANENSIAN looks deserted in April with empty coke bottles, papers, and ash trays cluttering the room, the editorial staff can- not rest for its work is just beginning again. Few people realize that work on next year ' s book be- gins the previous spring with the planning of the layout, arrangements for the printer, and selection of a new jun- ior staff. Throughout the summer, telephone calls, trips to the engraver, and many letters attempt to prepare the staff for what is to come. With the beginning of fall, the editorial staff begins to write, leisurely, the photographers snapping pictures at their will with the first deadline in the hazy future ahead. Then comes sharp reality the deadline, together with quick telephone calls, harried ed- itors and busy photographers. But in the spring comes fulfillment, a sense of completeness and the anticipation of another All- American rating. Section Editors. Front Row: Art Newman, Charles Moore, John Martin, Dave Barbour. Back Row: Shirley Tucker, Morlee Miller. Sue Utley, Brenda Levin. Copy Section Editors. Jo Ann Lerner, Marianne Phelps, Marlene Michels, Alex Johns, Dotty Morrall, Marcia Andrews. 382 Copy Editor Jack O ' Brien waded through reams of copy and became an expert on every club and sport in the book. Photographers. Front Row: Fred Shippey, David Newman. Back Row: David Giltrow, Mike Factor, Paul Krynicki, Gerry Arronheim. Dave Griffith as Personnel Manager effectively or ganized the tryouts and saw to it that senior boards, typing and indexing were completed on schedule. As Engravings Editor, Carol Hand- schumaker kept track of all pictures and saved many a person from decapi- tation. 383 MICHIGANENSIAN BUSINESS STAFF A combination of the talents of the sales and adver- tising groups results in the gathering of funds for the MICHIGANENSIAN Business Staff ' s fifty thousand dollar, budget. From fall through spring, students are " encour- aged " to buy their ENSIAN with the threat of a rising price as the publication date approaches. Money is raised for the budget not only through student subscriptions, but also from the sale of advertising space for local and national firms, and subsidies from student organizations and house groups. The advertising staff presents adver- tising stunts guaranteed to make everyone buy an ENSIAN. The accounting staff keeps an account of expenditures and handles contracts, while the office staff coordinates all three staffs and is in charge of personnel. Overseeing the entire Business Staff is Tim Johnson, constantly on the lookout for wavs to earn monev for the ENSIAN. Tim Johnson, Business Manager, was always ready and willing to listen lo any new idea as long as it wasn ' t going to cost any money. Gerry Goldberg, Sales Manager, and Sue Philippart, Con- tracts Manager, poured over reams of papers, made lists and rarely found time to escape. Carol Willner, Asst. Office Manager, handled the tryouts and the staff ran smoothly. 384 Front Row: La Moine Wycoff, Jack Edick. Back Row: Ed Lubin, Rick Brown. Jim Kay, Advertising Manager, pounded the streets of Ann Arbor to keep the wolf from the Ensian door. Sally Williams, Office Manager, and Mary Davis, Accounts Man- ager, kept the business staff in happy spirits. 385 Co-Editors: Ann Doniger and Al Young. GENERATION Generation, the campus literary magazine, entered its eleventh year of publication this September, and over the three issues there were various changes in appearance, content, and organization of the magazine. Publishing fiction, poetry, drama, essays, music art, and photog- raphy, the magazine is edited and assembled by stu- dents while contributors range from freshmen to gradu- ate students and alumni. This year, the editors set out to give Generation a face-lifting in hopes that this would result in an inner " regeneration " as well. The magazine was reduced in size and price, the layout of the inside pages loosened up and more skillfully designed, and an attempt was made to publish a wider variety of material from a more heterogeneous segment of the university population. There was much controversy over the effects of all these changes, but as one faculty member put it, " If it now looks a bit like Readers Digest, at least it doesn ' t look like the New Yorker! " Writing: Susan Birkholtz, Flor- ctte Yen, Chris Wolske, Tom Holstcad. 386 Editorial: Michael Wentworth, Beverly Gingold, Jeanne Oppen- heimer. I Business Manager: Linda Bradcy. Staff: Florette Yen. David Stone, Chris Wolske, Susan Berkholtz, Ann Macintosh, Jim Forsht. 387 Editor Dick Pollinger believes neither in college yearbooks or the space-time continuum: He challenges anyone who sees this picture after 1975 to write him a letter. Business Manager Stuart B. Handler often took care of the business end of the magazine, and generally gave people the business. A none-too-candid view of the staff. Front Row: Wentworth, Goldsmith, Epstein, Pumpkin. Back Row: Im- probable, Hitchens, Pctroff, Giltrow, Mastadon, Sawaya, Stupid Daily ftuy. 388 GARGOYLE Despite numerous faculty threats to resign, Gargoyle continued to publish. Six magnificent issues were printed, constituting the most prolific year in recent history. By the wayside, opposing organizations crumbled to dust. Small children committed suicide; campus leaders took sick. Remaining supremely unapproachable in the midst of confusion, the Garg staff rose above the slings of the Anti-vivesection Society, Humane Society, and Interfra- ternity Council (in that order). Subscribers wrote tear-stained notes of thanks from the outermost reaches of the world. In London, a bedridden soldier read Gargoyle and walked again. In Bombay, a sideshow flesh-eater read Garg and threw himself up to the police. At many colleges across the country, top administrative officials quietly disappeared from the public eye; in each case just after reading their complimentary copy of Garg. Banks closed. Strikers returned peaceably to work. All stirring testimonials to the ultimate truth that is Gargoyle. Advisor Michael E. Sibley, meditating in the GARGOYLE Neo-Womb, saw that un- friendly faculty was fired. David Cornwell, gifted graphic designer and Art Editor, here ne- gotiates a stirring rendition of himself. Twice monthly he was re- leased from his cage to cavort sadistically in the furry back yard. 389 TECHNIC The Michigan Technic is a technical journal published monthly during the school year by students in the Col- lege of Engineering. The editorial content of the Technic is composed principally of articles of engineering or scientific interest, written by students and faculty mem- bers, and features slanted to keep students up-to-date on new products, processes, and discoveries in industry. The magazine is rounded out by photo features, humor, and a large amount of industrial personnel advertising, which helps keep it solvent. Now in its 78th year of publication, the Technic is the oldest publication on campus, and has the distinc- tion of being controlled by its own advisory board. All editorial and advertising policies are under the jurisdic- tion of the students. Last year the Technic was acclaimed " first in general excellence " among the nation ' s engineering college maga- zines. Charles Hildcbrandt, Editor-in-Chief, weathered a year of tem- peramental writers and deadlines to put out many successful issues. Senior Editors. Barry Peebles, Grace Kocpcke, Ronald Tesarik, Mary Ellen DuVall. 390 Junior Editors. Mary Grubbs, Mark Lutvak, Bryan VVhipple, Louis Senunos (seated), Ken Dee, Mer- vin Roberts. Front Row: Barbara Finocchi, Patricia Sorokin, Grace Anne Koepcke, Ronald Tesarik, Charles Hildebrandt, Barry Peebles, Mary Ellen DuVall, Mary Grubbs, Carol Jordan. Second Row: John Kesselring, Stephen Detrick, Charles Barnes, Hank Shell, Richard Karpinski, Ken Dec, Bryan Whipple, Louis Senunas, Larry Patterson, Raymond Ikola, Frank VocfTray. Back Row: Benson Shapiro, Art Charmatz, Charles Masser, Irving Salmeen, Mark Lutrak, Don Withers, Michael Bluelonc, Mervin Roberts, Murray Patterson. 391 SUNBATHERS Once again the furry moon rose. Once again the blatant, bloated owl hooted. And once again the Royal Order of Sunbathers heard the call and spread their wings against the night. Speaking their secret code and making the secret sign, they gathered the ranks around them to bring under the sign of Man Tan the chosen few and Chubby Baby. The University ' s most august organization, the Sunbathers, collected Coke-caps, jimmied the candy machine, and stayed up late together for the benefit of finer, more esoteric interests. This year they held the customary picnic at Burns ' Park, but abandoned their pledge formal and strung up the tryouts by their thumbs instead. Refreshments were served. Inhibitions were forgotten. And Lynda had a baby. I ' .n ill J. Mastadon Arabian Princess t.t. turnic Running Bare Nanook of the North El Cubano Bartoro Kitty Kaatz Alley Katz Athletic Supporter Awe Rt. Rev. Charles Kozoll Mom Hardy Rex Dawson, M.D. Ron Petersout Ice Fisher Duck Chump Morley Gwirtzman Ice Cream Cohn Wouldn ' Nichols? Judy Nichols ' Son J. Pepsodent O ' Leprechaun Carol: Can ' tshu . . .? Sniffith Griffith Smith Brother Giltrow SueWHATley? J. Martini I Chubby Baby Mashy Anders One More Moore Spotty Moral Only Morlee After-dinner Mints Surely Go an ' Tucker Alfred E. Newman Farmer ' s Barnyard Marrying Helps Son-of-a-John Oh Kay! Sue Fell Apart Molly Goldberg Marry Davis! Wicked Ruthie Funny Richie Pollinger Popped Cornie Stinky B. Handler Michael Sibley Youthful Justice 392 eniors . AND HIS HORIZON, THAT INFINITE, VACILLATING PLACE IN TOMORROW First the bewilderment of a freshman, the assurance of a sophomore, the diligence of a junior, and suddenly four years have passed. Four years have disappeared which have seen disappointment, victory, and endless reaction of growth and maturation. Four years have gone that dragged interminably in thought, but fled swiftly in re- ality. Not all the answers are solved, not all the questions answered. But a new confidence, a mature belief, and pride of accomplishment equip the senior for whatever lies beyond. L Vb V w-OlO " 1 O W _i j( ;... " ' V J : ... ; : i . S , v . - ss 5 " -jKir 1 V-- -ys - sa ss SENIORS INDEX Senior Board Class Officers Development Council Alumni Association Graduates 394 395 396 397 398 I Finally at the end of his formal education, a senior seeks counsel at the Bureau of Appointments. The faculty, usuaily on time, is caught slightly off-guard as a member rushes to his assigned place in graduation exercises. 393 SENIOR BOARD One of the busiest groups on campus around gradua- tion time is the Senior Board. However, throughout the year before graduation time the Board ' s members do not rest. The main function of the Senior Board is to plan all the graduation activities of the senior class. The four officers from each of the eight schools and colleges of the University make up the Senior Board. Included in their many duties are the ordering of graduation an- nouncements, the ordering of caps and gowns, the ar- rangements for the graduation speaker, the collection of senior dues, and the presentation of the class gift to the University. Fred Kolflat. President of Senior Board Front Row: Robert Baor, Joanne Greenwald, Judy Nichols, Judy Orvis, Naomi Gottlieb, Clavenda Bright, Suzanne Freedstrom, Joan Knoertzer, Barry Peebles. Second Row: Sarah Rowley, Linda Lanigan, Helene Pasquier, Carol Holland, Arlene Stuckey, Carol Shapiro, Gail Ziclke. Back Row: Frederick Kolflat, Paul Melvan, Lawrence Sherman, Nancy Hallstcn, Lawrence Silver, Max Miller, James Budd, David Katz. 394 Fred Kolflat Architecture and Design Robert Baer Business Administration Judy Nichols Education Barry Peebles Engineering Joel Levine Literature, Science and Arts Bruce Wilson Music Arlene Stuckey Nursing Beryl Rigel Pharmacy SCHOOL PRESIDENTS The officers of the schools of the University of Michigan are elected by majority vote of the seniors of the individual schools in elections held in the spring. The terms of office begin in the fall and run through the year. Only seniors are eligible to run. To be considered a candidate for office, one must file a petition signed by members of his own class. Campaigning is limited, and usually consists of post- ers distributed around campus, and phone calls to friends in various different sections of Ann Arbor. The elected officers represent their schools in all offi- cial matters in which the respective student bodies are concerned. Executive Committee: Sue Freedstrom, Larry Sherman, Fred Kolflat, Helene Pasquier, Joanne Greenwald. 395 The Development Council in session, deals with the v arious financial problems confronting their program. DEVELOPMENT COUNCIL In 1953 when the Michigan Memorial Phoenix cam- paign for peace-time use of atomic energy was inaugur- ated at the University of Michigan, the Development Council was organized. The purpose of this council was to solicit gifts and donations from alumni and friends to further the work of the academic programs at the University, and to promote good will. The Council has a Board of Directors, an Alumni Fund board, several committees and subcommittees, in addition to a full-time staff. In spite of the relatively few years of experience, the Development Council has grown to become a tremend- ously influential and beneficial force in the ever-growing workings of the University. The Student Relations Board of Development Council, Front Row: Vice Chairman John Ross, Chairman Sue Rocknc, Carol Holland. Back Row: Gayle King, William Fried, Advisor Richard Kennedy. 396 President Hatcher with Chesser Campbell, president of the Tribune Company of Chicago and George Holbrook, vice-president of the E. I. duPont de Nemours and Company, after they received the Outstanding Achievement Award for alumni. ALUMNI ASSOCIATION In Alumni Memorial Hall is found the center of the Michigan Alumni Association, the composite of 225 in- dividual alumni clubs. An organization whose purpose is one of public relations and information, the Association publishes a magazine, The Michigan Alumnus, which circulates throughout the world to the thousands of Michigan Alumni. With a membership which surpasses that of any other alumni group of any other university in the world, the Alumni Association coordinates this informative func- tion with work in the Alumnae Council, concerned with women graduates, and the Student Governors ' program, designed to present the undergraduate view of the func- tions of the University. Under the direction of Mr. William T. White, Presi- dent of the Association, the Alumni Association carried on its herculean task of keeping in touch with an alumni group that has spread to every corner of the globe. Donald Quaife, and Earl H. Cress congratu- late past University President Alexander G. Ruthven, center, on his Outstanding Alumni Award. Members of the Alumnae Council go over a committee report. 397 Richard P. Abrams B.A. in Russian Area Studies 6328 N. Richmond. Chicago, 111. Yousuf E. Abu-Bakr M.A. in Linguistics 806 Omdurman, Sudan Richard E. Adams D.D.S. 311 Fourth St., Grand Rapids, Mich. Robert L. Adams B.A. in Speech Baldwin Lake Dr.. Greenville, Mich. Sanford C. Adams B.B.A. in Accounting 200 Ridge, Evanston, 111. Beatrice D. Adegbie B.S. in Chemistry 9 Ogbowo, Erinketa, St. Ondo, Nigeria Alan Ades B.B.A. 1579 Ocean Parkway, Brooklyn, N.Y. Elaine J. Adler B.A.Ed, in Speech Corr., Elem. Education 1111 Maiden Lane Ct., Ann Arbor, Mich. Julian G. Adler B.S.E. (Science Math.E) 73-20 Austin St., Forest Hills, N.Y. Carol J. Akey B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 14019 Ohio, Detroit, Mich. Robert H. Aland B.A. in English 3906 Montevallo Rd.. Birmingham, Ala. Carol J. Albers B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. 25136 Acacia, Southfield, Mich. Katherine Alcorn B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 210 Pendleton, Bay City, Mich. Richard W. Alexander B.S.E. (E.E) 3739 Elmhurst, Toledo, Ohio Suzanne E. Alexander B.S.Ed. 254 Bay St., Brooklyn, N.Y. Michael W. Alexander B.A. in English 53 Wooleys Lane, Great Neck, N.Y. Marjorie F. Alford B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 655 Ross Street, Plymouth, Mich. Gordon E. Allardyce B.S.E. (Science Mat.E) 730 Simoneau, Saginaw, Mich. Edward S. Allen, HI B.A. in Economics Geography 1125 Forest, Lakewood, Ohio Karin M. Allen B.S. in Natural Science, Teacher ' s Cert. 18609 Strasburg, Detroit. Mich. Rosaline M. Allen B.S. Pharm. 1117 Church, Ann Arbor, Mich. Philip D. Allmendinger B.S. in Pre-Med. 2229 Needham Rd., Ann Arbor, Mich. Josefina R. Almajose M.S. in Biology 1 Washington, Jaro, Iloilo, Philippines Richard R. Almy B.A. in Fine Arts 334 Grand Ave., Front Royal, Virginia Phyllis E. Altman B.A.Ed. 18645 Roselawn, Detroit, Mich. Joseph A. Amato B.A. in History 16800 Lincoln, Detroit, Mich. Kathryn J. Anderson B.S. Nurs. 711 Oakland, St. Johns, Mich. Leslie L. Anderson B.B.A. 44 Locust Rd., Winnetka, 111. Linda K. Anderson Cert, of Dental Hygiene 308 Creston, Kalamazoo. Mich. Marilyn J. Anderson B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. 17349 Roxbury, Detroit, Mich. John D. Andrews B.A. in Pre-Professional RR1. Cable Lake, Dowagiac, Mich. Karl H. Andrews B.S.E.(E.E) 709 W. High St., Jackson, Mich. Marcia S. Andrews B.A. in Russian R.R. 3, Coldwater, Mich. Susan M. Andrews B.A. in Zoology 2441 Westwood Dr., Muskegon, Mich. Lyle J. Andress D D S. 4741 W. Liberty, Ann Arbor, Mich. James B. Angle, II B.A. in English 2014 Browning Ave., Manhattan, Kansas 398 Alice J. Annette B.A. in Mathematics 22651 Brookdale, Farmington, Mich. Carol Mae T. Ansai B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 229 Awapuhi, Wailuku. Maui, Hawaii Mary L. Anteau B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. 3848 Greenview, Toledo, Ohio Ruth E. Arbury B.A. in History 4305 Castle Dr., Midland, Mich. Charles B. Arnold B.S.E (Science E. ) 15915 Rosemont, Detroit, Mich. Daniel M. Arnold B.B.A. in Science Engraving 407 Pleasant Ave., Highland Park, 111. Edward W. Arnold M.S. in Ecology Box 258, RD 1, Wexford, Penn. Mary R. Arnold . B.A. in English 2815 Bronson, Kalamazoo, Mich. Dale M. Aroner B.A. in Near Eastern Studies 6219 N. St. Louis Ave., Chicago, 111. Rodger A. Asbury B.S.E.(M.E.) 2625 Woodbine, Pontiac, Mich. Thomas R. Astley B.A. in Economics 710 Oak St., E. Lansing, Mich. David E. Atkinson B.S.E(E.E.) 1227 N. Dearing Rd., Parma, Mich. H. Alexandra Atwood B.A. in Social Studies, Teacher ' s Cert. 555 Stanley, Birmingham, Mich. Marion L. Aune B.S. in Zoology 326 Peck, Sault Ste. Marie, Mich. John R. Axe B.A. in Political Science 713 Marshall St., Allegan, Mich. Harold D. Baar B.S.E. (C.E.) R 3, Zeeland, Mich. Susan E. Backus B.A.Ed. 1503 Breton, Grand Rapids, Mich. Robert L. Badi M.P.H. 40 E. Main, New Bloomfield, Penn. Robert M. Baer B.B.A. 415 N. Coquillard, South Bend, Ind. Charles E. Bagwell B.S.E . (C.E.) 12619 Agnes, Southgatc, Mich. Sandra E. Bailen B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 18050 Wisconsin, Detroit. Mich. Gretel M. Bailey B.A. in Speech 721 Morningside Rd., Ridgewood, N.J. Elaine P. Bair B.A.Ed., in Elem. Education 5 Risley Place, New Rochelle, N.Y. Karen M. Baird B.S. Med. Tech. 1025 Kensington Ave., Flint, Mich. James R. Bakeman D.D.S. 1513 WhittmanDr.. Midland, Mich. Dale E. Baker M.D. 7211 Roger, Genesee, Mich. Eleanor L. Baker B.A.Ed. 28610 Lathrup, Lathrup Village, Mich. Kenneth L. Baker B.S.E.(E.E.) 120 W. Hamilton Lane, Battle Creek, Mich. Suzanne B. Balaze B.A. in Prc-Law 137 Elm, River Rouge, Mich. Edward P. Baldwin B.S.E. (M.E.) 1917 Houstonia, Royal Oak, Mich. Sherry L. Baldwin B.S. Nurs. 798 Westchcster Rd., Grosse Pointe, Mich. Donald L. Ball M.B.A. 18621 Gruebner, Detroit, Mich. William C. Ballamy B.S.E. (Science E.) 310 Raymond, Bay City, Mich. Carol E. Balmer B.S. Nurs. 2373 Middleficld, Trenton, Mich. Carol Bamberger B.S.Ed. 1041 Dana Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio Barbara A. Bandfield B.A. in Pre-Social Work 2508 Cheltenham, Toledo, Ohio 399 Miriam A. Barck B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. 2200 Cranston Road, University Heights, O. Christine Barczak B.S. in Chemistry 1410 S. Chilson, Bay City, Mich. John L. Barkel B.B.A. in Management 303 E. 14th Street, Holland, Mich. Ruth M. Barker B.S. Nurs. R.R. 2 Bellevue, Mich. Elizabeth G. Barley B.A. in American Studies 300 Barley, Portland, Michigan Charles E. Barnes B.S.E.(Ch. and Nuc.E.) 4955 Malibu, Birmingham, Mich. Donald C. Barnett B.A. in English 552 Woodward, Jackson, Mich. Renee P. Baron B.A. Ed., Teacher ' s Cert. 1925-C Northwood Apts., Ann Arbor, Mich. B.Mus. (Mus. Ed.) B.A. in Sociology- Evelyn J. Barr 1049 E. 4th., Ottawa, O. Susan M. Barr 1215 Greenwich, Saginaw, Mich. Jerre B. Barrus B.Mus. ( Mus. Lit. ) 2319 S. Cedar, Lansing, Mich. Robert G. Bartley B.S.E.(E.E.) 1 1 7 N. Howard, Croswell, Mich. Judith L. Baskin B.A. in Philosophy 368 Moraine Road, Highland Park, 111. Violet M. Bates B.S.D. Hyg. College of Medical Evangelists, Loma Linda, Calif. Martin J. Battle B.B.A. in Indust. Relations 19784 Mansfield, Detroit, Mich. Kay Bauer B.S. Nurs. G3260 E. Cook Road, Grand Blanc, Mich. Arthur A. Baum, Jr. B.A. in History 1127 W. Six Mile Road, Highland Park, Mich. Jean A. Baxter B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education R l Box 326, Augusta, Mich. Henry I. Baylis M.D. 4554 McKinley Pass, Anchorage, Alaska Joseph S. Baylis B.B.A. in Finance 8380 Thurston, Dexter, Mich. Peggy L. Bayne B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 16600 Mansfield, Detroit, Mich. Kenneth L. Bays B.S.E.(E.E.) Box 154, Shelby, Mich. David L. Beach B.A. in Economics 3306 Edgewood, Ann Arbor, Mich. Eric R. Beals B.A. in Mathematics 6471 W. 84th St., Los Angeles, Calif. Alvin H. Beam B.A. in Geology 14200 Woodmont Road, Detroit, Mich. Rhea M. Bear B.A.Ed. 912 Lake Davis Drive. Orlando, Fla. Jack R. Beattie D.D.S. 707 Church Street, Ann Arbor, Mich. Henry H. Beaudry D.D.S. 1224 Washtenaw, Ann Arbor, Mich. David R. Beck B.S.E.(M.E.) 1415 Greenleaf, Royal Oak, Mich. Sherrill K. Beck B.A. in English 14870 Sussex, Detroit, Mich. Caroline R. Becker B.S.Med.Tech. 915 Golfview, Dayton, O. Gerda E. Becker B.A. in German 17111 Fielding. Detroit, Mich. Sandra M. Becker B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 1849 Rosemary, Highland Park, 111. Irene H. Beckwith B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. 1440 Maple, Stockbridge, Mich. Kendall J. Beerthuis B.S.E.(E.E.) 1128 Emerald, Grand Rapids, Mich. Jacqueline A. Behney B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 1018 Roslyn, Akron, Ohio 400 Marie J. Belanger Cert, of Dental Hygiene 1206 Peterson, Flint, Michigan Floyd C. Bell B.S.Ed. 105 McKay, Saline, Michigan Lula J. Bellows . . B.A. in English 405 Nob Hill Place, Ann Arbor, Michigan Amy L. Belser B.S. in Biology 2101 Woodsidc. Ann Arbor, Michigan Jill K. Bement B.A. in French 14610 Ahston, Detroit, Michigan Spencer L. BeMent B.S.E.(E.E.) 1220 Whitmore, Birmingham, Mich. Barbara N. Benavie B.A. in Sociology 709 Haven St., Ann Arbor, Michigan Fern L. Bender . B.A. in English 6528 Sacramento. Chicago, Illinois Miles M. Benedict B.A. in Political Science 24874 Woodcraft, Dearborn, Michigan Kaye L. Benner B.A. in English 126 Bluff, Streator, Illinois Anne T. Bennett B.S. Des. 83 Walnut Avenue, Rockville Centre, N.Y. John E. Bennett B.B.A. 469 W. State Fair, Detroit, Mich. Richard G. Bentley B.B.A. 15726 Snowden, Detroit, Mich. Carol A. Berarducci B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 1432 Park Place, Ann Arbor, Mich. Fred J. Berg B.A. in History 206 Barnum, Ishpeming, Mich. Phyllis H. Berger B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 6127 W. Mozart, Chicago, 111. Thomas S. Berkey B.B.A. 14804 Artesian, Detroit, Mich. Joyce I. Berman B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 18286 Northlawn, Detroit, Mich. Ronald F. Bernard B.S. Des. 4422 Sharon, Detroit, Mich. Beverly R. Berney B.A.Ed. 324 Timberline Rd., Mountainside, N.J. Wendy A. Bernhart B.S. Nurs. 317 N. Sheridan, Bay City, Mich. Philip H. Berns B.A. in English 9329 Merriman Road, Livonia, Mich. Carl D. Bernstein B.A. in History 1000 Avenue H, Brooklyn, N.Y. George R. Berquist D.D.S. 14167 Stahelin, Detroit, Mich. Bruce M. Berritt B.B.A. 1201 Ocean Parkway, Brooklyn, N.Y. Arthur D. Bert B.S.E. 1845 N. Roscvere, Dearborn, Mich. Roger R. Bertoia B.S.Ed, in Ind. Arts Education 7791 Warwick, Detroit, Mich. John K. Bertrand B.A. in Social Studies 5862 Janet St., Taylor, Michigan Lynne E. Betts B.A. in English 16854 Sundcrland, Detroit, Michigan Harold Beznos B.B.A. in Business Administration 19712 Snowden, Detroit, Michigan Ruth A. Biggerstaff B.Mus.(Piano) 110 Bond, Berca, Kentucky Pauline N. Billey B.A. in English 1211 Watson, Grand Rapids, Michigan Charles E. Billings B.A. in Political Science 107 Lull, Pontiac, Michigan Musette L. Billings B.A. in Social Studies 612 Clay, Sturgis, Michigan Stanley L. Bilsky B.S.E. (Ind. E.) 1 1 Pinehurst, Memphis, Tennessee Hector R. Bird B.A. in Pre-Med. 1 126 Sea View, Santurce, Puerto Rico 401 Robert W. Bird B.A. in Economics 35251 Chestnut, Wayne. Mich. M. Elizabeth Bishop B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education Box 53-B, Leland, Mich. Michael P. Bittner 146 Kinney Rd., Munger, Mich. Judith L. Blackburn 14 Brown Ct., Midland, Mich. B.S.E.(C.E.) B.A. in Economics Wayne R. Blakley M.S.E.(E.E.) 22730 Lilac, Farmington, Mich. Cynthia L. Blanchard B.B.A. 224 Seward, Hudson, Mich. Sidney R. Blank B.S. Pharm. 3 Abernethy Dr., Trenton, N.J. Margarat A. Blaurock B.A. in Psychology 425 W. Woodland, Fcrndale, Mich. Fanchon J. Blender B.A. in English 7736 S. Phillips. Chicago, 111. Tavia Blender B.S. Nurs. 3120 Hennipin Ave., Minneapolis, Minn. Julia J. den Bleyker B.S.Ed, in Elem. Education 1320 Sunnyside Dr., Kalamazoo, Mich. Patricia J. Blickle B.S. Nurs. 26247 Baglcy Rd., Olmstrd Falls, Ohio Anita F. Block B.A. in Psychology 6500 N. Claremont, Chicago, 111. Connie M. Block B.A. in French 1789 Country Club Road, Ann Arbor, Mich. Erma K. Blohm B.S.P.H.N. 2305 Burns St.. Flint, Mich. David W. Blood B.S.E. (Science E.) Route 3, Box 215. Hastings, Mich. Douglas A. Bloom B.B.A. in Real Estate 19140 Gloucester, Detroit, Mich. Stephen R. Bloom B.B.A. in Accounting Finance 19480 Cumberland Way, Detroit. Mich. Leonard A. Bloomfield (Ch. Mat.E.) 1101 Iroquois, Grand Rapids, Mich. Robert D. Blue, Jr. B.S. in Mathematics 3120 Noeske St., Midland, Mich. William L. Bluhni B.A.Ed, in General Science 1 1 7 Oak St.. River Rouge, Mich. Judith A. Blumenstein B.A. in English 6704 Wilkins Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. Richard L. Blumenthal B.B.A. 21 Nassau PL, Hempstead, N.Y. Michele A. Boccia B.A. in Biology 388 Lincoln .Grosse Pointe, Mich. Steve J. Bochen Box 883, Gravcnhurst, Ontario Lewis H. Bochner 968 Ralph Ave., Brooklyn, N.Y. Wayne A. Boden RR 1, Peotone, 111. Allen G. Bodtke 2614 Morton. St. Joseph, Mich. B.A. in Economics B.A. in Pre-Law B.S.E. (M.E.) B.S.E.(E.E.) B.B.A. in Finance William E. Bolle 22791 Prospect, Armada, Mich. Joellen K. Bonhani B.Mus.(Mus. Ed.) 329 Pleasant, Charlotte, Mich. Alveris L. Bonnell 8614 Ingleside Ave., Chicago, 111. Juan A. Bonnet Box 591, Rio Piedras. Puerto Rico B.Mus.(Mus. Ed.) B.S.E.(Ch.E.) Patricia J. Bonnett B.S.Ed in Elem. Education 17133 Edinborough, Detroit, Mich. Dorothy M. Bono B.S.Ed, in Special Elem. Education 1822 McDowell, Sharon, Pa. William K. Boot B.Mus.( Piano) 1034 Monterey Dr., Grand Rapids, Mich. Grant R. Born B.S. in Zoology 907 Lindell, Petoskey, Mich. 402 John A. Bostater B.B.A. in Accounting Rt. 2, Mukwonago, Wis. Marianne D. Bosworth B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 425 E. Arch, Marquette, Mich. Bruce G. Bowers B.A. in History 19326 Patton, Deroit, Mich. Patricia J. Bowles B.S. in Biology 2198 Sycamore. ., Flint, Mich. Gordon D. Boydston B.S.E.(Ind. E.) RFD 4, Wauscon, Ohio James A. Boyse B.A. in French 1417 Bliss. Saginaw, Mich. William Bozas B.S.L. Arch. 1622 McLaughlin, Muskcgon, Mich. Betty J. Bozich B.A. in English 747 Wilde, Detroit, Mich. Susan L. Brace B.A. in English 506 Grant, Greenville, Mich. David R. Brackett B.B.A. in Accounting 417 W. First, Flint, Mich. Frederick L. Bradford D.D.S. Beulah, Mich. William E. Bradford B.A. in Journalism RR 1, Manistce, Mich. Mary L. Bradley B.B.A., Secretarial Certificate 8224 Hawthorne Dr., Munstcr, Ind. Catharine E. Bradner B.A in English 11 W. Third, Monroe, Mich. James D. Bradshaw B.A. in Economics 426 Wisner. Park Ridge, 111. Linda Brady B.A. in Philosophy 5490 S. Shore Dr., Chicago, 111. Elyse B. Bragg B.S. Nurs. 415 S. Forest, Ann Arbor, Mich. Normalee Braid B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 2110 Rosewood Dr., Pontiac, Mich. Homer M. Branch B.S. E. (San. E.) 1466 University Terr., Ann Arbor, Mich. Deborah J. Brandt B.S. Nurs. 4308 Edgecliff Lane, Kalamazoo, Mich. David E. Bray B.B.A. 5801 Woodland Rd., Des Moines, Iowa Eleanor H. Breitel B.A. in Anthropology 146 Central Park W., New York, N.Y. Kay J. Bremer B.A. in Psychology 535 Willis St., Elgin, 111. William A. Brennan B.S.E.(C.E.) Route 2, Battle Creek, Mich. Susan M. Brennen B.S.Ed, in Elem. Education 1525 Yorkshire Rd., Birmingham, Mich. Judith A. Brennwasser B.S. Des. in Painting 8158 Crandon. Chicago, 111. Paul M. Brenton B.S.E.(M.E.) 1255 Tillman, Dearborn, Mich. Paul H. Breymann M.A. in History Box 368. Schulenburg, Texas Betty R. Bridge B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 7336 Kingsbury, St. Louis, Mo. Thomas F. Brien B.A. in English; Teacher ' s Cert. 1812 S. 16th Escanaba, Mich. JohnS. Briggs B.S.E.(E.E.) 511 S. Mead, St. Johns, Mich. Clavenda W. Bright B.S. Pharm. 1 50 Carey, Monrovia, Liberia Marilyn K. Bright 329 Prospect, Romeo, Mich. Ellen F. Brindle 1208 Murdock, Royal Oak, Mich. Donald S. Brinkman Route 1, Fremont, Mich. John D. K. Brisbin 408 W. Liberty, Ann Arbor, Mich. B.A. in English B.A. in English B.S.E.(M.E.) B.Mus.(Mus. Ed.) 403 fc . ' - TA . W Cynthia L. Britton B.A. in Social Work 686 Virginia Ave., N.E., Atlanta, Ga. Edward R. Broad, Jr. B.S.E.(Ind. E.) 402 Wavcrley, Royal Oak, Mich. Dan B. Brocknian B.S.E. (Nav. Arch. Mar. E.) 120 E. Rose Hill, Kirkwood, Mo. Cora Brody B.A. in History 262 Central Park West. New York, N.Y. DeForrest Brooke M.B.A. in General Business 103 South Drive, Signal Mountain, Tenn. Lewis Brooke, Jr. B.A. in Economics 14499 Inkster, Livonia, Mich. Joseph W. Broshear B.A. in English 110 W. Washington. Ionia, Mich. Harold L. Broughton B.A. in Economics 241 E. Slattery Blvd., Shreveport, La. Mary J. Brouwers B.S. Nurs. 1431 Margaret, S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Allen T. Brown B.A. in English 2825 Applegate Rd., Marlette, Mich. David S. Brown B.A. in Political Science 221 E. Emerson, Ithaca. Mich. Donald R. Brown B.S.E. (Math.) 5517 Harriet, Minneapolis, Minn. Elinor S. Brown B.A.Ed. 7845 Essex. Chicago, 111. J. Elizabeth Brown M.A. in Eng. Lit. 1367 Lockwood Dr., Atlanta, Ga. Nancy C. Brown B.A. in Pre Social Work 109 Fruit Hill. Chillicothe, Ohio Nancy F. Brown B.A. in Zoology 4700 Grosvcnor Ave., Fieldson, N.Y. Robert F. Brown B.S.Ed. 937 Chippewa Dr., Grand Rapids, Mich. Robert L. Brown B.B.A. Ramo Hotel, Harbor Springs, Mich. Betty J. Brownell B.S.Ed, in Physical Education 801 Lincoln. Grosse Pointe, Mich. Robert A. Bruce D.D.S. 14316 Glenficld, Detroit, Mich. Karol R. Buckner B.A. in Speech 5022 Lunt, Skokie, 111. Mary L. Bryan B.B.A. 21126 Haggerty, Northville, Mich. Leonard M. Brush B.S.E. (E.E.) G-5219 N. Saginaw Rd., Flint, Mich. Joseph A. Bruckman M.D. 612 State, Hart, Mich. James D. Budd B.S. Arch. (Arch.) 4304 Lapeer, Flint, Mich. Olga I. Budor B.A. in Political Science 2338 Faber St., Hamtramck, Mich. Richard D. Bugola B.B.A. 4312 Lawndale, Detroit, Mich. Inta Bulderis B.S.Des. fi!7 Eureka, Lansing, Mich. Andrew A. Bulleri B.S.E. (E.E. and Math) 14625 Barclay, Dearborn, Mich. Jack D. Bunce B.A. in Psychology 507 Adams, Jackson, Mich. Patricia A. Burakowski B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 14763 Novara, Detroit, Mich. Robert E. Burbach B.A. in History 353 Pomona Avo., Coronado. Calif. B.S. in Mathematics B.A. in Mathematics Shirley A. Burdick 606 Webb, Jackson, Mich. Grctchen A. Burgie 4543 Carskaddon, Toledo, Ohio Robert E. Burger B.A.Ed, in Social Studies 19223 Cooky, Detroit, Mich. Richard R. Burgie M.B.A. 2953 Westchester, Toledo. Ohio 404 Shelia K. Burke B.A.Ed, in Elern. Education 15919 Whitcomb, Detroit, Michigan Carolynn A. Burkman B.A. in Speech 535 E. Baseline, Northville, Michigan Donna K. Burley B.S.Nurs. 124 W. St. Clair, Almont, Michigan Daniel L. Burnett B.A. in Speech 32334 Shiawassee, Farmingon. Michigan James J. Burtis, Jr. B.S.F. B. Schclling Terr. Pompton Plains, New Jersey Joseph F. Burtka B.S. in Chemistry 2078 15th, Wyandotte. Michigan Charles H. Busch B.S.E.(Ind.E.) 1693 Edgewood, Berkley. Michigan David L. Busch B.A. in German Rombergweg 19. Ko ' nigstein ts, Germany Hannelore Busch B.A. in Russian 1419 Marlboro, Ann Arbor, Michigan Brenda S. Bush B.S.D. Hyg. 1027 S. Webster, Jackson, Michigan Dorothy L. Bush B.B.A. in Finance Klinger Lake, White Pigeon, Michigan Virginia R. Bush B.A. in Speech 611 Church, Ann Arbor, Michigan Jared L. Bushong B.S.Ed, in Physical Education 4438 Caroline, Toledo. Ohio Judith B. Bushong B.S.Ed, in Business Education 3809 Maxwell, Toledo, Ohio Jack E. Busselle B.B.A. 12731 Marlowe, Detroit, Michigan Arnold Butki B S.E.(Ind.E.) 17015 Veronica, Detroit. Michigan Vernon S. Butts B.A. in Psychology 4145 Withhamsville Road, Batavia, Ohio George Bylsma B.S. Arch 2570 Hawks Ave., Ypsilanti, Michigan Mary A. Calcott B.S. in Zoology 630 Louisiana Ave., Chester, W.Va. Marjorie A. Caldwell B.A. in English 633 Freeman Ave., Kansas City, Kansas Josephine M. Callahan MPH in Public Health Statistics 633 Freeman Ave., Kansas City, Kansas Frank A. Galley B.S. in General Science 203 Prospect Ave., Maybrook, New York Mary T. Cameron B.A. in History 404 Laurel Hill Road, Chapel Hill, North Carolina Judith A. Campbell B.A. in Speech 9 Ramapo Terrace, Fair Lawn, New Jersey Malcolm B. Campbell B.A. in English 135 S. Rosevere, Dearborn, Michigan Geoffry L. Campe B.A. in Zoology 224 E. 68th Street, New York, New York Charles M. Canfield B.S.E.(M.E.) 1315 Cambridge, Ann Arbor, Michigan Richard R. Cannon D.D.S. 112 Lenland, Battle Creek, Michigan Larry T. 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Linda Crawfor d B.A. in English 14400 Rutland, Detroit, Mich. 408 Susan W. Crawford B.A.Ed. Breckenridgc, Mich. Clifford R. Creager B.A. in Journalism 60 Knolls Crescent, New York City, New York David B. Croll B.B.A. in Finance 17417 Buckingham. Birmingham, Mich. Lenore A. Cronovich B.A. in English 16576 Washburn, Detroit, Mich. William A. Crooks, Jr. B.B.A. in Accounting 44 Dogwood Lane, Fairfield, Conn. Thomas W. Cross B.S.E.(Ind.E.) 1975 N. Hammond Lk. Dr.. Pontiac, Mich. Ermin W. Crownley B.S.Ed, in Physical Education 1998 E. Fort, Detroit, Mich. Gail T. Cumins B.A. in Political Scienc " 1050 Fifth Avc., New York City. New York James W. Cunningham D.D.S. 2122 Northwood Apts.. Ann Arbor, Mich. James H. Currie B.S.E.(M.E.) 930 Sunningdalc, Bloomfield Hills, Mich. William F. Curtin B.Mus.(Mus.Ed.) 12 Myrtle, Brattleboro, Vermont Marguerite R. Curtis B.S.Nurs. 421 Sunnyside Dr., Cadillac, Mich. Robert W. Curtis B.S.Des.(Int.Des.) 22511 Cherry Hill, Dearborn, Mich. 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Davis B.A. in Social Studies 418 Hedgewood Drive, Gallipolis, Ohio Mary E. Davis B.A. in Spanish 8 Berkshire Road, Framingham, Mass. Mary W. Davis B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 3678 Three Mile Dr., Detroit, Mich. Sandra L. Davis B.S. Med. Tech. 427 Crescent Drive, Erie, Pa. Suzanne Davis B.S.Ed, in Art Education R.R. 2. Belding, Mich. Suzanne R. Davis B.A. in Political Science 2150 Elmdalc, Dearborn, Mich. Sandra S. Dawes B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 23560 RadclifT, Oak Park, Mich. Jane Dawley B.S.Nurs. 2724 Oakley Ave., Kettering, Ohio Rose M. Dazy B.A. in English 1349 Harpst. Ann Arbor, Mich. Roy R. Deacon, Jr. B.S.E.(Nav.Arch. Mar.E.) 106 Pine Street, Covington, Va. Earl W. Deardorff, Jr. B.B.A. 620 W. Russell Ave., Johnstown, Pa. David J. DeBoer B.A. in Political Science 196 Winter, Battle Creek, Mich. Sandra L. DeBoer B.A.Ed. 53 Morgan Blvd., Battle Creek, Mich. Altha E. DeCavitte B.A. in English 829 Pcmberton Road, Grosse Pointe Park, Mich. James M. 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Education 5172 McDowell, Muskegon, Mich. Sharon R. Fike B.B.A. in Marketing 1354 Arclla Blvd., Ann Arbor, Mich. Marion L. Filley B.A. in Political Science 859 Second St., Lapeer, Mich. Stephen A. Findley B.B.A. in Accounting 264 Eastern Ave., Bcnton Harbor, Mich. Carol S. Fine B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 28 Claire Ave., New Rochelle, N.Y. Lithia M. Fine B.B.A. 332 E. Ridge. Marquettc, Mich. Stanley J. Fineman B.A. in History 99-61 65 Rd., Forest Hills. N.Y. Theresa A. Finkler B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 18735 48th Ave., Conklin, Mich. Jean C. Fishack B.A. in French 8307 Salem Road, Margate, N.J. Bruce N. Fischer B.S.Ed, in Physical Education 125 Ashland Ave., Michigan City, Ind. Marilyn H. Fisher B.A. in Sociology 81 Ocean Parkway. Brooklyn. N.Y. Robert J. Fisher M.D. Duluth, Minnesota Michael J. Fishman B.A. in History Box 813. Big Rapids, Mich. Stephen H. Flagg B.S.E.(Ind.E.) 1620 Riverside, Riverside, Ont. L. Dickson Flake B.B.A. in Finance 1901 Shadowlane, Little Rock, Ark. Jane A. 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Maguire B.A. in English 1417 Lochmoor. Grosse Pointe, Mich. Nasser Mahootian Ph.D. in Nuclear Science P.O. Box 1033, Tehran. Iran Mitzi D. Mallina B.A. in Social Anthropology 162 Villard Ave., Hastings-on-Hudson, N.Y. Stanley Maksymiuk, Jr. B.S.E.(M.E.) 7738 Sarena, Detroit, Mich. Rudolph A, Mancini D.D.S. 21234 Parkcrest, Harper Woods. Mich. Gloria K. Manela B.S.Ed, in Special Education 19171 Griggs, Detroit, Mich. Gerald R. Manning B.A. in English 17138 Oak, Detroit, Mich. Judith E. Mansfield B.Mus.(Mus.Ed.) 5131 Silica Drive, Sylvania, Ohio Scott W. Mansour B.S.E.(Math.) 9 Orchard Ave., Smithers, West Va. 432 Judy L. Mansor B.S.Nurs. 217 Grand River Road, Lainesburg, Mich. Nora S. Marchand B.S.Nurs. 11339 Roxbury, Detroit, Mich. Barbara A. Marco B.A. in English 74 Oxford, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Stephen H. Marcus L.L B. 6726 N. Lake Drive, Milwaukee, Wis. Claudette P. Marden B.A. in English; Teacher ' s Cert. 2127 Sheridan, Saginaw, Mich. Lawrence D. Markman B.B.A. 456 High Point Drive, Peoria, 111. Marilyn T. Marks B.A. in History 656 Fairford, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Sue E. Marks ' B.A.Ed, in Elrm. Education 536 Broadway. Niles, Mich. William C. Marquard B.S.E.(M.E.) 1713 Ruddiman, N. Muskegon. Mich. Raquel Marrerro-Comas M.A. in Psychology 7a N " . 1808 Marianao, Habana, Cuba James A. Martens B.B.A. 2306 Groveland, Bay City, Mich. Gayl C. Martin B.A.Ed, in Elcm. Education 1402 Edgewood, Roval Oak. Mich. Frank J. Martin B.S.E.(E.E.) 3155 Lorraine. Ann Arbor, Mich. Robert P. Martin B.S.F. 3853 Congress St., Fairficld, Conn. William Martin III B.S.E.(Ind.E.) 14 Crooked Mile, Westport, Conn. Peter N. Marudas B.A. in Journalism 9546 Iris. Detroit. Mieh. John F. Marschner D.D.S 20069 Berns, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Allan H. Marx B.A. in Economics 6757 S. Merrill, Chicago. 111. Marie Ann Martz B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 37283 Huron River Drive, New Boston, Mich. Richard N. Maskell B.S.Des.(Ind.Des.) 8670 Elmtree, Cincinnati. Ohio Richard B. Maslyn M.B.A 63 Eglantine Road, Rochester 16, N.Y. Marion M. Mason B.A. in English 11843 Latson Road, Linden, Mich. David F. Mastie B.S. in Biology 1241 Walnut, Wyandotte, Mich. Bruce T. Mateer B.S.F. 320 S. Knight, Park Ridge. 111. Marvin A. Maten, Jr. BS.E.(M.E.) 15465 Freeland, Detroit, Mich. Michael K. Mathews B.Mus.(Mus.Ed.) 1605 Francis, Jackson, Mich. Arnold H. Matlin B.A. in Psychology 106 Barbey St., Brooklyn. N.Y. Phillip D. Matthews B.B.A. 51390 Washingon, New Baltimore, Mich. Lawrence D. Mattice B.B.A. 1121 Tulip, Grand Ledge, Mich. Gary R. Mattson B.A. in Economics 917 Swinton, Sault Ste. Marie, Mich. Alan deMause B.A. in English 25572 Edinborough, Inkstcr, Mich. Molly R. Maxwell B.S.Ed, in Elem. Education 9 Fiesta Way, Fort Lauderdale, Fla. Sigrid C. Mayfield B.A. in Sociology River Road, Waterville. Ohio P.Iarlys E. Meckler B.A. in Speech Correction 1113 Maiden Lane, Ann Arbor, Mich. Donald B. Medalie L.L.B. 719 E. Garfield, Cadillac. Mich. Jo-Ann K. Medalie B.A. in Speech Therapy 1836 McDowell St., Sharon, Pa. 433 Luis G. Medina B.S.E.(E.E.) Calle 3 11-05, Bogota. Colombia Joseph C. Medrano B.S. in Mathematics 1447 Broadway, Ann Arbor, Mich. Daniel C. Meerson B.A. in English 1918 Bagley, Flint, Mich. John I. Melgajvis B.S.E.(E.E.) 2706 Madison Avc., Grand Rapids, Mich. Paul F. Melvan B.S.Pharm. 9529 Escanaba Blvd., Chicago, 111. Nancy J. Melpolder B.S.Phys.Therapy R.R. 1, Zceland, Mich. Marilyn L. Mendel B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 760 Pelham Parkway, Bronx, N.Y. Alan N. Mendelssohn M.D. 14427 Mack, Detroit, Mich. Margo H. Mendelssohn B.A. in Speech Correction 3 Sovereign, Bay City, Mich. Marlene V. Menzel B.A. in Social Studies 225 W. Nickels, Midland, Mich. Arleen L. Merkle B.A. in English; Teacher ' s Cert. 525 N. Kalamazoo, Marshall. Mich. Rosalind Merl B.A. in Psychology 1275 East 9 St., Brooklyn, N.Y. Jacqueline Mervis B.A. in History 1900 Lake Terrace, Danville, 111. Shirley A. Messner B.A.Ed. 1114 Scott, Jackson, Mich. Ann Metzger B.S.Des. 621 E. Russell, Flint, Mich. David M. Metzner B.A. in Pre-Professional 3645 Meadowbrook Blvd., University Heights, Ohio James C. Meyer D.D.S. 1839 Union Blvd., S.E., Grand Rapids. Mich. Theodora L. Meyer B.A. in English 1705 16th Avenue, Menominec, Mich. Linda E. Meyerson B.A. in English: Teacher ' s Cert. 860 Livingston Ave., Syracuse, N.Y. Alvin B. Michaels B.S.,M.D. 15220 Oakwood Drive, Oak Park, Mich. Louis F. Michel B.A. in Art History 405 Ferris St., Ypsilanti, Mich. Laura J. Midgley B.A.Ed, in Business Education 9037 South Troy, Chicago, 111. William P Midgley B. Arch. (Arch.) 623 W. 67 St., Kansas City, Mo. Mary Anne Miedler B.A. in English; Teacher ' s Cert. 266 Alter Road, Detroit, Mich. Charles H. Miel B.A. in Pre-Law Stanton, Mich. Adair M. Miller B.A.Ed, in Art Education 2843 Dover, Westlake, Ohio Andrew L. Miller B.S.E.(E.E. Math.) 2843 Dover, Westlake, Ohio Barbara Miller B.A. in Psychology 927 Monroe Ave., Scranton, Pa. Carlene J. Miller B.S.Ed. 786 Yale Drive, Mansfield, Ohio Charles N. Miller B.S. in Botany 7400 First Avenue, Kenosha, Wis. Harvey W. Miller B.A. in Mathematics 18287 Ilcne, Detroit, Mich. Joan D. Miller B.A. in Psychology 2302 Avenue N, Brooklyn, N.Y. Judith A. Miller B.S.Ed, in Business Education 17826 Berg Road, Detroit, Mich. Margaret A. Miller B.A. in History 139 S. Sixth Ave., LaGrange, 111. Max L. Miller B.S.Pharm. 2531 Maplewood, Ann Arbor, Mich. Norman L. Miller L.L.B. 5863 Chene, Detroit, Mich. 434 Sharon E. Miller B.B.A. in Marketing 16800 Ardmorc, Detroit, Mich. William C. Miller B.S.E.(E.E.) 184 Haddington Ave., Toronto, Ontario, Canada David L. Mills B.S.E.(E.E. Math.) 32349 Sheridan, Birmingham, Mich. Donald L. Mills B.S.E.(C.E.) 29457 Westfield, Livonia, Mich. Janice E. Miner B.Mus.(Mus.Ed.) 1219 Cherry, Kalamazoo, Mich. Richard A. Mintz B.A. in History 147-42 77 Road, Flushing. N.Y. Janet G. Mix B.A.Ed, in Speech 3116 Van Alstyne Blvd., Wyandotte, Mich. Larry Mitchell B.S.E.(M.E.) 644 W. Garfield, Hazel Park, Mich. Gertrude E. Mitchell B.A. in Speech 702 Oakland, Ann Arbor, Mich. Frank J. Mitchell B.S.E.(M.E-) 4 Dean N.W., Grand Rapids, Mich. Pauline P. Mitchell B.A. in English R.R. 3, Three Rivers, Mich. Kenneth C. Model! B.A. in History 8540 Lincoln, Huntington Woods, Mich. Ragnhild A. Moe B.A.Ed, in Mathematics 821 Cedar, Grand Ledge. Mich. Carol Y. Molnar B.S.Nurs. 12010 Auburn, Detroit, Mich. Constance P. Monroe B.A. in English 204 Grandview, Kalamazoo, Mich. Hugh J. Montgomery B.S.E.(E.E.) 6 Woodward Hts., Pleasant Ridge, Mich. Robert R. Montgomery D.D.S. 1025 Vaughn, Ann Arbor, Mich. Gerald F. Montry B.B.A. 6345 Golf Road, Carleton, Mich. Dale E. Moon, Jr. B.S. in Pre-Professional 2597 Andover, Trenton. Mich. Eugene A. Moore L.L.B. 1407 Vinsetta Blvd., Royal Oak, Mich. Henry B. Moore D.D.S. 3314 Aquinas Road. Pontiac, Mich. Nancy L. Moore B.A. in Social Studies 13991 Greenview, Detroit, Mich. Robert A. 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Madison, Marshall, Mich. Madeleine E. Moss B.A. in History 412 N. Main, Ishpeming, Mich. Henry R. Mote, Jr. B.S.Med.Tech. 1591 1 Negaunee, Detroit 39, Mich. Ruth E. Mowers B.A. in Spanish 29101 Rock Creek Dr., Southficld, Mich. Joan E. Moyer B.A. in History 6756 Crandon, Chicago, 111. Helene C. Mrokowski B.A. in Political Theory 22523 Gregory, Dearborn, Mich. Foorman L. Mueller Jr. B.A. in English 321 S. County Line, Hinsdale, 111. Judith M. Mulder B.A. in English 1510 S. River Rd., Janesville, Wis. Susan J. Muir B.A. in Spanish 751 Cambridge. Grand Rapids, Mich. Dugald H. Munro M.D. 208 Wadsworth, Traverse City, Mich. Neil J. Munro B.A. in History RR 2, Williamsburg, Mich. Georgia L. Munson B.A.Ed. Rte. 1, Traverse City, Mich. Sandra B. Munvez B.S. Med. Tech. 1758 Weeks Ave., Bronx, N.Y. Mary L. Murphy B.A.Ed, in Special Education 654 Catawba, Muskcgon, Mich. Peggy M. Murphy B.A. in Speech Correction 326 Mcrriweather, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Robert L. Murphy B.S. in Zoology 15890 Plainvicw, Detroit, Mich. Sandra J. Murweis B.A. in Spanish 7 Carleton Ct., Maplewood, N.J. Charles D. Muscott B.S.(Ind.E.) Box 478, Alice Lloyd, Ann Arbor, Mich. Blanche L. Myer B.S.Ed, in Physical Education 146 Chevy Chase Dr., Minneapolis, Minn. Jane E. Myers B.A. in Biology 26250 Hope, Detroit, Mich. Allan Nachman B.A. in Pre Legal Studies 17578 Kentucky, Detroit. Mich. Carol E. Najpaver B.S.Nurs. 7030 Jonnthon, Dearborn, Mich. Patrick R. Nakfoor D.D.S. 316 S. Larch, Lansing, Mich. Barbara J. Namias B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 42 Park, Brookline, Mass. Dennis J. Napier B.Mus.(Mus.Ed.) 20335 Fairview Dr., Dearborn, Mich. Raymond J. Navarra B.A in Sociology 9954 Abington, Detroit, Mich. Thomas E. Nell B.S.E.(M.E.) 15015 Grandville, Detroit, Mich. Charles A. Nelson B.S.E.(E.E.) 40 Dcnnison, Oxford, Mich. Karen Y. Nelson B.A. in English 1753 Millbank S.E. , Grand Rapids, Mich. Marcia R. Nelson B.A.Ed. 24501 Burton, Oak Park, Mich. Ritchie J. Nelson B.A.Ed. 1577 Montclair, Ann Arbor, Mich. Robert E. Nelson D.D.S. 1 106 Oakland, Ann Arbor, Mich. Charlotte E. Neuman B.S. Med. Tech. 1430 Chevrolet, Flint, Mich. Richard W. Neumann M.D. 4809 Frich, Pittsburgh, Pa. Harry A. Newburry B.S.E.(C.E.) 8232 Lover ' s Lane, Kalamazoo, Mich. James C. Newman B.A. in Political Science 2407 Pittsfield, Ann Arbor, Mich. 436 Leslie H. Newman B.A. in English 802 E. Kingsley, Ann Arbor, Mich. Martin D. Newman B.A. in History 10 William Pcnn., Great Neck, N.Y. Gail W. Newton B.A.Ed. 126 Littleton, Morris Plains, N.J. Judy A. Nichols B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 6420 Brookview, Grand Blanc, Mich. Nancy Lee Nicholson B.A. in Spanish; Teacher ' s Cert. 2154 Avondale, Pontiac, Mich. Katherine M. Nickerson B.A. in Fine Arts 161 N. Elmwood, Oak Park, 111. Joseph G. Nicosia B.S.E.(E.E.) 107 S. First St., Grand Haven, Mich. Paul A. Nida B.B.A. in Accounting 3474 Sutton Place, Birmingham, Mich. Barbara R. Niemi Cert, of Dental Hygiene 3912 Thomas, Berkley, Mich. Helle Niitme B.S.Med.Tech. 217 Jeffrey Ave., Royal Oak, Mich. Robert F. Nissly B.S.E.(Ind.E.) 109 Wallace Blvd., Ypsilanti, Mich. Gordon L. Nitz M.D. Baroda, Mich. Henry C. Noehles D.D.S. 22424 Nevada, E. Detroit, Mich. John M. Noerr B.S.E.(Ch.E.) 21825 Virginia, E. Detroit, Mich. Philip L. Noggle B.S.E.(E.E. Math.) R.R. 4, Bloomington, 111. Elaine D. Nome B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 10376 Morrow Circle, Dearborn, Mich. Robert J. Novak B.S. in Mathematics 1430 Ypres, Windsor, Ontario, Canada Sally J. November B.A. in English 3394 Sutton Road, Shaker Heights, Ohio Alexander J. Novitzsky B.A. in Pre-Law 21229 Caledonia, Hazel Park, Mich. Clarence G. Novotny B.S. in Zoology, Phys. Anthro- 7019 Kingsley, Dearborn, Mich. pology Marilyn J. Novotny B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 4612 E. Jackson, Elkhart, Ind. John C. Nord B.S F. 203 Greglawn Avc., Joliet, 111. Linda A. Nordyke B.Arch. 714 Brookridge, Ames, Iowa Nancy L. Nuhn B.A. in Psychology 2828 Military St., Port Huron, Mich. Sally Nusinson B.S.Nurs. 403 21st St., Sioux City, Iowa Linda E. Oatman B.A. in Anthropology 1610 E. Park View Drive, Marion, Ind. Thomas D. Ochsncr D.D.S. 3129 Cambridge Road, Lansing, Mich. Suzanne M. Oehler B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 215 Calvin Park Blvd., Rockford, 111. Mary I. Ogden B.A.Ed, in Special Education 663 Balfour, Grossc Pointe, Mich. Douglas A. O ' Handley B.A. in Astronomy 19480 San Juan Drive, Detroit, Mich. Charles I. Olender B.B.A. 17333 Wildemere, Detroit, Mich. Frederick G. Oleszkowicz B.S.E.(Ch.E.) 8587 Steel, Detroit, Mich. Edwin W. Olmsted B.S.F. 61 Ross Ave., Demarest, N.J. Sara C. Olmsted B.A.Ed, in English 21 N. Herbert, Riverside, 111. Anne E. O ' Neal B.A. in English 23671 Sherman, Oak Park, Mich. Guy P. O ' Neill B.A. in Social Studies 323 Chestnut, Wyandotte, Mich. 437 Ronald H. Onkin B.S. in Pre-Med. 12786 Lincoln, Huntington Woods, Mich. Delia S. Organ B.A. in Zoology Highland Ave.. Pcapack. N.J. Carolyn N. Orr B.S.Des. 6900 Crandon, Chicago, 111. Joanne M. Ortwein B.A. in History 468 Moran. Grossc Pointe. Mich. Judith P. Orvis B.S. in Art Ed. 1635 Cromwell. Flint, Mich. Carolyn A. Osborn B.S.Ed, in Physical Education 936 S. Kinncy. Mt. Pleasant, Mich. Clifford G. Osborne B.S.E.(C.E-) 1426-4A, S.E. Calgary, Alberta. Canada Carolyn S. Osmer B.S.Nurs. 1329 N. Water, Owosso, Mich. Colette C. Otten B.A. in Speech 14362 Rosemont, Detroit, Mich. Miriam Owens B.A.Ed. 424 E. Sixth St., Flint, Mich. Peyton W. Owston B.S.F. 32629 W. Chicago, Livonia. Mich. Muzaffer Ozdenler B.S.E.(M.E.) 2202 Mass. Avc., Washington, D.C. Carl V. Page B.S.E.(Sci.E.) 3356 Van Campen. Flint, Mich. David A. Palm B.S.Des. 113 Rose, LaPorte, Indiana Nancy J. Palmer B.S.Arch.Ed. 129 Bennington, Akron, Ohio Nancy J. Palmer B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 222 Southwood, Fremont, Mich. Dick Palsrok B.S. in Physics 519 McLaughlin, Muskegon. Mich. Louis Pang B.S.Med.Tech. 1725 Wells, Ann Arbor. Mich. Joanne M. Pankow B.A. in English, Teacher ' s cert. 299 Irvin, Plymouth, Mich. Margo N. Panush B.S. in Zoology 3437 Oakman, Detroit, Mich. Richard A. Papp D.D.S. 24815 Melody Lane, Taylor Center. Mich. Joel Paris B.A. in Psychology 915 Washington, Brooklyn, X.Y. William G. Park B.S.E.(M.E.) 3290 Wellmanline, Brown City, Mich. Gail E. Parker B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. 112 Brainard, Port Monmouth, N.J. Sally A. Parker B.S.Nurs. 705 W. Main, Middleville, Mich. Alan H. Parkman B.S. in Chemistry 125 Barker, RFD 2, Whitmorc Lake, Mich. Robert J. Parr B.S.Pharm. 17600 Roselawn, Detroit, Mich. Donald M. Parrish B.Mus. 1785 Pontiac Trail, Walled Lake, Michigan Gerald D. Partington B.S.E. 9680 Balfour. Detroit, Michigan David B. Partridge B.B.A. 315 South Mill St., Clio, M ieh. Helene I. Pasquier B.S.Nurs. 75-A Brookside Ave., Allendale, New Jersey Loma Ann Paterson B.A. 18883 Gainsborough, Detroit. Michigan A. Murray Patterson B.S.E. (Met.E.) 14830 Stahelin, Detroit. Michigan Nellie Jo Patterson B.S. Arch. 1040 Hull, Ypsilanti. Michigan Thomas Gilliam Patterson B.A. 1605 Elmwood Drive, Harlingen, Texas Wayne W. Patterson B.B.A. 787 East 24th Street, Paterson, New Jersey 438 Allene M. Patton B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 112 Palmyra Ave., Woodmere, New York Marlane A. Paxson B.Mus.(Mus.Ed.) 201 E. Prairie Ronde, Dowagiac, Mich. Ben B. Peacock B.A. in English 3555 Pearl, Monroe, Mich. Alan H. Pearlman B.A. in Pre-Law 1502 Packard, Apt. 3, Ann Arbor, Mich. Norma L. Peck B.S.Nurs. 735 Griswold, Grand Rapids, Mich. Raymond E. Pecsar M.S.E.(Ch.E.) 2316 Fremontia Dr., San Bcrnadino, Calif. Barry L. Peebles B.S.E.(Ind.E.) 2314 Kibby Rd., Jackson, Mich. Marcia S. Peirce - B.Dcs. 796 Yale Dr., Mansfield, Ohio Jill A. Pendexter B.A.Ed. 344 S. Stone, LaGrangc, Illinois Margery H. Penrose B.A.Ed, in Social Studies 604 VV. 8th St., Traverse City, Mich. Ronald F. Perkins Sr. D.D.S. 24057 Andover, Dearborn, Mich. James E. Perley B.A. in Botany 107 E. Main St., Hornell. N.Y. Michael J. Perlstein B.A. in English 7836 Essex, Chicago, 111. Stuart W. Pernick D.D.S. 1832 Stadium Place, Ann Arbor, Mich. Wallace F. Perrin B.A. in Anthropology 992 Empire Ave., Benton Harbor, Mich. Kay Perring B.S.Phys.Therapy 545 Yarboro, Bloomfield Hills, Mich. Charles R. Perry B.A. in Economics 820 N. Pemberton, Bloomfield Hills, Mich. Alice L. Perskari B.A.Ed, in General Science 6603 Majestic PI., Detroit 10, Mich. Gene R. Peske B.A. in Anthropology 1292 Harpst, Ann Arbor, Mich. James L. Peters B.B.A. in Finance 30 Guest St., Battle Creek, Mich. Marian R. Peterson B.A. in Zoology 2700 Sheridan Rd., Highland Park. 111. Ronald D. Peterson B.S. in Zoology 135 Grove, Highland Park, Mich. Mark A. Petricoff B.A. in Political Science 545 Dick, Hamilton, Ohio Rafayel B. Petrossian B.S.E.(M.E.) " Shark " Stamboul Ave., Tehran, Iran Raymond J. Pfeiffer B.S. in Astronomy 911 Adeline St., Trenton 10, N.J. Patrick W. 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R.D. 3, Albion, Michigan Susan H. Welton B.S.Des. 2433 Kewanee, Okemos, Michigan Lilykate V. Wenner B.S.Des. 1715 Dover Rd., Kalamazoo, Michigan Richard D. Wentzel B.S.E. (Ac.E.) 14415 Dearborn, Riverdale 27, Illinois Wesleir U. Wesley B.S. in Biology 1709 Syracuse, Saginaw, Michigan Kay E. West B.A. in English 470 Piaget Ave., Clifton, New Jersey Mary J. West B.A. in Political Science 207 Fairview Rd., Pittsburgh 38, Pcnna. Laurence E. Wexler B.S.E. (Ind.E.) 470 W. Hudson St., Long Beach, New York Hoyt A. Wheeland B.S.F. 14 Mead Drive, Chillicothc, Ohio Robert F. Whelan B.B.A. 32625 Bingham Rd., Birmingham, Michigan Louise L. Whelchel B.S.Nurs. 6113 Massachusetts Ave., Washington, D.C. Diana White B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 316 N. 6th, Monmouth, Illinois Dorothy J. White B.S.Nurs. 507 S. Chicago Ave., Champaign, Illinois 455 w Lynn C. White B.A. in Mathematics 3035 Belvedere Blvd., Omaha, Nebr. Marvin H. White B.S.E. 3408 Didley, Dearborn, Mich. Susan R. White B.A. in Geography 311 Main St., Fremont, Mich. Janice A. Whitehead B.A. in Political Science 23636 Edward St., Dearborn, Mich. Robert E. Whitehouse B.A.Ed. 13435 Faust, Detroit, Mich. William H. Whitney B.A. in Russian Studies 42 Campbell Rd., Short Hills, N. J. Lyndon E. Whybrew B.A. in Sociology 1130 Church, Port Huron, Mich. Mary F. Whybrew B.Mus. ( Mus.Ed. ) 1130 Church, Port Huron, Mich. Mary C. Wicker B.A. in English 629 Cherry St., Erie, Pa. Ruth A. Wickham B.A. in Spanish 6645 Mcadowlake Rd., Birmingham, Mich. Gordon B. Widlitzki D.D.S. 840 Springcrest, Jackson, Mich. Lino F. Widmann B.S.E. 8440 Continental, Warren, Mich. Mary M. Wilcox B.A. in English 2340 Barnard, Saginaw, Mich. Janice M. Wilczewski B.A. in Social Studies 1 1 785 Mortenview Dr., Taylor, Mich. Thomas R. Wild B.A. in Geography 15429 Eddy Lake Rd., Fenton, Mich. Sonya F. Wildprett B.A. in Journalism 62022 Myrtle Ave., Glendale, N.Y. Thomas S. Will B.A. in Political Science 213 N. Maumee, Tecumseh, Michigan Edward F. Willey D.D.S. 301 Washington Ave., Defiance, O. Anne R. Williams B.A.Ed. 24443 Millstream Lane, Novi, Mich. Mary M. Williams B.S.Nurs. 1574 Middleneck R., Port Washington, N.Y. Thomas G. Williams B.Arch. 2016 Medford 29, Ann Arbor, Mich. James L. Williamson B.B.A. in Real Estate 9152 Pinehurst, Detroit, Mich. Walter L. Willis B.S.E. (E.E.) 5295 W. Michigan Ave., Ypsilanti, Mich. Alvin J. Wilson B.B.A. 4380 Weiss, Saginaw, Michigan Barbara E. Wilson B.A.Ed.; Teacher ' s Cert. 15 Brantford PI., Buffalo, N.Y. Bruce D. Wilson B.Mus. (Choral Ed.) 1253 Ridge Rd., Wilmette, 111. David J. Wilson B.A. in German 130 N. Normal, Ypsilanti, Mich. Judith A. Wilson B.A.Ed, in Business Education 2403 Foote Manor Drive, Jackson, Mich. Judith E. Wilson B.A. in English Chatsworth Gardens Apts., Larchmont, N.Y. Marian C. Wilson B.A. in History 194 Capen Blvd., Buffalo, N.Y. Welsey C. Wilson B.S. in Mathematics 718 North 4th, Bismarck, N. Dak. Ann L. Wiltse B.S.Des. 909 Highview, Lake Orion, Mich. Warren J. Windisch B.S.E. (Ind.E.) 5759 Buckingham, Detroit, Mich. Kaye L. Winn B.S. in Zoology Black Lake, Onaway, Mich. David E. Winograd D.D.S. 1454 University Terrace, Ann Arbor, Mich. Wendy J. Winship B.S.Nurs. 810 Jenks Blvd., Kalamazoo, Mich. 456 Julia A. Winston B.B.A. in Marketing 221 Trier St., Saginaw, Mich. Marcia L. Wintner B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 3791 Hillbrook Rd., University Heights, Ohio Kathryn J. Wirtz B.A. in Sociology 305 Normal Rd., DeKalb, Illinois Shirley E. Wise B.B.A. , Secretarial Certificate 290 Lakewood, Detroit, Mich. James R. Wiswell B.S.E.(Ind.E.) 421 W. Green, Hastings, Mich. Saundra L. Witherspoon B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 138 E. Lytle, Ionia, Mich. Larry D. Witsoe B.S.E.(M.E. and Math) 336 Glendalc, Rochester, Mich. Donald H. Wittenberg M.D. 19210 Warrington, Detroit, Mich. June M. Wittich B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 12755 Racine, Detroit, Mich. Marilyn L. Wolski B.S.Nurs. 1943 Henry St., Muskcgon, Mich. Mary Wolf B.A. in English 2 Arbor Ct., Hamilton, Ohio Daniel E. Wolfe B.S.Pharm. 15554 McLain, Allen Park, Mich. Norman L. Wolfe B.S.E.(C.E.) 1977 Norwood, Grosse Pointe Wds., Mich. Roberta M. Wolff B.A. in Philosophy 757 Locust, Winnetka, Illinois Joan L. Wolfson B.A. in French 40 E. 39 St., Bayonne, New Jersey Nancy S. Wolk B.A.Ed, in History 7349 Ridge, Chicago, Illinois Richard H. Wolters B.S.E.(M.E.) 900 Adams, Grand Rapids, Mich. Patrick S. Wong B.S.E.(Ch.E.) 150 Carpenter Rd., 4th Fl., Kowloon, Hong Kong David E. Wood B.S.E.(E.E. and Math) 6463 N. 111., Indianapolis, Indiana Judith A. Wood B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. 926 W. Oakridge, Ferndale, Mich. Sharon L. Wood B.A. in English RR 2, Adrian, Mich. Marcia J. Woodard B.A.Ed, in Secondary Education 37055 Thinbark, Wayne, Mich. Jon K. Wooley B.S. in Astronomy 429 W. Lovett, Charlotte, Mich. Carl T. Woolley B.A. in Gen. Science Pol. Science 402 Nob Hill PI., Apt. 5, Ann Arbor, Mich. Marilyn J. Workman B.A. in Social Studies 955 E. Milton, Hazel Park, Mich. Harriet F. Worniak B.S.Ed, in Physical Education 335 W. Lake St., Alpena, Mich. Bernard A. Wright B.S.E.(E.E.) 23101 Cleveland, Dearborn, Mich. Dennis C. Wright B.A. in Psychology 507 Second St., Fenton, Mich. Elaine J. Wright B.A.Ed, in Elem. Education 16713 Greenview Rd., Detroit, Mich. Elizabeth A. Wright B.A.Ed, in Special Education 13539 Cherrylawn, Detroit, Mich. James P. Wright B.S.E.(Ch.E-) 8092 Sterling, Centerline, Mich. Jerry G. Wright L.L.B. 293 W. Tacoma, Clawson, Mich. Donna L. Wruck Cert, in Dental Hygiene 706 N. Harrison, Saginaw, Mich. Anthony P. Wurmlinger B.S.E.(E.E ) 114 Wells St., Croswell, Mich. Charles M. Wurst B.S.Dcs. 1411 Bishop, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Lois M. Wurster B.A. in English 2350 Trenton Dr., Trenton, Mich. 457 r J ? J Kay M. Wurtz B.S.Nurs. 301 Forrer, Dayton, Ohio Donald W. Wyche B.S. in Mathematics 324 Angle, Lapeer, Michigan Marilyn R. Wyngardcn B.A.Ed. 542 Avalon Terr. S.E., Grand Rapkls, Michigan Cynthia Y. T. Yao B.A. in Sociology No. 3 Bowcn Mansion Bowen Road, Hong Kong. Elaine D. Yaker B.A.Ed. 17144 Wildemere, Detroit, Michigan Robert P. Yanko M.D. 1978 Boardman-Poland, Poland, Ohio James D. Yates B.S. in Chemistry 224 Main, Vicksburg, Michigan Pauline A. Yeagley B.S.Nurs. 237 Bane Ave., Newton Falls, Ohio Donald M. Yee B.S.E., M.S.E. 12115 Hamilton, Detroit, Michigan Richard S. T. Yeung B.S.E.(Ae.E.) P.O. Box 10, Spanish Town, Jamaica Won O. Yin B.S.Des. in Visual Arts 731 Haven St., Ann Arbor, Michigan Gary A. Yoggy B.A. in History 640 Ncwtown St., Elmira, New York John R. Yope B.S.E. 210 W. State, Coldwater, Michigan Jack L. York M.D. 751 Harlan, Grand Rapids, Michigan John A. York M.B.A. in Finance 831 Lexington, Royal Oak, Michigan Robert G. Yorks B.S.E. (E.E.) 526 Lane St., Chelsea, Michigan Jean R. Young B.S.Med.Tech. 5642 Genesee, Saginaw, Michigan Jeanine Young B.S.Nurs. 707 Market, Sturgis, Michigan Margaret J. Young B.A. in Mathematics 232 McKinley, Grosse Point, Michigan Sally Young B.S. in Chemistry; Teachers Cert. Queen ' s Lake Dr., Williamsburg, Virginia Eli S. Zaretsky B.A. in History 691 Maple, Brooklyn, New York Joseph M. Zawadzki B.S.Ed. 5286 Chopin St., Detroit, Michigan Marilyn H. Zdrodowski B.A.Ed. 1127 Berkshire, Grosse Point, Michigan Matthew J. Zeiler B.A. in Psychology 20515 San Juan, Detroit, Michigan Ronald F. Zeilinger B.S.E. (E.E.) 3215 Shattuck, Saginaw, Michigan Anne I. Zeleney B.A. in English 2532 Ida St., Windsor, Ont. Milton L. Zentmyer B.A. in Social Studies 6564 Michigan Ave., Saline, Michigan Loretta E. Zicgelman B.A.Ed, in Eleni. Education 346 Brerkcnridgr, Ferndale, Michigan Mary G. Zielke B.S.Nurs. 13520 Griggs, Detroit, Michigan Maurice L. Zilber B.A. in Mathematics 19436 Van Aden, Shaker Heights, Ohio Electa E. Zillich B.S.P.H.N. 3418 Whittier, Flint, Michigan Gordon E. Zimmerman B.S.E.(Ae.E.) 159 Wabash Dr., Lexington, Kentucky Donald E. Zinger B.Arch. 17363 Bradford, Detroit, Michigan Laurel F. Zisook B.A. in Psychology 7416 S. Crandon, Chicago, Illinois Matthew Zivich B.S.Des. 1312 W. 143, East Chicago, Indiana Albert H. Zlatkin B.S.Med.Tech. 18271 Northlawn, Detroit, Michigan 458 Guna S. Zobans B.S. Med. Tech. 3352 Monmouth, Saginaw, Mich. Karl J. Zollner B.S.E.(C.E.) 12823 Corbett Ave., Detroit, Mich. Phillip G. Zook B.A. in Economics 6 Eastwoods Lane, Scarsdale, N.Y. Linda K. Zoss B.A. in Pre-Professional 3450 Fifth Ave., Youngstown, Ohio Judith B. Zuckerman B.S. in Chemistry 2601 S.W. 2nd Ave., Miami, Fla. John F. Zurawka B.S.Pharm. 18690 Avon Rd., Detroit, Mich. Irene C. Zyniewicz B.S.P.H.N. 1213 Watson St. S.W., Grand Rapids, Mich. Zebra Z. Zyypio B.S. in Counterfeiting 420 Maynard, Ann Arbor, Mich. 459 Student Index Aageson, Alice R Aaron, Geta M Abaecherli, Carol F Abbott, Barbara Abbott, Doris J 203 170 159, 202 203 194 Abbott, Douglas R ............... 235 Abbott, John .............. 143, 16 J Abd El-Baki, Nabil M ........... 120 Abe, Ai nold T ................... 149 Abebe, Demissie ................ 42 Abelman, Diane S ............... 178 Abraham, Charles L ............. 140 Abrahams, Phyllis A ........... 184 Abrahamse, Allan F ............. 143 Abrams, Judith ................ 180 Abrams, Richard P ..... 135. 142. 398 Abramson, Bennet L ............ .220 Abramson, Julie S ............... 173 Absher, Michael J ............... 136 Abu Bakr, Yousuf E ............. 398 Acacia ....................... 218 Acker, Albert H ........... 140, 353 Ackerman, Duane V ............. 32 Ackcrman, Judith A ............. 180 Activities Section ............ 335 Adair, June V ................... 180 Adams, Gary F ................. 25C Adams, George L ................. 136 Adams, Joann V ............. 66, 192 Adams, John R ........... .57 Adams, Karen S ............... 175 Adams, Katherine P ............. 88 Adams, Linda K ............... 189 Adams, Mary M ................. 162 Adams, Nancy L ........... 356, 337 Adams, Paul R ............. 145 Adams, Richard E ............ 398 Adams, Richard N ............ 148 Adams, Robert L ............... 398 Adams, Sandra L ............... 206 Adams, Sanford C ........... 242, 398 Adams, Sharon C ............. 166 Adams (West Quad) .......... 136 Adaschik, Anthony J ............. 136 Addison, Thomas E ............. 141 Addison, William C ............. 84 Adegbie, Beatrice D ........ 159 398 Adelia Cheever ............... 164 Adelman, Joel S ............... 226 Adclman. Michael S ............. 147 Aderhold, Michael W ........ 151 Ades, -Man ..................... 398 Ades, Linda J ............... 172 334 Adie, James W ................. 142 Adkisson. Mrs. Lorene .......... 190 Adler, Elaine J ................. 398 Adler, Julian G ................. 398 Adler, Margot C .......... 184, 345 Adler, Maryann L ......... 123, 160 Administration .............. 18 Agee, Michael J ........... 129, 286 Ager, Arnold 1 ................... 82 Ager. Lenorc S ................. 168 AKIKW, James K ........... 248, 324 Agren, Margaret 1 ............... 194 Ahern, Thomas R ............... 245 Ahronheim. Gerald A ....... 131, 252 Ahuja, Ravish K .............. 221 Ahwad. Jamal .................. 122 Aiee-Ire ....................... 43 Air Force ROTC .............. 30 Akey, Carol J ............. 165, 398 Akfirat. Cahit ................... 40 Akil, Wahid M ......... 120 131 148 land, Robert H ............... 398 Albce, William C ........... 149, 230 Albcrs. Carol J ......... 35, 168, 398 Albcrtm, Waldemar .............. 57 Mbertson, Joanne C ............. 192 Albrccht. Arnold B ............. 123 Alcorn. Kathninc .......... 200, 398 Alexander, Eileen M ............. 178 Alexander, Gordon B ....... 137 Alexander, Michael W ........... 398 Alexander, Richard W ....... 246, 398 Alexander. Suzanne E ...... 203 398 Alford. Marine F .............. 3 8 Alicea, Myrtclina ................ 159 Alice Lloyd Council .......... 168 Alkema, Miss .................. 341 Allardyce, Gordon E ............ 398 Alleman, Ronald L. . . 140 Allen, Carolyn C ........... 1 73 Allen, Edward S ................. 398 Allen, Harold A ................. 148 Allen, James E ................. 246 Allen, James F ................. 249 Allen, Joseph .................. 138 Allen, Judith A ........... 182. 18:i Allen, Karin M ....... 198, 340, 398 Allen, Mrs. Mildred ........... 201 .Mien, Richard R ........... 206 374 Allen, Rosaline M .......... 79, 398 Allen Rumsey (West Quad) ..137 .Mien. Susan E ............... 18 ' ) Allen, Thomas G. .. .251 Allen, Winifred G. . 19 ' ) Allenza. Frances M ............. 172 .Mlison. Margaret E .......... 173 Allmendinger, Philip .......... 398 Allmon, Diane K ............... 162 Mm. Barbara L ........ 123 Mma, Jose J ................... 398 Almv, Richard R 228. 398 Alpha Chi Omega 188 Alpha Chi Sigma 41 Alpha Delta Phi 219 Alpha Delta Pi 220 Alpha Epsilon Phi 219 Aloha Ensilon Pi 220 Alpha Gamma Delta 191 Alpha Kappa Kappa 71 Alpha Kappa Lambda 221 Alpha Kappa Psi 49 Alpha Lambda Delta 374 Alpha Omega 82 Alpha Omicron Pi 192 Alpha Phi 193 Alpha Phi Alpha 222 Alpha Phi Omega 359 Alpha Pi Mu 43 Alpha Rho Chi 62 Alpha Sigma Phi 223 Alpha Tau Omega 224 Alpha Xi Delta 194 Alpiner, Marvin L 130 Alswang, Havia 199 Altenburg, William M 151 Altman. Phyllis E 191). 398 Alton, Leonard H 149 Alumni Association 397 Amato, Joseph A 262, 398 Ambrose, David M 132 Amend, James M 134 Ament, Warren W 228 American Chemical Society ...45 American Institute of Architects 61 American Pharmaceutical Association 79 Ainolsch, Arthur L 136 Amos, David A 71 Amos, Marilyn J 206 Amster, Norman H 140 Amundson, Martin K 218 Andeen, Gerry B 256 Anderson, Arlynn V 98 Anderson, Barbara L 159 Anderson, Carlos E 255 Anderson. Carol A 169 Anderson, David G 129 Anderson (East Quad) 145 Andi-rson, James C 246 Anderson, James L 134 Anderson, Joanne R 200 Anderson, John G 133 Anderson, Lars R 132 Anderson, Laurence W 152 Anderson. Leslie L 398 Anderson, Linda K 398 Anderson. Marilyn J 188, 398 Anderson, Norman A 243 Anderson, Noi ris A 123 Anderson. Robert L 148 Anderson, Robert M 131 Anderson, Sarah A 201, 342 Anderson, Sharon J 201, 283 Anderson, William ' W 226 Andersons, Liene 162 Andre, Joyce A 183 Andre, Richard L 143 Andrcae. Clarke F 223 Andres, Frank C 151 Andrcss, Lvle J 398 Andrews, Charles J 238 Andrews, David L 234 Andrews, Edwin E 50 Andrews, John D 398 Andrews, Karl H 398 Andrews, Marcia S 191, 382, 398 Andrews, Mary J 206 Andrews, Susan M 398 Andros, Cathie A 161 Angel. Rosemary 178 Angell (Alice Lloyd) 167 Angell, Prof. Robert 27 Angle, James B 398 Annette, Alice J 399 Anning, William C 143 AnofT, Charles M 132 Ansai, Carol M 158. 399 Anteau, Mary L 193. 39 ' ) Anthony, David L 42 Anthony, Lucinda H 202. 343 Anthony, Robert W 136 Anthony, Vaughn C 146 Antieau, Gary ' L 137 Antlticwicz. Henry J 134 Anton, Linda E 175 Aponte, Joseph A 49 App ' e, James M 137. ?49 Apple, Max 1 260 Apple. Maxine 1 207 Applcbaum, Harold E 379 Applegate, Joseph A 146 Anplin. Tohn W H3 Arab Club 120 Arbcsman, Ann 168 Arbuckle. Ruthanne 170 Arbury, Ruth E 399 Arcangeli. Gerald G. ...51 Archbold. Nnncv K 170 Ar " " cttire Design College of 58 Ard-tn. Ozran 42 ArriVlcan. Ruth P 172 Arduin. Donna L 200 Arenbeig. Irving K 131 Arcnds, Robert C 137 Argow, Keith A 57 Arizala, Andy A 141 Ai kinson, Carol 54 Arkun, Metin M 42 Armbruster, Adolf H 149 Armelagos, Nick 134 Arment. Julia M 158, 345 Armilla, Jose 121 Ai milage, Roberta A 180 Armstrong. Valerie D 173 Army ROTC 29 Arnold Air Society 375 Arnold, Carol B 123, 179 Arnold, Charles B 399 Arnold, Daniel M 214 218 399 Arnold, Edward W 399 Arnold, Mary R 201, 399 Ai nos, Cornelia J 197 Arnstine, Jeffrey B 247 Aroncr, Dale M 16i, 399 Arronheim, Gerry 383 Arsulowicz, Gregory 131, 148 Artinian, Nancy 159 Asbury, Roger A 399 As ' -anio, Rafael M. ... ..137 ASCE 42 Asch, Herbert A 252 Ash, Alan R 148, 237 Ash. Elaine R 190. 333, 334 Ashbagh, Robert E 134 Ashbcry, Sarah L 169 Ashby, Douglas 148 375 Asher, Gilbert F 242 Askew, L. David 223 Asnin. Mary G 168 Assembly Association 154 Assembly-mc Show 357 Assembly-IHC Sing 357 Ast, Janet M 26 Astley Thomas R 399 Aswad, Ahmed A 120 Athletics Section 263 Atil. Taskin 42 Atkins, Janita. M J71 Atkins, John M 349 Atkinson, David E 40, 399 Atkinson, Mrs. Florence 168 Atkinson. Jeanne 192. 348 Atwood. Hermine A 195 399 August, Gail 167 Augustvn, Stephen M 262. 381 Auld. John C 246 Aune. Marion L 399 Aunins, Agris 228 Austin, Carolyn A 172 Austin, Joan E 189 Autfan, John 79 Averbuch, Harriet G 175 Averhart. Alice F 172 Axe. John R 119, 399 Axelrd. Rhea F 166 Axenfield, Ellen K 159 B Baad, Michael F. . ..113, 132 Baar, Harold D 42, 399 Babas, Ellen B 161 Babcock, Charles M 140 Bachman Robert 142 Back, John J 252 Backman S. Patricia 209, 337 Backus, Susan E 399 Bacon, David R 216, 226 Bacon, Deborah (Dean ot Women) 340, 349 Bacon Helen E 198 Bacon, Sally J 206 Badalarnent, Anthony 226 Badger, William E 225 Badi, Robert L 399 Baer. Robert M. . .20, 294, 394, 395, 399 Bagdade, Allen D 82 Bagdade, John D 72 Baginsky, Marilyn M 207, 344 Bagwell, Charles E 399 Bahlman, Steven H 134 Bahna, Joanne M 194 Bailen, Sandra E 399 Bailey, Betty L 192 Bailey, Constance R 161 Bailey, Eleanor B 173 Bailey, Gretel M 399 Bailey, Patricia A 161 Bailey, Robert L 149 Bailys, Sandra V 171 Bairn, Kenneth B 260 Bain, Carol A 155, 160, 343 Bain, James K 248 Bair, Elaine P 399 Baird, Clariable 26 Baird, Karen M 158, 399 Baity, Michael A 83 Bakeman, James R 84 399 Baker, Alan D. . . . ... 142 Baker, Dale E 73, 399 Baker, David A 149 Baker, Eleanor L 209, 399 Baker, Frederic C 119 Baker, George H 134 Baker, Janet K 209 Baker, John J ............. 134, 141 Baker, Judith 1 ................. 158 Baker, Kaye S ................... 203 Baker, Kenneth L ......... 255, 399 Baker, Marcia A ................. 171 Baker, Myrtle .................. 147 Balas, Bruce A ................ 1 " 8 Balazc, Suzanne B ......... 202, 399 Balbert, Peter H ............... 146 Balcueva, Edgar P. . ..121 Bald, Frederick W ............... 72 Baldwin, Bruce J ........... 43, 130 Baldwin, Donald A ......... 32, 375 Baldwin, Edward P ............. 399 Baldwin, Judith A ....... 88, 189, 209 Baldwin. Melvin D ............. 231 Baldwin, Richard A ............. 234 Baldwin, Sherry L ............... 399 Balfour, Frederick M ........... 136 Balfour, Malcolm G .......... 147 Bagley, Michael J ........... 256, 353 Balgooyen, Fredric F ........... 225 Ball, Cynthia M ................. 179 Ball, Donald L ................. 399 Ballamy, William C ............. 399 Ballard, James P ................ 239 Bally, David F ................. 149 Balmcr, Carol E ............... 399 Balog, John F ................... 146 Bamberger, Carol ...... 190, 211, 399 Band. Amy K ............... 171 Bandfield, Barbara A ....... 198, 399 Bandli, James P ................. 134 Banes, Susan P ................. 167 Banez, Leticia ........ . 121 Banfield William M ............. 142 Banish, Roslyn V ........... 167 Bank, Michael A ............... 220 Barber, Mary S ................. 201 Barber, Thomas J ............... 249 Barbour, David F ......... 225, 382 Barck, Miriam A ........... 207, 400 , Barclay, Jean A Barczak, Christine , 158 . . .400 256 32, 249, 375 140 , . Bardsley, Henry III Bardwell, Stanford Barish, Victor J ........ Barkel, John L ................. 400 Barker, Ruth M ........... 159 400 Barkin, Terry S ................ 260 Barley, Elizabeth G ......... 201, 400 Barlow, Diane E ................. 202 Barnard, Anthony B ........ 245 Barnes, Charles A .............. 391 Barnes, Charles E ......... 262 4 0 Barnes, David L ................. 231 Barnes, Gary L ................. 231 Barnes, Nancy L ........... 178. 345 Barnes, Roger E ............. 39, 261 Barnett, Arthur M ........ 216 220 Barnett, Charles E ............... 224 Barnett, David 1 ........... 214 220 Barnett, Donald C ............... 400 Barnett, Donald J ............... 132 Barnett, Peggy A ............... 199 Barette, Robert D ........... 133 Barney, Mary A ............. 54, 333 Barnhart. David E .............. 32 Baron, David P ............. 238, 353 Baron, Malvina R ............... 165 Baron, Renee P ................. 400 Biron, Richard J ............... 133 Barr, Charles J ............. 256 Barr, Clifford V ................. J47 Barr, Daniel R ............. 113, 218 Barr, Evelyn J ........... 67, 160, 400 Barr, Robert ............. 40, 147 Barr, Susan M ............. 200 400 Barrett, Daniel N ............... 133 Barrish, Daniel C ............... 143 Barrus, Jerre J ............... 67, 400 Barry, Elizabeth J ............... 197 Bartell, James F ................. 224 Barthel. Ralph B ................. 84 Bartholic, Catherine ............ 182 Bartholomew, Lynne K ......... 172 Bartleson. Merlcna .............. 191 Bartlctt, Lynn M ........... 239, 336 Bartley, Richard B ............... 151 Bartley, Robert G ............... 400 Bartneck, Barbara A. ..155, 173, 343 Banner, Arthur C ............... 66 Barton, Charles H ............... 42 Barton, James R ................. 147 Barton, Michael A ............... 57 Bartscht, Karl G ............... 43 Baru, Howard D ............... 247 Barzler, Bonnie E ............... 166 Basch. Stephen L ............... 260 Baseball ...................... 316 Bashara. Barbara J ............. 175 Basketball .................... 300 Baskin, Joyce E ................. 190 Bassey, Ronald D ........... 252, 336 Batchelder, Conrad A ........... 126 Bates, Bonnie L ................. 172 Bates, Carol F ................... 202 Bates, Grandy .................... 62 Bates, Madelaine A .............. 178 Bates, Violet D .................. 400 Bathke, Karen M ................ 167 Battle, Martin J ................. 400 Bauer, Dorothy E ............... 204 Bauer. Kay ..................... 400 Bans-h. Thomas M ................ 83 460 LIVE HAPPILY ELECTRICALLY A re you coming back for more education? Getting a job? Establishing a home? What ' s all this got to do with electricity? Just this: Whatever the future brings you, electricity will be there to help. For right now we are entering a whole new era of electric living. The home you start will be easier to take care of, more fun to live in, with help from electric appliances. Complete electric home heating, practical and convenient, is growing every day. Your job will be smoother, too, with electrically operated equipment and an increasing array of electronic devices. Even your education benefits from continuing research in many fields related to electricity. One day, you personally may help to create new and better ways to do things electrically. So no matter who you are, where you are or what you ' re doing, your future will continue to be brighter, your life will be lighter through electricity. Provides Southeastern Michigan with versatile electric energy 46t Baughman, William D 57 Bauling, Carolyn R 207 Baum, Jr., Arthur A 260, 400 Bauman, Rita S 167 Bauss, Frank A 224 bauss, Harvey C 224 Baxter, Dow V. (Prof, of Forest Pathology and Botany) 57 Baxter, Jean A 400 Bay, Beverly A 169 Baylis, Henry 1 72, 400 Baylis, Joseph S 227, 400 Baync, Peggy L 192, 400 Bays, Kenneth L 40, 400 Be Ment, Dawn E 195 DC Ment, Spencer L 41, 401 Beach, Alan L 150 Beach, David L 261, 400 Beach, Frederick G 137 Beach, Thomas E 231 Beals, Barry W 122, 149 Beats, Eric R 400 Beam, Alvin H 223, 400 Beainan, Dorothy S 178 Beaman, Nancy L 161 Beamcr, Mary K 183 Bean, Mr. Albeit 4 Bean, Katherine J 188 Bear, Rhea M 184, 2 07, 400 Bearinger, Wells S 145 Beattie, Jack R 400 Beaudry, Henry H 84, 400 Beaver, Mrs. Emma 202 Bechtel, Gordon G 231 Beck, Charlotte E 184 Beck, Clyde H 72 Beck, David R 255,400 Beck, Sherrill K 400 Beck, Wesley V 133 Beck, William F 39, 40, 231 Becker, Adele R 205 Becker, Caroline R 159, 400 Becker, Gerda E 157, 400 Becker, Margaret M 204 Becker Michael E 213, 220 Becker, Paul A 213, 235, 365 Becker, Sandra M 400 Beckering, Raymond E 98 Beckers, William G 246 Beckett, John M 129 Bcckman, Robert A 214, 223 Beckwith, Frances A 175 Beckwith, Irene H 201, 400 Bcda, Bruce A 225 Beddoc, Elizabeth C 168 Bednas, Robert W 146 Bedross, George M 258 Beebe, James H 61, 262 Beegle, ' Robert G 73 BeeKniann, Hubert J 246 Beem, Donald G 150 Becrbohm, Cynthia J 172 Beerthuis, Kendall J 258, 40(1 bcghtel, Merle R 149 Bctinan, Shirley A 172 liehncy, Jacqueline A 203, 400 Behrcns, Hans W. Beird, William H. 123 372 Beistlc, Richard T 84 Bcitinjanch, Khali! 120 Bejin, Elaine M 160 Belangcr, Marie J 401 Held, Wayne H 98 Belenky, Michael M 84 Belian, Timothy C 134 Bclkin, Helenc S 183 Bell, Carl D 131 Bell, Floyd C 401 Bell, Janice K 168 Bell, Patricia K 180 Bell, Ronald E 66 Bellinger. Suzanne L 182 Bellows, Lula J 401 Bellows, Michael S 72 Belofsky, Lynne S 173 Belser, Amy L 200, 401 Beltz, Bonnie A 160 Bcmcnt, Jill K. 40, 401 Bemeske, Gai y 143 Benagh, James S 379 Benavie, Barbara M 401 Bender, Fern L 401 Bender, Jane E 169 Benedict, Martha A 184 Benedict. Miles M 401 Benedict, Robert T i4H, 257 Benckcr, Claus 216, 240 lienington, George A 256 Benjamin, Richard 252 Benn. Laurel A 202 Benn, Linda J 183 Benncr, Kaye L 196, 401 Bennett, Alexander E 238 Bennett, Anne T 401 Bennett, Byron K 73 Bennett, James A 146 Bennett, John C 3! , 42, 254 Bennett, John E 50, 401 Bennett, ludith A 169 Bennett, Kathleen M. ..2,11, 210, 211, 354 Bennett, Kathiyn 1 214 Bennett. Martha K 196 Bennett, Richard A 141 Bennett, Richard J 226 Bennett, Robert L 143 Bennett, Stephen T 239 Bennett, Thomas P 133 Bennett, Timothy P 251 Bennington, Gerald E 166 Bennington, James E 257 Benson, Arlene J 166 Benson, Mrs. Ila 169 Benson, Richard H 50, 256 Benson, Robert Warre 231 Benson, Robert William 139 Benson, Susan L 196 Bentley, Clarence E 61 Bentley, Frederick W 248 Bentley, Richard G 401 Bcnton, Astrid E 169 Bcnton, Ellen 155, 184 Benton, George D 146 Bcntz, Brenda B 171 Bcrarducci, Carol A 401 Bercutt, Barbara A 175, 346 Berenson, Gordon A 299 Berets, Ralph A 146 Berg, Bruce R 133 Berg, Fred J 135, 142, 401 Berg, Roger A 74, 373 Bcrgeon, Mrs. Cathcrina 172, 173 Berger, Barbara C 207 Bcrger, Marian S 172 Berger, Phyllis H 401 Bcrger, Robert M 132, 237 Berggren, Michael J 133 Bergler, Gerald W 39, 256 Bergman, Harold L 151 Bergman, Linda R 168 Bergman, Ronna D .... 173 Bergmann, Dietrich R 126, 129 Bergmann, Hedwig 1 171 Bergmann, Louise P 123, 183 Bergson, Judith M 171 Bcrkelhamer, Jay E 247 Berkey, Thomas S 401 Berkholtz, Susan 380, 387 Berkowitz, Lawrence 143 Berland, Dinah S 189 Be, land, Robert F 128 Berlin, Neal G 131 Berliner, Sylvia J 1 73 Herman, Alex 79 Herman, David J 244 Bennan, Joyce 1 401 Herman, Marshall 144, 146, 253 Berman, Mimi 167 Herman, Paul H 237 Bern, Willa J 191, 333, 334 Bernard, Lynne C 168 Bernard, Robert W 134 Bernard, Donald F 401 Bernard, Susan A 162 Berne, Edward R 126 Berne, Judith 168 Berncy, Beverly R 170, 401 Bernhardt, David K 147 Bernhardt, Wendy A 158. 401 Bcrnitt, Lois M 193, 343 Berno, Jeffrey W 254, 375 Bcrns, Philip H 401 Bernstein, Carl D 401 Bernstein, [ai] OU, 218 Bernstein, Samuel 1 252 Herquist, George R 83, 401 Bcrrios, De Colon C 157 Berry, David D 136, 257 Berry, Dennis L 218 Berson, James H 39 Bert, Arthur D 142, 401 Bertoia, Roger R 41, 401 Bcrtolin, Judith G 179 Bcrtrand, John K 401 Berwick, Earl J 221 Bcsancon, John F 254 Bescr, Donald S 237 Bcsscrt, Diane L 168 Beste, David C 226, 283 Beta Alpha Psi 50 Beta Theta Pi 225 Betsy Barbour 160 Belts, Lynne E 343, 366, 401 Bctz, Anne M 170 Beuerle, Rosemary A 170 Beihlcr, Robert J 134 Beukcma, John A 44 Bevis, Benjamin 146 Beznos, Harold 401 Bezzit, Bruce 247 Bianchi, James H 231, 372 Bickel, Marlene K 47 Bicum, Helen P 209 Bidstrup, David E 41 Biederman, Gail S 194 Bicke, Mary L 173 Biclejeski, Thomas R 257 Bicrbower, Cornelius 238, 347 Bierman, Beverly J 167 Biesman, Morley M 82 Bigby, Susan L 184 Bigelow, Phyllis 1 201 Biggerstaff, Ruth A 401 Bigtiardi. Achille M 134 Billeck, Irene S 207 Billcy, Barbara A 183 Billey, Pauline N 200, 401 Billings, Charles E 233, 401 Billings, Edward A 149 Billings, Musette L 401 Bilotti, Antoinette 161 Bilsky, Stanley L 401 Binard, Arthur J 142 Binctsky, Richard N 247 Bingham, Cordelia P 189 Bingham, John D 146 Birch, Ethel M 160 Bird, Hector R 401 Bird, Janice L 171 Bird, Lester B 315 Bird, Linda K 201 Bird, Robert V 402 Birkbcck, Benjamin H 75 Birmingham, Janice R 158 Birnkrant, Terry J 207 Blauee, ivietissa E. 173 Bisbec, Suzanne E 197 Bishop, Lydia A 167 Bishop, Mable E 402 Bishop, William H 149 Bisio, Carl A 44 Bismack, Thaddeus R 50 Bissell, Torre R 122 Bissey, Frances A 188 Bissey, Max E 32, 134, 238 Bisuddhanaraksh, Nor 120 Bittkcr, Thomas E 242 Bittncr, Michael P 402 Bittnci , Rodger V 134, 353 Blachcr, Barbara J 169 334 Black, Duncan M 134 Black, Judith F 162 Blackburn, James M 150 Blackburn, Judith L 192, 402 Blackburn, Robert L 234 Blacken, Chuck 321 Blackhurst, Martha K 163 Blagdon (Mary Markley) 173 Blair, Mi . Charlotte 157 Blair. John 151, 232, 238 Blaker, James L 308 Blakcr, James R 248 Blakley, Elizabeth A 123, 171 Blaklcy, Wayne R 402 Blanchard, Cynthia L. 47 48 189 402 Blanche!, David W 236 Blanding Stephen P 113, 147 Blancy, Terry A 261 Blank, Michael J 78 Blank, Sidney R 79, 402 Blanton, William J 261 Blatter, Wolf D 132 Blaurock, Allen E 193, 402 Blay, Dennis W 143 Blazek, Henry F 150 Bleakley, Mary E 178 Blechman, Howard S 252 Blender, Fanchon J 402 Blender, Tavia 402 Blcsch, Thomas C 136 Blctsas, George L 216 248 Blicklc, Patricia J 203, 402 Blinder, Carole J 171, 334 Bliss, John R 146 Bliss, Stanley R 256 Blitz, Donald R 134 Blitz Lorctta H 189 Blitzm, Judith 189 Blitxbcrg, Kent D 145 Block, Anita F IbO 402 Block, Carole F 172 Block, Connie M 402 Block, Natalie 180 Block, Norman L 131 Blohm, Erma K 402 Bloker, Katherine L 158 Blondy, David M 151 Blood, David W 402 Bloodgood, John F 225, 365 Bloom, Douglas A 402 Bloom, Michael D 132 Bloom, Stephen R 402 Bloomfield, Leonard 402 Bloomgarden, David S 242 Bloughin Robert 142 Blue, Robert D 147, 402 Bluestcin, Marjoric 207, 381 Bluestone, Michael M...151, 220, 391 Bluhm, Sharon L 209 Bluhm, William L 402 Blum. William A 142 Blumberg, Harvey L 253 Blumenstcin, Judith 402 Blumenthal, Michael 133 237 Blumenthal, Richard 242, 302 Blunt, Lynn W 73 Blyveis, Barry , . 220 Boadt, Phillip M 136 Board in Control of Inter- Collegiate Athletics 325 Board in Control of Student Publications 377 Boardman. Gail S 193 Bob Sandra M 184 Bobicz, Mary L 184 Boccia, Michele A 124, 161, 402 Bochen, Steve J 299, 402 Bochner, Lewis H 221, 402 Bocobo, Floranto 121 Boddy, David L 224 Boden, Wayne A 57, 142, 402 Bodmer, Charles E 372, 375 Bodtke, Allen G 402 Boebel, Thomas R 257 Boehnke, Bonnithc J 195 Boerman, Ivan E 98 Boesel, Judith 201 Boettchcr, Lois J 159 Boettncr, Ellen F 158 Boewadt, Robert 1 145 Bollard, Nanette H 170 Bogg, Joyce M 202, 349 Bogle, Peter B 50 Boguslavsky, George 232 Bomorqucz, Jorge 138 Boileau, Linda A 179 Bojack, Stephen D. 40, 41 Bolas, Bruce J 117, 375 Bold, Lawrence R 247 Boliek, John E 143 Bolle, William E 232, 402 Bolles, Gene E 75 Bolt, James F 238, 360 Bolt, Ronald J 136 Bomash, Carol A 342 Bombaugh, Karen J 183 Bonacci, William J 128 Bonacuse, Joseph A 131, 148 Bonaparte, Alice 159 Bonham, Joellen K.. .67, 160, 394, 402 Bonnell, Alveris L...67, 194, 210, 211, 402 Bonnet, Juan A 402 Bonnctt, Patricia J 198, 402 Bonnette, Geri-Kay 334 Bono, Dorothy M 98, 180, 402 Boot. William K 402 Booth, John S 148 Borders, Claudia M 159 Borg, Adelle B 207, 347 Borgia, Kathryn L 184 Borgman, Ann J 176 Borkowski, Monica C 206 Borland, Charles G 257 Borland, George B 149 Born, Grant R 234 402 Borof, Irwin J 252 Boros, Barbara H 172 Borsch, James G 131 148 Borssuk, Margery E 156 Borth, Richard H 84 Bos, David L 140 Bosschcr, Barbara K 206 Bostater, John A 50, 228, 403 Bostrom, John H 146 Bostrom, Roger E 146 Boswell, Thomas 136 Bosworth, Marianne D 168 403 Bothwcll, Frank J 138 Botwin, Iris D 167 Boudrot, Leslie P 231 Boulter, Thomas R 75 Bouma, Margaret A 173 Bourke, James L 192 BourzicI, Phyllis A 157 159 Boutell, David G 135 143 Bow Warren J 119 Bowbeer, Grant R 83 Bowbeer, Jane R 198, 211, 343 Bowen, Gary K 236 Bowen, Judith A 159 Bowen, Ronald 41 Bower, Marge E 168 Bowers, Bruce G 254, 403 Bowers, Ruth A 192 Bowes, Rebecca A 79, 168 Bowles, Patricia J 179, 403 Bowman, Elizabeth A 67, 166 Bowman, Linda L 196 Bowman. Richard J 113 Boxell, Merle A 194 Boyce, Mrs. E 121 Boyce, Phyllis J 192 Boyce, Sharon E 198 Boyd, Richard N 238 Boyd, William E 148 234 Boydcn, Joel M 315, 358 Boydslon, Gordon D 403 Boyer, Clell C 150, 236 Boykoff, Irene 190 Boykoff, Joan 170 Boylan, James A 246 Boylan, Roger L 227 Boyle, Patricia M 160 Boyle, Stephen R 251 Boynton, Susan B 161 Boyse, James A 403 Bozas, William 403 Bozich, Betty K 403 Bozin, Bettyann 184 Brace, Susan L 201, 403 Bracket!, Charles A 145 ISrackctt. David R 403 Braddock, Phoebe C 196 Bradford, Frederick 403 Bradford, William E. ...122, 123, 403 Bradley, Don McK 251 Bradley, Ivan L 137 Bradley, Mary L 201, 403 Bradley, Stuart G 295 Bradner, Catherine E 403 Bradshaw, James D 251, 403 Brady, Linda M 387,403 Bragg, Helen E 403 Braid, N 403 Braidwood, John C 57, 251 Brain, Edna P 157 Branch, Homer M 403 Branch, Shirley A 170 Brand, Rhoda E 180 462 IN A PORCELAIN FOR J PERFECTIONISTS l Jhe exquisite beauty of Univac . . . greatly welcomed by the Profession . . . is equally appreciated by patients. Select Univac Anteriors for your next case choose from the most complete range of sizes, outlines and labial detail. Univac lifelucent porcelain is dense, void ess and strong . . . fired in specially developed electronically controlled Univac Vacuum Furnaces. SPECIFY WITH THE NEW UNI VAC-VERIDENT DUAL-DIAL COLOR GUIDE Brand, Thomas G Brandes, Bonnie E 17: Brandes. Elizabeth A 157, 159 Brandman, Lynn E 199 Brandt, Barbara A 203 Brandt, Barbara F 171 Brandt, Kathleen S 201 Brandt, Deborah J 403 Brandt, Lee B 148 Brandt, Mary E 193 Brandwine, Lois D 167 Branson, Esta J 19- Bratton, Marilyn E 178 Braun, Linda A 1 51) Brauncr, Arthur B 246 Braver, Eda 167 Bray, David E 50, 238, 403 Bray, Nancy J 171 Brazier, David 1 151 Brazil, Julie A Breuncr, Judith A 181 Breckcnridge, Susan U8 Brcdt, Thomas H 248 Breed, Larkm B 249 Brecden, Donald W 136 Brefcld, Joseph H 319, 324 Breiholz, Dave C 42 Breitcl, Eleanor II 4(13 Bicitkreuz, Volker 83 Bremer, Kay J 179, 203, 403 Breniscr, Mary L 162 Brennan, Penelope 360 Brennan, Robert J 251 Brennan, William A 403 Brcnnen, Susan M 198, 403 Brennwasser, Judith 403 Brenowitz, Lawrence 237 Brenton, Paul M 44, 403 Brcwbaker, Robert W 257 Bre yer, Lois J 159 Brcymann, Paul H 40! Brian, Barbara A 198 Bricklcy, James M 238 Bricklcy, Stephen M 146 Bridge, Betty R 403 Bridge, Leonaid L 134 Bricn, Thomas F 403 Briggs, Brian F 131 Briggs, John S 43, 403 BrigKs, Nancy J 334 Bright, Clavenda W 79, 394, 403 Bright, luanita 158 Bright, Marilyn K 403 Blight, Patricia J 169 Brill, Leslie A 131 Brimacombe, Robert M 151 Brindle, Ellen F 182, 403 Brincy, Jerald K 221 Brink. Daniel 1 50 Brink, Lawrence R 126, 131. 148 Brinkcr, Gerald K 66, 131, 148 Brinkman, Donald R 147 Brinkman Donald S 403 Brinton. Paul 258 B.isbin, John D 66, 403 Briskman, Ira G 247 Brisson, Joseph V 248, 321 Bristol, Sharon K 120 Britigan, David R 119, 214 Britton. Cynthia L 190, 404 Broad, David J 142 Broad, Edward R 404 Broad, Grace E 175 Broad, John W 238 Broad , Theodore 214, 259 Brockman, Dan B 404 Brockman Portia A 166, 167 Brockway, Richard D 57, 138 Brockway Susanne B 184 Bind. Robert A 260, 354 Brodsky, Stuart L 151 Brodson. John N 242 Brady, Cora 404 Broesamle, Robert R 235 Brokloff, John E 41 Bronson, Barry S 252 Bronson, Fern. N 173 Bronson. James V 257 Broock. Shirley A 190 Brooke, DC Forrest 404 Brooke. Jr., Lewis 404 Biooks, Clark E 256 Brooks, Dennis C 148 Brooks. Joan M 178 Brooks, Sandra L 173 Brors, Daniel L 138 Brn hear, Joseph V 404 Bross, Mary A 203 Brot. Frederick K 129 Broughton, Bevei ley 178 Broughton. Harold L 404 Brouwcr. Judith R 203 Brouwcrs, Mary J 158, 404 lirowder. Prof. Olin 377 Brown, Allen T 404 Brown, Amy J 159 Brown, Arthur W 135, 142, 152 Brown, Barbara 200 Brown, Birbara 1 195 Brown, Carol 166 Brown, Cale S 162. 345 Brown, Daniel C 39, 231 Brown, David E 248 Brown, David S 404 Drown, Donald R 40, 404 Brown, Douglas B 43, 214, 229 Brown, Elinor S 199, 21 1, 404 Brown, Elizabeth E 179 Brown, Eric V 238 Brown, Eugene G 142, 234 Brown, Iris 155, 168 Brown, James R 310, 311, 324 Brown, James W 257 Brown, Jesse 128 Brown, Josephine 1 163 Brown, Larry L 151 Brown, Marvin M 132 Brown, Ivicrry S 169 Brown, Nancy C 404 Brown, Nancy F 161, 404 Brown Richard L 385 Brown, Robert C 142 Brown, Robert F 236, 303, 404 Brown, Robert L 224, 404 Brown, Robert M 224, 303 Brown, Roselyn E 179 Brown, Stephen L 140 Brown, Teresa A 162 Brown, Thomas A 134 Brown, Walter C 230 Brown, William A 249 Brown, William L 113 Browne, Barbara A 183 Browne, Bruce C 255 Browncll, Betty J 193, 404 Brownlie, David B 231 Brownson, Kneale M 26 Brownstein, Harriet 170 Brozovich, Richard W 240 Biubakcr, Frederick 246 Bruce, Robert A 404 Biuckman, Joseph A 71, 404 Brumcr, Janel 173 Brunk, Carolyn A 188 Brunncr, Lee R 261 Brush, Helen B 172 Brush, Jean C 161 Brush, Leonard M 404 Brusky, George J 261 Bruton, Robert T 49, 50 Bryan, Mary L 47, 171,404 Bryan, Melinda K 175 Bryant, Richard M 128 Bryce, William J 134 Buben, John R 146 Buccellatq, Joseph L Buchanan, Ann M 161 Buchanan, Charles C 218 Buchele, Luther H 217 Buchholtz, Dennis M 143 Buck, John M 142 Buck, Thomas W 221 Buck!, Joseph J 146 Buckley, Charles J 130 Buckner, Karol R. 199, 340, 344, 367, 404 Buckner, William G 49 Budd, James D 61, 251, 394, 404 Budor, Olgal 160, 404 Bucrkel, Marylin K 123, 183 Bugola, Richard D 404 Buhler, Alfred P 235 Buick, William W ..231 Buitendorp, Gordon M 61, 62 Bulderis, Inta 193, 404 Bullc.i, Andrew A 40, 149, 404 Bullock, David E 142 Bunce, Jack D 4(14 Bunge, Johanna E 169 Bunker, Tracy M 163 Burakowski, Patricia 209, 404 Burau, Roger D 83 Burbach, Robert E 404 Burchficld, William 149 Burdick, Shirley A 404 Burger, Robert E 404 Burgic, Grctchcn A 404 Burgie, Richard R 404 Burintavanjt, Sum-Ang 120 Burkard, Patricia Ill Burke, Jordan D 74 Burke, Judith 1 163 Burke, Sheila K 405 Burke, Shelia M 201 Burkhalter, Kenneth 257 Burkhart, Bonnie K 192 Burkhart, Melinda G 159 Burklund, Gerald A 235 Burkman, Carolynn A 204. 405 Burkman, Linda W 183 Burkman, Mary B 203 Burleigh, Charles L 137, 223 Burley, Donna K 159, 405 Burley, MaryL 160 Burlingame, Phyllis 67, 165 Burmeister, Sharon K 166 Burnett, Daniel L 132, 405 Burns, Charles F 138 Burns, D-an D 119 Burns, Edward E 129 Burns, Elizabeth A 155 Burns, James F 238, 351 Burns, Judith A 98, 168 B ' irnstein, Law-rence 131 Bur oca Is 345 Bun-ought, Daniel L 241 Burroughs. Hartley R 224 Burstein, Alan S 237 Burt, Susan L 196 Burns, Jr., James J .57, 405 Burtka, Jasrph F 41, Burton, Linda D Busch, Charles H .Busch, David Lawrence Busch, David Lee 229, Busch, Hannelorc Busch, Jeanninc M Bush, Barbara Bush, Brenda S 208, Bush, Diana E Bush, Dorothy L Bush, Emily A Bush, Jasemme M Bush, Nancy E Bush, Virginia R 26, Bushala, Susan M Bushong Jarcd L 315, 324, Bushong, Judith E Bushong, W. Jams Bushousc, Martin D Business Administration Council Business Administration, School of 405 208 405 226 405 405 iu2 123 405 172 405 168 157 157 405 170 405 405 198 137 .48 Bush (Mary Markley) Busselle, Jack E 257, Butcr, Lctilia I Butki, Arnold Butler, Benjamin J Butler, Jean G Butler (Mary Markley) Butterfield, Richard Buttcrfield. William Butts, Stanley V 151, Butts, William D Butz Ralph E Butzbaugh, Alfred M Butzel, Leo M Byers, Glen M Byle, Bruce A Bylsma, George Byrd, Mabel M Byrne, Barbara A Byron, Louis M .46 174 405 171 405 222 1% 175 142 145 405 136 262 226 .44 .83 230 .405 .157 .184 .229 Cabot, Richard A 239 Cagle, Miss 171 Calafiore, Dorothy C 57 Calcatcrra, Thomas C 72 Calcatcrra, Victor E 113, 231 Calcott, Mary A 195, 405 Calderon, Madeleine 159 Caldwell, Marjorie A 188, 405 Calhoun, Margery K 206 Caliguire, Lorctta C 164 Calkin, Kenneth E 223 Callahan Josephine 179, 4U5 Callahan, Michael J 245 Callahan, Robert M 250 Callahan, Sandra P 162 Galley, Frank A 405 Callison, Donald R 224 Calvin, Gary R 226 Calvird, Marnie L 334 Cameron. Gail D 173 Cameron, Gary J 150 Cameron, Mary T 171, 405 Cameron, Robert B 72 Camp, Alice H 67, 167 Campbell, Chcsser 397 Campbell, Colin W 249 Campbell, Dan E 137 Campbell, Donald 246 Campbell, Heather A 184 Campbell, Joan E 333 Campbell, John T 245 Campbell, Judith A 405 Campbell, Malcolm B 405 Campbell, Michael L 148, 169 Campbell, Nancy H 191 Campbell, Paul A 113, 135 Campbell, Reynolds H 251 Campbell, Susan J 193 Campbell, William 43 Campe, Geoffry L 405 Canficld, Charles H 405 Canfield, James A 146 Canfield, Marsha G 184 Canlas, Leticia S 121 Cannon, Patricia A 173 Cannon, Richard R 23, 405 Canter, Lawrence S 151 Cantera, Sharon M 183 Cantrcll, David P 243 Caplan, Judith A 179, 354 Canlan, Rochelle 190 Caplan, Sally 172 Caplan, Stanley H 43, 151 Carbonelli, Larry T 405 Card, Robert L 83, 405 Cardell, Jim R 256, 405 Carder. Paul C 238 Carey, Arthur C 261 Carey, Sharon L 88 Carey. Sharon P 124 Carey, Sharon R 169 Caris, Jane 197 Ca. land, Patricia L 197, 405 Carless, Elizabeth A 333 Carley, Carol J 88 Carlisle, Douglas J 141 Carlisle, Judith A 193 Carlman, Algol D 42, 405 Carlsen. Marilyn E 171 Carlson, Anna 341, 347 Carlson, C. Arthur 248 Carlson, David 230 Carlson, Janet Kay 45, 405 Carlson, Jerry A 251 Carlson, Joel A 142 Carlson, Jon D 123, 126, 129, 353 Carlson, Margaret J 405 Carlson, Russell E 51 Carlson, Thomas E 142 Carlson, Victor D 140 Carlson, Wayne R 405 Carlton, Jeannette 294, 406 Carlyon, Judith E 208, 406 Carman. Donald H 138, 223 Carmell, William A 220, 354 Carmer, Dwayne C 196 Carmichael. Alan H 140 Carne, Denise A 19 Carney, Janet S 178 Carroll. Robert G 261, 406 Caroon, John 235 Carpenter, Daniel T 255 Carpenter, David R 235 Carpenter, Edmund M 129 Carpenter, George R 137 Carr, George M 143, 406 Carr, Harry J 140 Carr, James M 140 Carr, Joel R 130 Carr, Judith A 165 Carroll, Mary E 206 Carroll. Robert H 132 Carroll, Robert L 50 Carson. Myrtle A 194, 406 Carson. Sandra P 406 Carstens, Robert A 129 Carter, Loren J 225 Carter, Samuel H 113, 146, 246 Caspon, David L 232 Case, John T 257 Case, Robert 1 221 Case, Stephen M 221 Cashman, Michael 130 Cason, Roger 257 Cassatta, Joseph C 149 Cassell, Sandra J 189 Casselman, Thomas P 232, 375 Cassity, Frederick C 406 Castellanos, Dario 150 Caster, Mary S 123, 200, 406 Castle Katherine A 168 Castle, Peter M 143 Castlebcrry, Beverly 169 Catlado, Louise R 208 Catron, David L 135, 138 Caubet, Claudette L 169 Cauvin, Jonel 180 Cavanagh Martha A 201, 354 Ceasar, Harriet L 406 Ccbulski, Don R 24 Centala, Martin D. 166, 372, 375, 406 Centala, Suzanna 1 406 Cephas, Richard A 315 Cercone, Leonard P 235 Ceriotti, Ray 131 Cermak, Robert A 84 Cesare, Nadia J 178 Cesokas, Lillian L 179, 406 Cevela, Luanne 168 Chafetz, Barbara V 205, 406 Chagnon, Napoleon A 133 Chalcff, Arlen 180 Chalfant, Donald C 315, 324 Chamberlain, Thomas 75 Chamberlin, Richard 214, 239 Chambers, Julie J 178 Champe, Richard G. 49, 50, 381, 406 Champion, Virginia E 198 Champnella, Sandra L 194 Champney, Albert E 406 Chan, Jennie M 406 Chandani, Shyam M 406 Chandler, Milton R 130 Chandra-Ngarm, Saeng 120 Chang, Elizabeth L 171 Chang, William W 40, 148 Chanin, Karen L 165 Chanon, Rachelle 26, 406 Chantt asmi, Banvech 120 Chantravekin, Prasit 1 20 Chapel. DanG 218, 406 Chapell, Thomas E 225 Chapin, Harvey N 151 Chapman, Henry S 248 Chapman, Judith K 189, 348 Chapman, Pamela G 189 Chappell, Carolyn E 160 Char. Jerome 262 Chardoul. Marianne P 188 Chardoul, Paul N 133 Charles, Andrew V 131 Charles, Carey A 193, 406 Charmatz. Arthur E 391 Charter, Russell S 250 Charters, loann 180 Charters, John R. 126, 131, 152, 153 Chartrand. Robert A 66 Chase, Carolyn A 182 Chase, Gail 123 Chase, John S 406 Chase, Warren W. (Prof, of Wildlife Management) 57 464 how to impress your patients Greet them Seat them Treat them in an S. S. WHITE planned office in an S. S. WHITE chair with S. S. WHITE materials Make your first patients also your future patients, by letting us help you create that most important initial impression of competence, comfort and convenience. For many years we have been helping young dentists do just that with dentistry ' s finest equipment, top quality materials and the most up-to-date office planning service. Your S. S. White dealer will be glad to discuss your needs with you without incurring any obligation on your part. If you would prefer to write to us direct, please do so. The S. S. White Dental Mfg. Co., Philadelphia 5, Pa. SURGICAL INSTRUMENTS ORTHODONTIC SUPPLIES PROSTHETIC MATERIAL . I [ FILLING MATERIALS 465 Chatfield, Susan M 158 Chattel ton, J. Roger 129 Chattman, Shirley A 167 Cheerleaders 295 Cheever, Martha G 345 Chcllman, Michael A 133 Chen, Frances Y 67 Chen. Hardy C 51 Chen, K wan- Wei 406 Chen, Robert 146 Chen, Victor K 129 Chen, William S 40, 406 Chen, Yee-Mau 146, 406 Cheney, Ann 1 184, 334 Cheng, Joanne H 406 Cheng, Lorraine M 406 Chenoweth, Roger D 406 Cheong, Mee P 172 Chernack, Barrie J 191), 406 Chcrrin, Michael J 141 Chertkov, Boren L. 152, 153, 336, 406 Chcsbro, Jay R 142 Cheslak, Frank R 406 Chcsney, Jon F 141 Chessler, Sherman 406 Chester, Craig M 262 Chester, William P 150, 406 Cheung, Kin Y 134 Chiang, Kai Su 406 Chicago (West Quau) 138 Childreys, Jacquelin 406 Childs, Kenneth R 406 Childs, Margaret A 204 Childs, William D 131 Childs, William R 131 Chin, Wing W 407 Chi Omega 195 Chi Phi 226 Chi Psi 227 Chiscna, Peter R 147 Chisholm, Heidi 18 ' J Cliisholm, Marilynne 202 Chizewer, Harold S 220 Chmiclewski, Joanne 168 Chmiclewski Norman 132 Chopra, Krishan B 42 Chosid, Richard G 244, 407 Chough, Sewon 42, 407 Chow, Chak M. 132 Chrisman, Stephanie 334 Christensen, Susan C 173 Chiistensen, Thomas 407 Christiansen, Barbara 188, 407 Christopher, Diane M 407 Christopherscn, Fred ...230, 372, 407 Chrouch, Patricia K 189 Chu, Wesley W 407 Chula, Sandra H 168, 407 Chunnananda, Bodi 150 Church, Dena E 169 Churchill, Paul C 145 Chynoweth, Dawn C 164, 407 Cielens, llzc A 201 Cielcns, Marina C 201 Circle 371 Cirulis, Jekabs 141 Claeys, John F 407 ClaHey, James A 14U, 407 Clancy, Kay M 173 Clapp, Arthur 231 Clappison, Frank D 130 Clark, Cynthia S 203 Clark, David L 151 Clark, Diane C 195. 407 Clark. Erroll T 61. 62 Clark, Gordon P 113, 234 Clark, John B 145 Clark, Kaye J 178 Clark, Kenn E 223 Clark, Linda A 191 Clark, Linda M 188 Clark, Mahalia A 407 Clark, Marie C 184 Clark. Marjory L 182, 349, 407 Clark, Mrs 131 Clark, Nancy A 193, 407 Clark, Patricia L 182 Clark, Richard E 229 Clark, Robert D 140 Clark, Roland B 224 Clark, Thomas L 407 Clarke, Michael G 57, 143 Clarridgc. Jill E 155, 358 Clason, Douglas P 71 Clay, Donna 123 Clay, Richard A 407 dayman, Anita C 168 Clecker, Gordon 113 Clcmentson, Mary T 198 Clemmons, Gretchen L 191 Cleveland, John G 251 Cleveland, Margery D 189 Cliff, Mary K 20:1 407 Clifford. Patricia 159. 407 Clifford, Rosemary 206 Cline, Richard A 133 Clink, Betsy R 202, 407 Clohset. Jeanne M 160 Cloon, Robert D .. .50 Cloth. Howard B 141 Clure. Harold R 73 Cnudde. Charles F 234, 407 Coale, Frederick A 223 Coates, Barbara A 158, 406 Coates, Douglas F 407 Coats, Jay H 142 Cobb, Clifton A 142 Cobui n, Sally L 161 Cocanow er, Alfred B 151 Cochran, Charlie S 407 Cockeiill, Lynn UU, 214 Cockill, Evelyn M 406 Codman, Sheridan W 57, 143 Coe, Penny S 199 Coe, Robert 71 Cocdy, Margaret A 171 Cofell, Mary E 161 Coffey, Thomas C 148, 407 Cogan, Richard A 244 Co gan, Marcia A 180 Conan, Alberta L 173 Cohan, Victor N 407 Cohen, David C 407 Cohen, Edward H 407 Cohen, Hcdy G 199 Cohen, Howard L 137 Cohen, Irwin 142 Cohen, Jerome P 143 Cohen, Joe L 82 Cohen, Dr. John 82 Cohen, Judith F 173 Cohen, Linda Ann 407 Cohen, Linda Lee lOU, 407 Cohen, Linda Sally 158 Cohen, Miriam 162 Cohen, Myra M 173 Cohen, Paul L 244, 407 Cohen, Rachel S 207 Cohen , Ronney B 178 Cohen, Soralee 407 Cohen, Stuart J 253 Cohen, Susan K 169 Cohen, Susan R 407 Cohn, Gail D 190 Cohn, Mary B 158 Cohn, Theodore R 380, 407 Coil, Kathleen M 161 Colantoni, Claude S 240 Colby, Margo A 195 Colcord, Barbara C 159, 202 Cole, Anne C 45, 160 Cole, Anne S 196 Cole, Barbara E 407 Cole, Bruce K 149, 253 Cole, Cynthia A 179, 408 Cole, David E 42, 257, 408 Cole, Elise B 334 Cole, George T 136 Cole, Judith, A 195 Cole, Judith L 173 Cole, Norman 246 Cole, Ptte J 169, 172 Cole, Robert E 214, 228 Coleman, Carole D 165 Coleman, Don M 233, 408 Coleman, Edward R 408 Coleman, Ernest 151 Colcman, Howard P 220 Coleman, Janet N 172 Coleman, Jean 178, 333 Coleman, Robert F 84, 408 Colin, Carol V 198, 408 Collegiate Sorosis 1% Coller, Mrs. R. J 157 Collier, James W 255 Colling, Ronald L 408 Collins, Ann H 200 Collins, Bernard C 150, 243 Collins, Charles W 128 Collins, Frederick W 408 Collins, John Carl 151 Collins, Marcus H 150 Collins, Mary E 20. ' , 348, 408 Collins, Melissa Lee 408 Collins, Richard J 246 Collins, Robert W 408 Collistcr, Jane 195, 408 Collon, David J 248 Colodner, Warren 137 Colovas, Denny D 221 Coltrin, Sallie A 172 Colwell, Barry T 146 Colwell, Clifford W 72 Colwell, Joyce A 179, 188 Colwell, Keith E 148 Coman, Philip N 151 Coman, Rosemary 67 Comer, Jane A 198 Comiano, Joan A 154, 155 171 336, 370 Comins, Nancy J 166, 168, 408 Comora, Mark S 145, 220 Comsa, Emil C 408 Comstock, Harriet 189 Concert Series 108 Condon, Barbara J 206 Qondon, Richard S 227 Condoyan, Spring R 26, 366, 408 Conger, Carolyn J 333 Conger, Graham 217 Conkcy, Carol E 408 Conklin, John C 138 Conlan, Mildred F 188 Conn, Betty A 182, 345 Conn, Carolyn K 200 Conn, Joseph H 44 Connable, Judith C 167 Conner, Donn B 226 Conner, Michael D 132 Connor, Alan N 258 Conrad, Christine A 168 Conrad, Irene F 180 Conrad, Janet Sue 168 Conti, Jesse D 14d, 408 Conway, Daniel E 246 Conway, Marilyn E 204, 408 Conybeare, Bruce C 408 Cook, Alan L 126 Cook, Clarice J 158 Cook, Eleanor R 1 1, 337 Cook, Gary L 147 Cook, Grace 140 Cook, Holden D 408 Cook, Jane E 194 Cook, Jerald J 151 Cook, John A 224 Cook, Judith A 171 Cook, Kathleen 334 Cook, Mrs. Lila 157 Cook, Noel R 43. 408 Cook, Peter M 234 Cook, Robert L 408 Cook, Stephen A 40, 143 Cook, Susan Cynthia 182 Cooke, Allen J 151 Cooksey, Barbara A 200 Cooley, David B 113, 408 Cooley (East Quad) 146 Coon, Sandra L 192 Cooper, Beverly D 207 Cooper, Gary J 140 Cooper, James S 141 Cooper, Jane W 197, 408 Cooper, John D 251 Cooper, Kay A 182 Cooper, Keith R 131, 148 Cooner, Marilyn L 408 Cooper, Paul D 132 Cooper, Robert F 246 Cooper, Ronald L 140 Cooper, Sue Ellen 163 Cooper, Win 51 Copcland, Cheryl K 201 Copcland, James L 224 Copeland, Richard E 216,224 Copeland, Robert A 40, 408 Coplan, Barbara 408 Corbett, Thomas H 71 Corey, Mary C 175 Corl, Samuel S 126, 133 Cornell, Patricia 191, 333 Cornick, Corinne K 208 Corns, Carolyn 408 Cornwell, David W 389, 408 Corrado, Irma M 183 Correll, Charles D 232 Cory, Sherrie L 182, 334 Cossman, Bonnie R 190, 347 Costantino, Ernest J 73 Costello, Robert V 257 Cothorn, John Arthur 233 Cottrell, Diane L 167 Court, Barbara L 189, 344, 370 Court, Joann R 98, 172 Courtney, Patricia 408 Cousino, Frances E 183 Couzens 157 Coven, Jeffrey A 137 Coventry, Dale L 175 Covert, Roger W 57 Cowan, Karen 172 Cowan, Kathryn E 408 Cowles, Deborah 162, 343 Cowlin, John L 408 Cowlishaw, John David 408 Cox, Camilla 194, 370 Cox, David B 234 Cox, Gary L 256 Cox, James L 73 Cox, Martha R. . . . 194 Cox, Peter 295 Cox, William B ...239 Coyle, James A 299 Cnudde, Charles F 214 Crabbs, Anna C 195 Crabtrec, Robert P 40, 144, 147 Craft, OIney L 124 Craft, Willard L 143 Craig, Barbara J 178 Craig, Mary E 196 Crall, Shirley Ann 180 Cramer. Robert W 143 Crammis, John 214 Grampian. Carol L 47, 206, 214 Crandall. David G 138 Crane, Bradford H 40 Cranston. Leonard G 225 Crawford, Claire 196, 408 Crawford, Elizabeth 171 Crawford, Jill 161 Crawford. Joan M 168 Crawford, Linda 203, 408 Crawford, Patricia 61, 334 Crawford, Sharon 1J6 Crawford, Susan W 196, 409 Creager. Clifford R 409 Creed, Thomas E 232 Crego, Martha S 195 Cress, Earl H 397 Crickmer, Richard C 143 Crisler, H. 325 Cristy, David S 250 Croll, David B 130, 409 Cromwell, Ann P 168, 348 Cronenweth, Ann L 180 Croniser, Robert E 149 Cronovich, Lenore A 208, 409 Crook, David Joseph 262 Crooks, William A 49, 303, 409 Crosby, Elaine B 164 Crosby, Sharon G 162 Croskery, David M 42 Cross, Bonnie J 184 Cross, Carol L 333 Cronenweth, Ann L 180 Croniser, Robert E 149 Cronovich, Lenore A 208, 409 Crook, David J 262 Crooks, William A 49, 303, 409 Crosby Elaine B 164 Crosby, Sharon G 162 Croskery, David M 42 Cross, Bonnie J 184 Cross, Carol L 333 Cross, Eugene L 236 Cross, Sally K 161 Cross, Thomas W 409 Cross, William 213, 217 Croteau, Mary H 157 Crouch, Evelyn H 167 Crow Gail L 345, 354 Crowley, Jerome P 150 Crownley, Ermin W 315, 409 Croysdalc, David W 151 Crum, Howard E 131 Crum, Stephanie J 169 Crutchfield, Nesbit 233 Crystal, Anne S 207, 374 CSRO 122 Cucuro, Sharon J 198 Cuddahy, Loretta (Housemother) 182 Cuddohy, Patrick L 141 Culbert, Robert W 147 Cullen, Quenby A 197 Cullip, Laura A 192, 344 Culpepper Gerry S 136 Cultice, Tommy G 113 Culture Section 105 Culver, Sara R 191 Cumberworth, Suzanne 196 Cumins, Gail T 409 Cummings, Caroline 189 Cummins, Charles F 225 Cummins, Harry B 225 Cummins, Linda 175 Cunliffe, Bonita G 208 Cunningham, David C 147 Cunningham, James W 409 Cupps, Esther R 409 Curl, Marvin L 134 Curlin, Lemuel C 134 Curran, Charles R 32, 353, 375 Currie, James H 409 Currim, Ahmed N 45 Curry, John R 134 Curtin, William F 409 Curtis, Cynthia A 183 Curtis Fred L 150 Curtis, Guy P 309 Curtis, James E 42 Curtis, Margaret L 209 Curtis, Marguerite R 409 Curtis, Martha J 197 Curtis, Robert W 113, 409 Cushing, Helen L 188 Cushing, Patrick E 236, 299 Custer, Frederic 83, 409 Cusumano, Gloria G 204 Cutler, Barry L 409 Cutler, Emily 164 Cutler, Gary 246 Cwirko, Joseph A 132 Cyr, Leonard G 262, 409 Cyr, Thomas G 151 Cyrus, Rodney V 144, 151 Czupak, Thaddeus A. ...131,148,409 D Daehler, Karlene 55,175 Daenzer, Annette A 98, 123, 175 Daenzer, Donald 83, 123 Daggett, Linda A 170 Daglcy, James F 408 Dahlem, Judith M 409 Dahlin, Robert D 132 Dahlmann, Dennis A 249, 409 Dahlkuist, Carol A 409 Dahm, Patricia H 164 Dais, William F 409 Dalbey, Marcia A 192 Dales, Douglas S 409 Dales, Rae Dene R 409 Dalinka, Murray K 409 Dallas, Sandra F 182, 409 Dalton, Jean E 18J Daly, Ann 166 Daly, James C 150 Dalzell, Andrew C 226 Damen, Victor B 142 Damm, James A 113, 223 Damm, Margaret A 188, 409 Damoose, Mary L 169 Damrauer. Robert 128 Danby, Charles E 141 Danches, Diane F 409 Dandas, Helen 167 Dane, Norman E 45, 409 464 Congratulations Class of 1960 Welcome to the ranks of Michigan Alumni. Your happy days at Michigan will make you want to keep in contact with the Univer- sity and its many graduates. We, the representatives of the subscrib- ing Alumni Clubs, provide this opportunity and invite you to par- ticipate. CALIFORNIA MICHIGAN SAN FRANCISCO DETROIT N. Richard Smith Donald P. Boor Suite 1421, 1 1 1 Sutler Street 60 Farnsworth San Francisco 4, Calif. Detroit 2, Mich. CONNECTICUT BRIDGEPORT Sidney A. Sheiman 157 Chatham Rd. Fan-field, Conn. ILLINOIS CHICAGO Tom Montgomery 228 N. La Salle St. Chicago 1, 111. INDIANA GARY Mrs. Jack Blaine 2223 W. Fifth Ave. Gary, Indiana GRAND RAPIDS Ted O. Wisner 2459 Albert Dr., S.E. Grand Rapids, Mich. MUSKEGON William J. Balgooyen, Jr. 1069 Second Street Muskegon, Michigan NEW YORK NEW YORK CITY John Connolly. Jr. 135 Broadway New York 6, N.Y. OHIO CINCINNATI John H. Arbuckle 491 3 Mathis Street Cincinnati 27, Ohio TOLEDO Frazier Reams, Jr. 303 Bell Building Toledo, Ohio PENNSYLVANIA PHILADELPHIA F. Alan C. Davis 201 S. 34th St. Philadelphia 4, Pa. PITTSBURGH Thomas O. Donnelly, Esq. 11 28 Union Trust Bldg. Pittsburgh 19, Pa. " COMPLIMENTS OF Campus Photographers " 467 Danek, John A 150 Danck, Michael J 225 Danforth, Malcolm A 66 Daniels, Gail S 158, 345 Daniels, Shawn L 57 Daniels, Stacy L 41, 4C Danielson, Nancy A 40. Daniclson, Ralph M }3j Danko, Stephen 14. Dannley, Timothy E } Danna, Patrick W . . . 46 Dansky, Joan S 203, 409 Danto, Marlene J 409 Danzeisen, Larry A }4l Danzer, Howard Carl 1- J Darling, David P -5} Darnton, William T 30. Darr, Richard R fOB Dasen, Janice M ? Dasher, Paul Siegfri -71 Dast, Mary L 167 Daugherty, Michael - ' J Daumc, John E 1 Davenport, Charles W o J Davenport, Donald G ' Davcy, Judith L ' Davidson, Candace - ' t Davidson, Eugene D 23 , 346 Davidson, Gail C ' 6j Davidson, Judith A - -40y B tS E 6.- : . : .234; : iii;4 4 lS Davidson ' , Sandra J 192, 410 Davidson, Terrcnce N ll- Davies, Dennis E } Davila, Iris V tn ' vH Davis, Anna S 172, 374 Davis, Barbara A |94 Davis, Elaine H 1 J Davis, Elizabeth E 193, 40 Davis, Elizabeth 411 Davis, Ellis 234 Davis, Gary L ' Davis, James R WTin Davis, Karen E 198, 410 Davis, Marilyn Grace ;; " i,n Davis, Mary E ....334 4 Davis Mary W 169, 385, 4 Davis, Sandra L 204, 410 Davis, Sheela B Ai i?A Davis, Suzanne 193, 4 Davis, Suzanne R 410 Davis, Theodore E - " 2 Davis, Thomas L fji Davis, Wendell A J52 Davis, William B J Dawes, Sandra S ---4] Dawley, Jane 88, 194, 410 Dawson, Elizabeth K 189 Dawson, James H -71 Dawson, Peter M 379 Day, Anne C }78 Day, Donna J J96 Day, Norman R J4; Day, Stanley G J32 Dazo, Bonifacio C Jf 1 Dazy, Rose M 410 DC Bernard, Johnnie 169 DC Boer, David J 410 DC Boer, Sandra L 410 DC Caprio, Judith M nX " !?n De Cavitte A 192. 410 De Coster, David A 129 De Haven, D. Frederic 234 De Hilster. Robert J 421 De Horn, Paul M 141 De Jersey, Patricia 184 De Jongc, Clark 253.410 De Jongc, Hope A 167 DC Jonge, Mrs. R 340 De Jongh, Don C 98 De Lavega. Lucy 121 De Loof, John G 217 De Looff, Leonard J 151. 410 De Maagd, Harvey J 98 DC Maagd, Patricia L 160 DC Ment, Daniel L 131, 148 De Milner, Lawrence ..135, 136, 152 De Molen, Richard L 149 De Moss, Rachel E 188 De Poy, Judith K 410 De Pice, Suzanne 88, 183 De Right, Mary L 202. 334 DC Rocco. A. G. (Advisor) 45 De St. Nicholas, John 443 De Van, Catharine J. . .173, 333, 334, 410 De Vaux, Arthur F 261 DC Vaux, Irene C 173 De Vrics, John R 132 De Vries. Marvin F 44 De Vrics, Marvin G 98 DC Vries, Minard J 411 DC Vries, Robert H 61, 62 De Witt, Joyce. Arlen 191, 411 De Young, Charlyn 209 De Young, James H 98, 140 Deabler, Jo A 161 Deacon, Roy Reid Jr 39, 410 Dean, Douglas R 140 Dean, Jane E 160, 374 Dean. Joyce E 161 Dean, Judith R 209 Dean. Michael L 133, 247 Dearborn College 100 Deardorff, Earl W 315, 410 Dec, Kenneth A 232, 391 Decker, Carol E 343 Decker, John H 226 Decker, Karen K 116 Dcdic, Richard P 214, 250 Dedo, Dorothy 195, 338 Dees, Saba T 120 Decg, Katherinc H 201, 202 Dccgan, Philip 137 Degner, Richard F 142 Dcimen, James M 40, 42, 410 Deising, Marvin F 255 Deistcr. Emil M 40, 331, 410 Deitrick, Robert J 131 Deiamarter, Shirley 168 Delamielleure, Richard 119 Delancy, Judith K 189, 410 Delgado, Sergio 72 Delinc. Stanley E 49 Dell; Cecily A 167 Dells, James 57 Delo, John Edward 134 De Loof, Gary 243 Deloria, Don S 13 Delta Chi 228 Delta Delta Delta 197 Delta Gamma 198 Delta Kappa Epsilon 229 Delta Phi Epsilon 199 Delta Sigma Delta 83 Delta Sigma Phi 230 Delta Sigma Pi 51 Delta Upsilon 232 Delta Tau Delta 231 Demaray, Robert F .83 De Masso, Thomas 324 Dembinsky, Judith A 163 Demchak, James A 130, 230 Demeis, Rose 1 410 Demirjian Yervant A 78 Demko, Martin E 32, 146 Demos, Deno J 143 Dempsey, John E 147 Demski, Joel S 145, 152 Den Bleyker. Julia J 200, 402 Denbo, James R 140 Dencry, Dallas G 256 Denes, Judith J 167 Denise, Richard M 238 Dcniston, John P 238,410 Deniston, Nancy M 159 Dennany, Anne E 161 Denncs, William P 129 Dennis, Gayla H 189, 410 Dennis, Geraldine E 410 Dennison, Terry K 143 Denny, Barbara M 198, 347, 374 Denny, Janet L 18! Denovan, Nancy S 188 Dent. Thomas J 51, 410 Dental Hygiene 85 Dentel, Sue A 159 Dentistry, School of 80 Deo, Susan A 1 98, 344, 370 Dcphouse, Don A 98 Derlcth, David P 23o Dernian, Marlene A 158 Deromcdi, Herb W 324, 410 Deri-, Andrew F 245 Deri, Otwell J 227 Dersnah, Bernard E 138 Desai, Anil L 42 Dcskins, Donald R 315 Desmaras-Luzuriaga 48 Desmclik, Russell 261, 410 Detrick, Gretchcn 410 Detrick, Stephen 391 Detteer, Lee 42, 98 Delwylcr, Thomas R 410 Deubner, Diane C 198 Dettlingei , Marion D 179 Dettman, Kathryn E 161 Deuploo, James W 147 Deutch, Katherinc L 193, 410 Deutch, Kathlyn N 170 Dcutsch, Barbara S 199 Deutsch, Faye B 173 Development Council 396 Devens, Douglas A 411 Devine, Warren D 146 Devlin, Kathleen E 169 De Vries, Richard 257 Dew, John K 140 Dewane, John Edward 226 Dewey, Jeanne M 188 Dewey, Patricia Ann 188 Dexter, David D 146 Dexter, Debora J 195 Dexter, Drucilla 168, 211, 343 Di Ceglie, Francis J 413 Di Giovanni, Mary J 202 Diachun, Joseph E 146 Diamond, Harold N 135, 359 Diamond, Terry D 138. 214, 247, 365 Diaz, Elizabeth L 411 Dibbert, Fred K 140 Dick. Catherine E 411 Dick, Douglas B 151 Dickar, Ann 1 75 Dicken, Joan D 411 Dickcrson, Allen Bru ..43, 213, 239, 411 Dickcrson, Marshall 315 Dickcrson, V 411 Dickey, James 319 Dickinson, Edward 258 Dickinson, Harry A 359 Dicks, Pamela 195 Didicr, George B 140 Diehl, Doris Ann 194 Diehl, Janet E 196 Dichl, Mama E 196 Diehl, Richard P 234 Dierkas, Donald Walt 223 Dicrking, Carolyn J 200, 343 Dictle, Carroll E 246 Dietrich, Carolyn 172 Dietz. Robert S 232, 411 Dietzier, Andrew J 126 Digiulio, Hugo A 250 Digiovamii , Cleto 75 Dill, Robert L 234 Dill, Ronald H 84, 411 Dillaber, Roger M 150 Dillon, Sally J 162 Dillman, Elizabeth A 169, 334 Dimeff, Vi M 167 Dimock, David E 84 Dimoff, Victoria 167 Dinbaly, Behjat 158 Dinges, Robert L 223 Disler, Nancy S 16 J Distenficld, Anita 173 Dittrich, Harold G 141, 257 Dix, Barbara K 197 Dixon, Judith D 171 Dixon, R. L 50 Dmitruk, Diana 191 Dobbelstein, Thomas 140 Dobrusin, Joseph S 82 Docks, Daniel L 411 Dodd, Margaret A 196 Dodenhoff, Ted G 72, 373, 411 Dodge, Richard 411 Dodson, Leslie E 138 Doebeli, Deanne 202, 331, 374 Docll, Marcia A 178 Docile, Paul J 411 Doerr, Thomas W 229 Doherty, Frances 191 Doherty, Gail F 171 Dohn, Harvey K 137 Doil, Philip M 130 Dolan, Stephanie 161 Doll, Frederick L 42 Dombrowski, Jon G 136, 353 Domes, Delcne K 154, 161, 411 Domzalski, Barbara 157 Donahue, John V 150 Donaldson, Donald J 138 Donaldson, Lawrence 251 Dondershine, Harvey 130 Doner, Judith A 379 Donigan, Thomas M 249 Doniger, Ann F 386, 411 Donley, Richard C 303 Donnell, Ann 168 Dood, Kendall J 411 Doolan, John L 136, 216, 229 Dooley, Charles P 411 Doom, Allen 411 Doran, Edward J 134 Dorl, Sandra T 199 Dork, Ronald A 151 Doi man, Audrey L 163 Dorman, Lynn L 16y Dornan, Mrs 136 Dorph, Roberta G 190,333,411 Dorr, Dean H. M 1U4 Dorsz, Carol M 198, 411 Doser, Berthold 133, 411 Doshi, Jashvantrai N 411 Dostie, George t 411 Dotson, Stephen D 238 Doty, Catherine A 169 Doty, John W 135, 137, 152 Douglas, Myii L 164, 333 Douma, Rollin G 224 Dover, Ethel J 206 Dow, Stuart G 21 J, 229 Dowen, Patricia A 172 Downer, Kurtz S 226 Downic, Konrad 138 Downs, Herold 149 Dowsett, Daniel A 221 Dowsett, Susanne 160 Dozaucr, Wolfgang 311 Dragoo, Alan L 41 Draheim, Mary M. Bran 411 Drake, Charles J 251 Drake, Eloise (House Mother) ..130 Drake, Lester J 411 Drake, Michael A 248 Drake, Myrna M 178 Drake, Paul 248 Drama Series Ill Di ammis, John J 248 Drapack. Judith A 173, 345 Drasin, George F 237 Drasler, Joseph A 257, 411 Dreifuss, David A 131 Dreschcr, M. Donald 242 411 Dresdncr, Roberta S 41 1 Drews Ronald D 143 Drey, Mrs. Ruth 173 Dreyer, Daniel H 257 Dringer, Richard 82 Drikley, Bert 235 Drinkard, Carol 157, 198 Uriscoll, Dennis E 142 Drobnyk, Gail C 189 Drodowski, Marilyn 202 Droste, Emily M 173 Droulard, Carolyn L 189, 411 Druids 363 Drummond, Ronald (. 235 Drury, David L 251 Drusendahl, Barbara 183 Druva, Karlis, J 113, 130 Dryer, Kendra A 160 Du Bois, Raymond H 411 Du Four, R 412 Du Mars, Roger A 32 Du Mond, David L. . . .32 Du Vail, Mary E 391 Dubbs, Linda L 172 Dubie, Gerald 311, 324 Dubpernell, Alice L 411 Dubpernell, Dorothy .... 180, 334, 412 Dubrinsky, Seymour N 412 Dubrow, Dennis R 242 Uuchaine, Richard H 48 49 Duddles, Ronald A 83 Dudgeon, James E 261 Dudl, Joan E 412 Dudley, Caroline 1%, 41 Duerks, Norman R 255 Duerr, Carol A 348 Duerr, Clara D 412 Duesing, Florence V 164 Ducm, Prof. P. A 377 Duffendack, John C 148 Duffield, Alexander 229, 412 Dufficld, Frances B 196 Duiven, Frank K 412 Duke, Barry R 135 Dukeshcrer, Judith 188 Dulberger, Lela M 205, 411 Dulek, John J 412 Dulong, Perry L 43 Dulude, Richard L 84, 412 Dumbriguc, Cecille 412 Dumler, Carole H 169 Dunbar, Henry W 142 Duncan, Francis W 223, 412 Dunn, Austin P 412 Dunn, Stuart S 142 Dunne, Kathleen 412 Dunning, Veronica K 164, 412 Dunsky, Dcanna 412 Dunstone, David C 113, 145, 230 Dunwell, Nancy L 412 Dunwell, Ronald F 83 Dupree, William A .262 Dupuis, Judith 188 Durachinski, Joseph 412 Durant, William Ch ' [412 Durfee, Jonathan M 239 Durkee, Susan G 173 Dusenbury, Sandra Y 184, 345 Dusterwinkle, S 98, 412 Dustin, Stanley M , ' 148 Dutnell, Robert H 113 412 Dutton, Gerald W ' . 136 Duvall, Mary E 390 Dworski, Bernard M 220, 412 Dwyer, Donald H 412 Dwyer John M 412 Dye, John T 412 Dykman, Donald L 113 412 Dykman, Lynn E. . ]7] Dvko, Charles E . " 234 Dykstcrhouse, John R ! . . 98 Dyni, Catherine E .412 Eades, Adelaide S. 197 334 Eagle, Warren E. 146 Earl, Shirley R. 166 Earl, William D. 224 Earnshaw, Lois A 165 East Quadrangle 144 liaton, Kenneth R. . 39 Eaton, Meredith G 173 Eaton, Rebecca E. . . 79 ; 152 Eaton, Robert ' 146 Eaton, Sallie 158 345 Ebby, Arlene ' 168 Ebdon, David W 128 Eberhart, Eloise Eberhart, James E. . Eberly, Jan Brucker Ebner, Jerome .198, 367, " 412 57, 412 197 490 Ebner, Judith M. 204 Ebrecht, Janice 1 79 Eccleston, Larry 131 Echman, Lee 135 Eckcr, Beverly J. ... Ecker, Karl Lee 182, ' ' 334 260 Eckci . Susan L 207 Eckerling, Ascher .. 43 Eckert, Barbara L. . 197 Eckoff, Ronald D. . . . ] 412 Eckrich, Kurt B. . ' [ 226 Eckrich, Richard P. . . . 226 Edelberg. Marjorie I. . Edelman, Elizabeth J Edelson, Rosalyn C. . F.delstein, Linda F. . . . 412 169, 189 155, 43 169 Edens, Barbara A. 178 468 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 noiv and ar- range a talk with our representatives they visit the campus regularly. Or call our College Placement Office in Detroit WO 1-1235. MICHIGAN BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY ffilh (H 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 Best Wishes from " The House of a Thousand Models " COLUMBIA DENTOFORM CORPORATION 131 East 23rd Street NEW YORK 10, N. Y. 469 Edgar, Richard S 412 Edick. Jack D 385, 412 Edson, Gerald W 146 Education School Council 55 Education, School of .52 Edwards, Jon L " 1 Edwards, Ralph T }48 Edwards, William B 412 Effinger, Margaret 193, 412 Efrusv, Jacqudine 203, 344, 343 Eggen, Hans C 1J; Eggleston, Douglas W 248 hcly, Karen A .: ?: rjrikavuk, Ismail Y 40 42 Ehl, Barbara A }o Ehman, Martha } Ehrhardt, Willard F }JO Ehrlich, Robert D 1 2 Ehrnstrom, George C " ' Eichcnlaub. Donna M 203 Eichenlaub, Juanita ii iB Eichhorn, Judy A .88, 161 Eicliler, Ann Marcia 20.), 3b2 Eick, John D 372, 373 Eifer, Jack S 353 Eigen, Judith A 413 lrjfd -.V237;-358;-4 Eisemann, Gerald E ;:;}: Eiscnbeiscr, William 41, 413 ISS,?s;i.::;v33-;2i6; i Eisenstein, Marcia J El Afandi, Mohamed H |20 El Sayed, Munir Abd 20 El-Shafie, Ibrahim M 120 Elconin, Susan B 20, Eldean, Judith A 413 Eldridge, Charles D 413 Eldridgc. Donald M 413 Eleadcs, Helen }bl Elias, Edna A 173 Eliason, Jon T ' - Eliasson, Jonene M .T ' lS? Elicker, Gordon L 113, 22D Elicker, Joan E A " Eliot, Chalmers " Bump ' ..263, 2 Elkin, Mrs. Maida 189 Ellgass, Lc Roy, M ; " ic7 Elliott, Alice Viole 166, 167 Elliott, David B -262 Elliott, Jack B 246, 413 Elliott (Mary Markley) " Ellis, Alexandra N 197, 3. Ellis, Carol S 202 Ellis, Donald H 143, 24 Ellis, John W 251 Ellis, Linda E 189 Ellis, Nancy L 413 Ellison, Linda M ;1V o Elmer, Bayard W 113, 2M Elmowitz, Marvin M ] Elmy, David A 137, 230 Elshout Jon Raymond }4. Elstcr, Earl W 141 Elvove, Robert M .143 Ely, Albert L 142, 2M Ely, Cecil W -72 Elzey, Helen V 164 Elzey, Lewis D 113, 50 Elzinga, Donald R 72, 31 Elzinga, Marshall 141 Emde, Robert C 23 1 Emerick, Norma A 41.5 Emerson, John F i ' ii Emerson. Joyce t 103, J Ely, Albert L 142 250 Elv. Cecil W -72 Elzey, Helen V ' .iV Elzey, Lewis D 113, 150 Elzinga, Donald R 72, 13 Elzinga, Marshall 148 Emde, Robert Colles 251 Emenck, Norma A 413 Emerson, John F 137 Emerson, Joyce 165, 413 Fmley, Catherine A 67. 191 Emme. George R 246 Emmerling. John A 231. 413 Emmert, John H 140 Emmert, Wendy 172 Emmons. Jane L 201 Enders, Rhona L 205 Endres, Hubert M 66 Endres. Shirley A 169,413 Endresen, Doris 160. 413 Engel, Ian J 247 Engelberg, Steven L 143 Engelhar ' dt. Sally E 413 Engels, John P 75 Enger, Eldon D 143 Engineering, College of 34 Engineering Council 39 Engineering Honor Council ... 39 England. Kathleen M 413 Engle, Kathleen A 173 Enirle. Mary B 4 ' 3 EiiRle. Steven C 235 F.nglestein, Arthur M 413 English. Bernice A 79.165 Engman, Ruth E 195,339 Engquist, Karl R 258 Engster, Emil A 136 Engstrom, Marilyn K 413 Enlow, Raymond L 128 Ennis, Ann 79. 156 Enns, John H 224 Ensign, Natalie L 196,413 Ensor, Kenton C 44.228 Epker, Bruce N 134 Eppcl, John P 255 Eppy, Richard L 242 Epstein, Arlene M 190 Epstein, Barbara J 205 Epstein, Burton S 74 Epstein, Sheldon J 50, 244. 413 Epstein, Stephen H 143 Erhart, Jane 1 413 Erickson, Gail M 413 Erickson, John E 413 Erickson, Jon D 322 Erickson, Robert A 43 Erickson, Wendell K 148 Erikson, Roy L 229 Ermacora, Diana M 194 Erman, Betty B 169 Ermert, Jeanne M 1 78 Ernstein, Myra J 207 Ervin, Jr., Melvin 8 Erwin, Alice C 188 Erzthaler, Barbara M 123. 178 Esch, Doris A 171 Eschner, Marilyn E 195. 413 Essa, Abdul A 120 Estabrook, Suzann M 413 Estes, Barbara E 178.333 Estry, Hal W 43 Etsten, Lee D 189 Ettlinger, Lester A 413 Eusebi, Elio 413 Eustis, Sallie S 98. 173 Evanoff, Margaret 162 Evans, Donald J 41 Evans, Garrett H 42. 413 Evans, John W 146. 245 Evans, Michael L 147 Evans, Patricia A 20:1.360 Evans, Sally 1 160 Evans, Victor G 146 Evans, Jr., William J 413 Evely, Mary M 203 Evely, Susan J 203,413 Even, Arthur D 84,413 Evenhuis, Ruth L 183 Evert, Richard R 136 Everett, Caila R ' 60 Everett, Larry L 149 Everett, Robert L 131 Evert, Lynne 184 Ewing, Bryant 249 Ewing, Judith C 396.413 Evcrhardus, John A 235 Faber, Jack E 98 Faber, Peter D 256 Facktor, Michael A 146.338 Fagen, Peggy A 206 Fagerstrom, Sven D 41: Failer, Sylvian M 82.414 Fain, Richard S 260 Faine, Sheila M 175 Fairbanks, Donna J 180 Fairleigh, James P 66, 414 Falconer, Barbara A 161.334 Falconer, David G 228 Falk, Carol B 199 Falk, Nancy 199 Falker, John R 119 Fallan, Margaret A 17! Fallen, Dennis M 148 Fan Benjamin B 150 Fancher. Judith A 202 Fang, Kenneth H 40, 414 Fangboner, Ann S 88, 2(W Farbcr, Marilyn 1 168 Farber, Paul A 82,414 Farkas, Susan L 414 Farley, Robert P 117 Farmer, Gwendolyn M 183.334 Farmer, John C 136 Farnsworth, Martha S. .. 189. 283. 414 Fair. Robert M 141 Farran, Edward J 113,414 Farran. Frederick J 113.414 Farrand, Christophei ...151.216.245 Fancll, Robert L 136 Farrin. Mickail D 195 Farris, Lovell L 222. 303. 324 Fasbender, Barry A 414 Fashbaugh. Sally J 167 Fast, Janet E 172 Fast, Jon M 235 Fatzinger, Carl W 57.414 Fauri, David P 257 Fawcett, Marion 366 Fay, Francis B 119 Fay, Todd L 238. 347. 353 Fead, George S 319, 324 Fear, Ralph F 83 Fecht, Anita M 123,172 Fedchenko, Robert E 259 Fedors, John 414 Feenstra, Theodore 98 Fcezor, Ronald G 66. 241 Fehlberg, William T 414 Feige, Joan T 159 Feiker. James H 150 Feil, Barbara K 414 Fein, Lawrence H 151 Fcinbcrg, Barry N 252. 311, 324 Feingold, Estelle S 157 Feitclson, Philip J 220 Feiwcll, Murray J 247,414 Feld, Dennis M 49, 140 Feld, Gloria J 207 Feldkamp, John C 232,336,339 Feldmao, Bruce H 253 Feldman, Carole R 167,339 Feldman, Ellen H 207 Feldman, John M 205 Fcldstein, Phyllis H 159 Feldstein, Stuard F 49,414 Feigner, Leland B 146, 243 Fellows, Kenneth E 72 Felsenthal, Lyle 132 Felspn, Elaine M 170,345 Fenias, Rhona S 414 Fennema, John M 98 Fenske, Frederic J 414 Fenton, Lawrence J. ..141,152,153 Fenton, Sue A 203,414 Ferber, Susan L 334 Feren, Rochelle S 173 Ferguson, Beth L 162 Ferguson, Bevany A 183 Ferguson, David E 57,142 Ferguson, Donald L 229 Ferguson, John B 255 Ferguson, Patricia A 88. 168,345 Fernandez, Jose M 148 Ferrcll, Maureen R 345 Fen-ell, Patricia J 171,414 Ferris, Frank H 256 Ferry, Vivian 354 Fesolowitz, Victor M 150 Fetter, Marjorie E 168 Fetters, Tliomas P 375 Pick. John J 248, 257 Field, Judith A 122 Field, Martha J 168 Field, Patricia A 202 Fields, Greta J 189 Fike, Kathleen M 123, 156 Fike, Sharon R 47, 414 Filley, Marion L 163,414 Pillion, Bryant P 259 Fincke, AUce A 172 Findley, Stephen A. ...217.226,414 Fine, Allan H 244 Fine, Carol S 184, 414 Fine, Janice M 199 Fine, Lithia M 47, 414 Fine, Ronald E 224 Fine, Sharon Z 199 Fineman, Stanley J 414 Fink, Joan A 189 Fink, Karl V 248, 309 Fink, Michael 72 Finkbeiner, Alex E 138 Finke, Robert F 136 Finkelman, Donald S 237 Finkelpearl, Eleanor 168 Finke ' stein, Barbara 180, 374 Finkler, Theresa A. 209.211.367,414 Finley, Richard A 130 Finocchi, Barbara J 189, 391 Finstrom Paul C 129 Finton, Judith A 161 Fiorcllo, Janice A 194 Firestone, Allen K 151 Fischbach, Curtis 44 Fischer, Bruce N 315 Fischer, Carolyn A 189 Fischer, Frederick C 121 Fischer, John M 221 Fischer, Kenneth F. 147 Fischer, Mary C 169 Fischer, Robert L 237 Fishback, Jean C. . .203. 211. 367, 414 Fishburn, Jeanette L 172 Fisher, Alex 247,360 Fisher, Arvil C 143 Fisher, Lynne L 170 Fisher, Marilyn H 414 Fisher, (Mary Markley) 177 Fisher, Patricia A 170 Fisher, Robert 373 Fisher, Robert J 414 Fisher, Roberta L 158 Fisher, Suzanne 199 Fishkin, Ely M 242 Fishman, Edward S 145. 260 Fishman, Fern B 205.211 Fishman, Loi en M 237 Fishman. Michael J 414 Fiske, Anne 194 Fitch, Ann E 189 Fitz. Charles R 73 Fitz. Gera ' d L 160 Fitzgerald. David M 75 Fitzgerald, Dennis 309 Fitzgerald. Joseph D 308 Fitzjohn, John L 218 Fitzpatrick, Jennie 161 Flagg, Stephen H ............... 414 Flake, Leon D ................. 414 Flake, Richard .................. 230 Flanigen, Edwin G .............. 40 Flaskamp, Margaret A .......... 173 Flatland, Thomas B ............ 129 Fleishman, Jane A ......... 190, 414 Fleming, Clara L .............. 195 Fleming, David L .............. 248 Fleming, Jo M ................. 206 Fles, David J ................... 50 Fletcher ...................... 165 Flickinger, Mary L ......... 166, 169 Flink, Alice A .................. 173 Flint College ................ 102 Flint, Donna J ............. 188,414 Flint, Frank B .................. 75 Flintosh, John S ............ 226, 414 Floersch, David P .............. 249 Flood, Lorna P ................. 173 Flora, Glenda C ................ 415 Flores, Francisco G ............. 121 Floto, Peter C .................. 141 Flowers, Cwight E .............. 259 Flowers, Wayne L .............. 137 Floyd, Byron C ................ 136 Flynn, Carol A ............. 197, 415 Fohrman, Darryl M ............. 237 Foley, Eileen A ................ 160 Foley, Michael L .......... 246, 415 Fong, Nora F .................. 171 Font, Gilberto M ................ 415 Fontanesi, Robert V ......... 83,415 Football ..................... 268 Football Features ............. 264 Football Seniors .............. 290 Forati, Javad .................. 42 Forbes, Carol M ................ 198 Forbes, Katherine E ............ 198 Forbes, Ted .................... 283 Ford, Beverly A ....... 210, 211, 370 Ford, Brack J .................. 146 Ford, James M .................. 141 Ford, James R ................. 130 Ford, Robert J ................. 249 Forde, Judith M ............... 164 Foreman, William E ............. 140 Foresters ' Club .............. 57 Forman, Barbara ........... 179,415 Forrest, Martha E .............. 415 Forrest, Meredith ............... 333 Fors, William J ................ 75 Forsht, James L ............ 387,415 Forsyth, Brian L ............... 143 Forsyth, Diane A ............... 173 Forth, Mrs ..................... 251 Fortin, Carol J ................. 204 Fortson, Raymond A ......... 84, 415 Fortuna, Audrey J .......... 117,168 Fortuna, Jeanette M ........ 194, 415 Fossum, Robert M .............. 359 Foster, David G ............ 216,223 Foster, Graham ............. 83,415 Foster, John R ................. 140 Foster, Karen L ................ 189 Foster, Patricia L .............. 162 Foster, Rilla M ................ 183 Foster, Robert M ............... 146 Foster, William A .............. 147 Foust, Anthony A ........... 61,131 Foust, Helen P ................. 162 Fowerbaugh, Albert E ........... 143 Fowler, Judy E ............ 194, 415 Fox, Charles T ............. 259, 415 Fox, Dan A ..................... 132 Fox, Enola M .................. 184 Fox, John P ................... 119 Fox, Margo K .................. 184 Frame, Lee H .................. 258 Francis, Donna J ............... 159 Francis, John S ................. 262 Francis, Judy L ................. 202 Francis, III, Thomas 295. 306. 310, 311 Francis- Evans, Mrs. M. E ...... 157 , . . Franjac, Diane S ........... 189, 415 rank, Jeffrey H ................ 252 Frank, Marilyn ................. 190 , Frank, Michael B .......... 130,253 Frank. Peggy J ................ 168 Frankel, Marsha A ............. 168 Frankena, Karl R .............. 226 Franklin, Wilbert A. ...134.233.319 Fras, Louis C ................ 78. 79 Fraser, David L ............... 146 Fraser, John C ................. 234 Fraternity Buyers ' Association 217 Frazier, James ................. 347 Frazier, Junius W ............... 148 Frazier, Mae .................. 157 Frederick, Mary A ............. 172 Frederick. Prof ................. 44 Frederick (South Quad) ...... 127 Fredrick. William G ........... 224 Fredericksen, Sheila ............ 173 Frederickson, Gary E ........... 248 Fredrickson, Jon H ............. 133 Freed, Myrna F ............ 178,347 Freedman, Lawrence S .......... 237 Freedman, Murray A ........... 237 Freedman, Stephanie ........... 415 Freedstrom, Suzanne ..209,394,415 Freeman, Dennis M ............ 415 470 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 arm U.S. 14 at Dixboro Near Ann Arbor 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 For generations of Michigan men and women Wahr ' s has meant books. After you leave Ann Arbor, remember our fine service. Special attention given to all mail orders. WAHR ' S UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE 316 South State Street " Michigan ' s Oldest and Most Complete Store " in Tradition and Service " 471 Freeman, Elizabeth C 161 Freeman, George L 415 Ficeman, Kay C 158. 415 F.eeman, Myra J 122. 179.413 Frecsc, Judith K 173 Freestone, Georgea A 19 Fieet, James G |47 Freevol, Karen L 169 Freidstrom, Sue 393 Freiman, Susan I Freitag, William W 372 Fremblay, Frederick J51 French, Dean D. M 102 French, James W ., " ,;; French Robert L 27.148 F, eriks, Mary J Freud, Susan 190. 41 D Frew, Allan M 224 Frew, Marianna 209,413 Frew, Robert M 61. 231 Frey, Margaret L 1 " Frey, Mary C 415 Frey, Robert W 251 Frick, Harry G 138 Fried, John J 220 Fried, Paul B .415 Fried, William C 141, 283, 354, 396, 415 Friedberg, William 237 Friedland, David J 138 Friedland, Richard 252 Friedlander, Linda R 1 Friedli, Janice K 191 Friedli, Wilma K 17. Friedman, Carolyn R 169 Friedman, Daniel H 2D2 Friedman, Howard P 13; Friedman, Jeffrey B 242 Friedman, Judy C 168 Friedman, Lynne S 168,346 Friedman, Marshall 142, 242 Friedman, Michael S 242 Friedman, Mildred 205 Friedman, Phyllis G 173 Friedman, Ronald J 129 Friedman, William R 237,412 Friedman, Richard S 260, 415 Friel, James 126, 131 Friesema, Gail A 173 Friess, Brennis R 195 Frische, Barbara A 184 Fritts, William T 239 Fritz, John W 150 Fritz, Paul W 151 Frock. Roger J 249 Fronczak, ' Richard S. . .248. 309. 324 Frosh Weekend 346 Frost, Jack E 140 Frost. Martha C ISO. 345 Fruechtenicht, Joseph 179,415 Frumin, Arnold 1 247 Fry, Elizabeth L 415 Fry, Mrs. James 340 Fry, Ronald J 136. 248 Frye, Martha C 168 Frye, Nancy N 182,415 Fuerst, Gerhard A 42. 150 Fuerst, Julian F 74. 415 Fuguet-Shaw, Gay G 18: Fulgoni, Louis C 132 Fulk. Mary B 178. 415 Fuller, James E 251 Fuller. Patricia L 195 Fuller, Robert B 43, 259 Fuller, Stanley E 235 Fulton, Frank A 227. 322, 323 Funk. Mrs. Margaret 166 Funkhouser. Jacob O. ..144. 147, 152 Fuog, Nancy J 173 Furlong. Robert M 147. 248 Furnas, Sally A 206 Furst, David L 151 Furst, Judith A 165 Furth. Mary J 206. 415 Furtsch, Carol 192 Furtsch, Thomas A 41 Filtterman. Henry A 252 Fyock, Joan A 415 G Gaasch, William H 75 Gaddi, Ceferino S 121 Gadowski, Douglas R 235 Gaertner, Constance 415 Gaffney, James B 146, 241 Gage. Hilda R 415 Gage, Irwin R 237, 415 Gage, Janet R 195 Gagnon, Richard T 150.259 Gaikema, Susan D 183 Gaines. Harry A 416 Gaines, Julie A 416 Galanter, Ruth 189 Galarneault. John K 232 Galazzi. Stefan P 372 Galbraith, Bruce W 66,235 Galbraith, Judith G 184 Galbreath, Robert C 416 Gale, Mary A 198 348 Galen, Clifford W 225,416 Galens 373 Galinkin, Carol 169 Gallagher, Edward W 236 Gallagher, Linda S 197, 416 Gallagher, Terrence 224 Galland, James S 216. 248 Gallatin, Judith E 168 Galligan, James E 73 Gallo, William J 130 Gallogly, William G. ...151.216,225 Galloway, Arnold J 222 Galloway, Thomas L 142 Galsterer, Andrew J Galsterer, Barbara J 169 Galvin, Cecelia 20( Gamez, Maria H 168 Gamm, Gordon J 2w Gamma Delta 1 Gamma Phi Beta 200 Gamo, Luz 121 Ganeles, Judith E .. " 3 Gannon, David J 262, 3a3 Cans, Rosalind L 168 Ganter, William A 248 Gantz, Judith A 167 Garbcr, Beverly J 416 Garcia, Anthony J J4j Garcia, Ramon Gardhouse, Judith A 193, 342 Gardner, Gerald T ]3 ' Gardner, Kay L ; - Ti Gardner, Margaret A 179,416 Gardner, Patricia E 19. Gardner, Richard E 143 Gargoyle ;;,; ' ?7? Garland, John M 140, 416 Garman, Donald ,Vn ' oST Garrels, Robert F 132, 231 Gairepy, Donald A Garrison, Frances M 41 Garten, Adcle J JjS Gartner, Dorothy A. ...207.211,416 Gary, Robert D 140,252 Garzke, William H 416 Gasdorf, Kathryn S 204 Gaskin, David M 233 Gasman, Robert C . . .416 Gasnier, Suzanne 1 ' , ; Gassenheimer, Earl H Gates, Eileen L ' Gathen, Gary W 29 Gatley, Sherriss B ,V. ' !?i Gator, Joyce N 165, 41 Gauss, Cecelia J 33; Gautz, Judith F 33; Gavril, Richard A 231 Gaxiola, Alejandro 306 Gaylord, Robert C [43 Gechter, Lawrence R J - Geddes 164 Gedmintas, Milda M 171 Gedrovics, Mudite 171 Gee, Raymond A 25b Geer, Jo Ann 123 Gciger, Dale E 243 Geist, Granklin H 315.324 Geitka, Raymond J + Gelbart, Carol ' 80 Gelbman, Alan G 141 Gelder, Sondra L 416 Gelinas, Robert J 145.416 Gelios, Dolores M 169 Gellman, Donald T 260 Gelman, Lloyd D 74 Gelman; Ruth E 190.354 Gelman, Sandor M 416 Gelpar, Fay R 175. 190 Gemberling, Phyllis 179.416 Gemmill, Clive D 251 Gendler, Harvey M 416 Generation 386 George, Jenne M 182 Gephart, Gary R ' 33 Gerace, Mrs. Elsie 252 Gerbel, Carroll W 226 Gerber, Richard F 416 Gerch, Barbara J 178 Gereaux, Jacque M 137 Gerhold, Clinton H 232 Gcrich, Jerry W 143 Gerlach, Jozsef 248 Germain, Edward B 11! Gerner, Edna M 157 Gerovac, Virginia A 416 Gersabeck, Robert H 75 Gerson, Mervyn S 416 Gerson, Patricia L 184 Gerst, Mrs. Beth 168 Gertz, Denise S 190.416 Gertz, Kenneth L 231 Gertz, Marvin L 259.416 Geschke. Dietrich W 75. 123 Geshel, Mary M 333. 334 Gething, Thomas W 1 13. 256 Getz, Anne M 167 Getzan, Darryl B 131 Ghent, Jeffrey F 129 Gibbs, Meridith A 179 Giborowski, Barbara 184 Gibson, Diane L 198 Gibson, John E 416 Gibson, Lloyd B 236.314,315 Gibson, Mamon 314,315 Gibson, Mary A 179 Gibson, Robert W 416 Gibson, William C 89 Giesen, Philip C 250 Gieske, Dale W 43 Giffin, Patsy R 157,416 Gilbert Sullivan Society ...116 Gilbert, Barbara J. 154, 155, 169. 179 Gilbert, Barbara N 416 Gilbert, David B 39.40,231,416 Gilbert, Dianne 191.211.416 Gilbert, Patricia F 168 Gilbert, Peter 257 Gilbert, Robert E 138 Gilbert, Warren D 45. 143 Gilbert, William C 416 Gilcten, Sandy 167. 346 Giles, Bonnie E 203 Giles, Lucinda, S 183.334 Giles, Robert S 257 Gilfillan, Marcia J 200 Gilford, Nancy R 180 Gill, Ivan A 143 Gill, Manmohan S 44 Gillanders, John D 259, 305 Gilleland, Margaret 206 Ciller, Anne F 197 Ciller, Gary D 146 Gillespie, Jo Ann 208 Gillette, Robert H 236 Gillies, Ellen J 416 Gillman, Michael J 261,379 Gillmor, Alan M 147 Gillon, Teresa J 173 Gillooly, Patricia A 158. 416 Gilmartin, Carolyn B 209.416 Gilmore, Joseph R 256 Gilpin, Richard W 143 Giltrow, David R 383 Giltrow, Davine 157 Gingell, Milda J 79. 182 Gingold, Beverly H 3!)7. 416 Ginn, Estelle C 200.416 Ginsburg, Alan L 150 Gingsburg, Susan 190 Giordano, Frederick 128.417 Girvin, Richard J 131 Gisel, Richard 338 GitHn, Bernard N 82 Gittleman, Robyn S 417 Gjelsteen, Sandra L 171 Glace, John W 66 Gladstein, Mark 260 Glantz, Judith L 179. 417 Glaser, Sharon F 205 Glaske, Arlene R 206. 417 Glass, Bonnie H 203 Glass, Douglas G 148 Glass, Sherry M 178 Glasser, James R 255.412 Glazer, Stephanie B 190 G ' eason, Carroll F 131 Gleason, David C 373 Gleason, William E 131.338 Glezen, Jack R 230 Click, Brian 27 Click, Jane S 172. 175. 342 Glomset, Martha A 188 Glowacke, Marilyn A 206, 344 Glowacki, Ramond M 71 Glueckman, Joan S 347 Glunts, Steven L 140. 220 Gnewuch, Arthur K 225 Gobel, Joann L. 157, 158. 331. 371. 417 Goddard, Paul H 49 Godden, Mary 1 194 Godfrey, Culver C 61 . 134 Goerger, Phillip 66 Goerke, Paul F 255 Goetz, Albert G 132 Goetz, Eleanor S 160.374 Gogulski. Paul J 42,417 Goines, Myra J 154. 155 Coins, Rose M 417 Goist, Glenn W 135.143.152 Golanty, James S 247 Golbesky, Dennis P 146 Golboro, Barbara R 190 Gold. Byron D 417 Goldberg, Carl A 143 Goldberg, Doris 172 Goldberg, Eleanor R 165. 417 Goldberg, Gerald N 238. 384 Goldberg. Harvey E 82.417 Goldberg, Jay N 252. 412 Goldberg, Lois R 205.211.417 Goldberg. Marjorie S 168 Goldberg. Robert B 244.417 Goldblatt. Judith S 417 Golden, Gale 1 169 Go ' den, Patricia G 170 Golden, Sybil H 417 Goldfein. Lois W 160.417 Goldhamer, Donald H 148 Goldman, Alan R 244 Goldman, Barry A 244 Goldman, Carole S 199 Goldman, Louis S 82 Goldman, Marilyn H 175 Goldman. Roger A 247 Goldman, Samuel 417 Goldschmidt, Ann W 175 Goldschmidt, Julie M 178 Goldsmith, Jefficy S 146 Goldsmith, John A 42,232 Goldstein, Anita J 173 Goldstein, Carole N 178 Goldstein, Edith D 417 Goldstein, Mary M 168 Goldstein, Nancy E 205,333 Goldstein, Toby Lee 162,374 Golf 320 Golke, Eric D 123 Golub, Lana 168 Golubics, William G 42,417 Gromberg (South Quad) 128 Gometz, Harriet L 167 Gomez, Ann L 184 Gomez, William M 225 Gonda, Roger L 71 Gonzales, Nelly 1 157 Goodall, Stuart N 247 Goode, Carolyn R 190, 417 Goode, Gerald J 417 Goode, Michael M 237 Goodin, Richard H 417 Goodkin, Joyce H 122,207 Goodman, David L 227 Goodman, Donna K 202 Goodman, Eugenie D 160 Goodman, Evelyn L 417 Goodman, Floyd G 72 Goodman, Helen E 417 Goodman, Joan V 171 Goodman, Martin 1 260 Goodman, Nancy A 333 Goodman, Paul A 74 Goodman, Phillip M 247 Goodman, Rita P 173 Goodrich, John K.. .238, 352, 372, 417 Goodrich, Robert E 143 Goodstcin, Susan B 183 G oodwin, John 230 Gordon, Alice 1 162 Gordon, Daniel M 134 Gordon, Frances A 417 Gordon, Franklin L 417 Gordon, Gail C 190, 417 Gordon, Harvey C 247 Gordon, Julie B 170,346 Gordon, Margery 173 Gordon, Norman G 253 Gordon, Richard C 84,417 Gordon, Robert D 241 Gordon, Stephen 235 Gordon, Stuart 78,150 Gordon, Teri A 178 Gorelick, Philip A 353 Gorham, William J 73 Gorman, Michael M 143 Gorman, Stuart 1 146 Gorvine. Sandra 168 Gosling, John 373 Gossett, Elizabeth E 184 Gossett, Mary L 346 Gostomski, Richard L 61 Gotberg, Janet M 168 Gotschall, Donna L 203 Gottf urcht, Michael 220 Gottlieb, Charles F 148 Gottlieb, Evelyn 417 Gottlieb, Harvey 143 Gottlieb, Joel D 417 Gottlieb, Naomi E 394,417 Gottschalk, Earl C 256 Gottschalk, Joanne K 159 Gottschalk, Robert F 66, 143 Gould, Ann 189, 211 Gould, Barbara 190 Gould, Darlyne A 191 Gould, Edmund P 40, 137 Gould, Richard L 417 Colder, Janice K 206,417 Goulet, Joseph R 71 Goulish, Gerald P 147 Gourley. Eugene V 240 Grabb, Raymond D 42,151 Grabowski, Walter 71 Graddis, Barbara E 168 Graef, Peter J 32, 146 Graf. Otto 352 Graf, Susanne 163 Graff. Annette (House Mother).. 207 Graff, Audrey M 417 Graff, Elizabeth M 417 Graham, Dorothy A 417 Graham, Dorothy M 175 Graham, Karen N 200 Graham, Lewis P 145 Gi alnek. David E 260 Gramboi t. David E 143 Grams. Carol A 170 Grandjouan, Fleur A 57 Granger. Dennis R 262 Granito. Gcnnai d F 235 Grant, Carrie S 160 Grant, Gordon J 143 Grant. Paul R 244 Grant. Todd T 231,324 Granville, Susan 418 Grathwol, Lynne N 159 Graue, George H 418 472 1212 So. University ladies ' casual wear and accessories distinctive apparel in the sportswear world Campus Theatre Bldg. LA-niversitu 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 Tailors Clothiers Furnishers 1119 So. University Avenue 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 GAGE LINEN SHOP DISTINCTIVE LINENS II NICKELS ARCADE ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN PHONE NO. 2-01 14 473 Graves, Stephan B 248 Grawemeyer, Nancy J 171,418 Gray, Allen S 242 Gray, Anita P 173 Gray, Charles P 418 Gray, Don W 148 Gray, Jon C 131 Gray, Joseph C 315 Gray, Margaret A 182 Grdjich, Boris 84 Grebe, Henry C 418 Greeks 186 Green, Antoinette G 169 Green, Carol Lynn 198 Green, Etta M 157 Green, Howard L 131 Green, John M 136 Green, Judith K 173 Green. Margie L 207 Green, Ralph 262 Green, Raymond C -228 Green, Thomas J 418 Green, Walter A 260,352,418 Green, William W 214,256,418 Greenbaum, Janice R 161,418 Greenbaum, Sylvia 418 Greenberg, Alan G 418 Greenberg, Alan S 418 Greenberg, Barbara 190, 370 Greenberg, Brenda G 180 Greenberg, Gail 169 Greenberg, Marian 170 Greenberg, Phyllis 166 Greenberg, Richard L 242 Greenberg, Ronald M 253,358 Greenberg, Stephen A 146 Greenberger, Eileen 418 Greenberger, Robert 82 Greene, Barbara R 418 Greene, Cyra H. . .190. :tt2. 344, 367, 418 Greene (East Quad) 148 Green, Ellen L 199,347 Greene, Howard W 130 Greene, John F 144.151,225 Greene, Martha A 157 Greene, Robert J 133 Greene, Robert L 418 Greene, Ronald E 150 Greene, Steven H 51 Greenes, Robert A 253 Greenfield, Bruce M 23 1 Greenfield, Joanne L 169 Greenfield, Marvin S 138,252 Greenglass, Nancy H 205 Greenhill, Neil J 220 Greening, Charles B 299 Greenstein, Allan D 252 Greenwald Joanne E. . .209. 394, 395. 418 Gregg, Gloria A 1 78, 333 Gregg, John B 238, 418 Gregg, John M 235,315 Grcgor, Jean M 197 Gregorio, Vicente M 418 Gregory, David R 143 Gregory, Leonard G 122. 134 Gregory, Stephanie F 189 Greig, John Wilson 84 Greiling, Chester A 226 Greiling, Paul T 134, 374 Greimel, Jean M 188 Gremel, Donna H 123, 167 Gretz ' er, Leah B 67 Gricbel, Richard P 51,418 Griep, John A 98 Grierson. William 246 Griesser, Ralph H 129 Griffin, Joyce E 166. 170, 418 Griffin, Sharon A 160 Griffith, David B 238.383,418 Griffith, Dean L 418 Griffith, Michael S 249 Griffiths, Malvina 159 Griffiths, Thomas 148 Griffore, Celia E 418 Grigg, Arthur E 251 Grigg, Lyn A 168, 334 Grig ' gs, Lee J 257,418 Grigsby, Audrey L 418 Griilo, Margra L 79, 418 Grim, Gary K 146 Grimaldi, Louis J 251 Grimes, Richard S 418 Grinnell. Vernon E 148 Grino, Elizabeth U 121 Grist, Arthur L 233 Gristle, Linda E 199 Grobe, Joanne E 173 Groce, Geraldinc L 208,418 Groff, Linda .1 161 Groom, David A 259 Grootemaat, Jill A 200 Grosberg, Susan E 205 Grose, Irma J 201, 367. 418 Gross, Carolyn R 205 Gross, Catharine A 178 Gross, Diane R 418 Gross, Kathryn E 183 Gross, Leila A 200 Gross, Sharon R 418 Grossman, Alexanne 79, 239 Grossman. Barbara H 418 Grossman, Joel S 418 Grossman, Marilyn K 167,199 Grossman, Richard J 418 Grosso, Elaine T 79,158,418 Grove, Nancy J 200 Grovenor, Rosa L 173 Grover, William R 132 Grow, Roy F 132 Grubbs, Mary P 192.391.419 Grube, Janet R 158.419 Gruber, Judith A 156 Gruitch, Judith E 195.419 Grumet, Gerald N 252 Grander, Fred 1 148 Grundstein, Miriam R 155.180 Grunewald Beverly K. 123, 194, 419 Guanzon, Tessie 121 Guckenberger Dale E. . .148. 216, 221 Gudan, Frank 150 Guenther, Richard H 221 Guerard, Joyce D 182 Guerber, Gaer C 239 Guest, Julia F 183 Guffey, Barbara S 203 Gulbis, Marta M 419 Gulden, Daniel Y 83 Gulberts, Florence A 205 Gunch, Modine 162 Gunn, Robert B 224 Gunn, Sondra J 419 Gunnersen, Elsie M 195. 419 Guralnick, Michael J 242 Gurvey, Ma rtin H 143 Gurvitz, Allan R 148 Gus, Myron B 82 Gusky, Henry 252 Gustavson, Delores 180 Gustavson, Richard E 136 Gustine, Robert D 236 Gutekunst, Grace E 419 Guthman, Jane H 334,419 Guthrie, Janet 419 Gutt, Laurence G 251 Guttman, Richard T 224. 41? Guy, Gloria A 203 Guy, Judith Barbara 419 Guyer, Martin E 82 Guzick, Norman D 41,419 Guzman, Julie 121 Gwathmey, Edward M 150 Gwirtzman, Morley 220,380,419 Gwynn, Holmes M 146 Gymnastics 310 H Haack, Mary L 67,175 Haan, Robert A 230 Haar, Floyd L 140 Haartz, David W 41, 45, 419 Haas, Jacqueline V 419 Haas, Jerry D 137,419 Haas, John 148 Haas, John L 127 Haas, Klaus F 255 Haas, Stephen S 260 Haas, Susan J 160 Haaz, Ignatius M 237 Haba, Gerald E 126 128 Haber, Edythe C 419 Haber, Robert A 335 Habib, Susan J 203 Hack, Carole J 170 Hack, Lawrence S 252 419 Hack, Robert M 151 Hackalhorn, Robert A 227 Hackett, John T 136,225 Hackett, Linda M 196 Haddix, Peter L 61,62 Hadley, James F 238, 351 Haecker, James L 61 Haefele, Judith E 170 Haessler, Robert W 225 Haeusler, Roy C 42 Hafner, Carolyn H 198 Hagen, David F 113 Hagen, Harley Jr 246 Hagen, Nancy A 206 Hagert, E. Lyle 133,419 Hagglund, Mary M 162 Hagland, Bethany A 168 Hagle, Paul D 41. 392. 419 Hahn, Barbara H 419 Hahn, Kathleen 336 Hahn, Paul B 140 Haidt, James G 148 Haight, Annita M 173 Haines, William R 140 Hairston, Nelson Mrs. 121. 194, 419 Haist, Lois J 171 Halberstadt, Mark 142 Halbert. Carol A 209 Hakes, Jerry W 419 Halberstadt, Mark 142 Halbert, Carol A 209 Hale James S 117,151.216,245 Hales, Daniel B 245 Haley, John F 236 Haley, Marcia, Nugent 236 Haley, Neil F 136 Halich, Vitaly V 147, 419 Hall, Adell 150 Hall, Ann 171 Hall, Jay W 132 Hall, Joan W 419 Hall, John W 75, 217 Hall, Jon K 225, 303 Hall, Laura M 173 Hall, Meredith P 168 Hall, Philip G 216, 257 Hall, Robert C 73 Hall, Samuel M 226,419 Hall, William D 119 Hallberg, Parker F 143 Haller, David R 259 Hallock, William W 248 Halloran, John L 230. 419 Hallsten, Nancy C 171.394,419 Halonen, Wayne M 145 Halpern, Norman S 419 Halstead, John C 227,319 Halstead, Mrs. W. P 340 Halstcd, David A 136,338 Halverson, Sandra L 198 Hamady, Theodore M 249,419 Hamaker, Ronald C 359 Hamburg, Catherine (Frat. Buyer ' s Ass ' n.) 217 Hamburger, Ronnie B 419 Hamilton, Thomas A 419 Hamilton, William F 132 Hamm, James S 419 Hamm, Ronald E 145 Hammer, Edwin J 259 Hammer, Richard E 223 Hammerschmidt, Jan R 167 Hammerslag, Charles 420 Hammersley, Margaret J 170 Hammond, Edward J 129 Hammond, Michael M 227 Hammond, Stephen H 141 Hammonds, Annette L 420 Han, Richard 140 Han, Seong S 420 Hancher, Carole L 88,159,420 Hanchett, Kenneth R 141 Hancock, Myra L 182,184 Hancock, William D 142 Hand, Eugen A 119,216 Hand, Robert F 147 Handler, Stuart B 388 Hand ' .ey, Lawrence J 83,420 Handschumaker, Carol ..55,367,383, 420 Hanes, Myrl (House Mother) ...198 Haney, Donna K 164 Hanlon, Ronald R 224 Hanna, James H 420 Hanna, Linda L 183 Hanne, Patricia L 420 Hannon, Ann L 173 Hans, Barbara J 179 Hanselman, Warren J 128.338 Hansen, David C 223 Hansen, Peter E 43 141 Hansen, Richard H 235 Hansen, Sandra L 167 Hansen, Sharon J 168 Hanser, Roberta A 193, 420 Hanson, Garrett R 39 .140,420 Hanson, Per K 229 Hanson, Sally J 334 Hanthorn, Gail P 175 Hanway, Jeffrey F 250 Haran, Richard W 128 Harbert, David 236 Hard, Dean D 85 Hardee, Jo A 366.379.420 Harder, Linda K 83.420 Hardies, Marcia M 420 Hardin, Margaret A 168 Harding, Thomas B 32,136 Hardman, Robert B 420 Hardy. Patricia A 165 Harhold, Dorothy A 164 Haring, James F 134. 353 Harlan, Joyce L 182.184 Harling. Beverly 366 Harmon, Marshall E 420 Harmon, Michael J 236 Harms, Arlinc B 123 Harper, Darrell L 420 Harper, Glenn E 40 Harper, Gloria J 333.420 Harper, Herbert E 235 Harper, Janet L 200 Harper, Mary L 166 Harper, Wallace G 261,420 Harper, William A 222 Harrah, Michael W 147 Harrell, David R 420 Harrington, David L 150 Harrington, Edward B 71 Harrington, Harlene 168 Harrington, Joseph A 221 Harris, Anita K 157,420 Harris, Annette H 175 Harris, Barry L 244 Harris, Carol A 193 Harris, Catherine A 180 Harris, David H 157, 247 Harris, Gene 170 Harris, Helen F 182, 184 Harris, Jane C 206 Harris, Jerry L 420 Harris, Kenneth R 132 Harris, Lawrence Jr 246 Harris, Margaret J 200 Harris, Marvin B 236 Harris, Pamela 420 Harris, Phillip G 240 Harris, Rita 162 Harris, Sally H 420 Harris, Susan R 171 Harris, Tom L 133 Harris, William J 237, 256 Harrison, Benjamin W 51 Harrison, Charles M 134 Harrison, Lois J 155,168 Harrison, Melinda J 201 Harrold, Susan C 1 78 Hart, Barbara S 171 Hart, Clifford H 352 420 Hart, Marilyn G 203 Hart, Richard V 149 Hart, William R 260 Harter, Sheila L 180 Hartfelder, Gail S 162.345 Hartley, Thomas K 61 Hartley, Virginia R 168 Hartman, Edith E 51 Hartsig, David E 136 Hartson, Hillyard R 137 Hartung, Rolf 57 Hartwell, Alice B 165 Hartwell, Tyler D 218 Hartwig, Cynthia J 171 Hashimoto, Gerald Y 140 Haskel, Joan 199 Haskel, Marjorie E 182 Haskin, Keith E 143 Haskin, Sheila F 200, 420 Hasley, Andrew D 257 Hassel, Judith E 189 Hassell, Richard L 256 Hastie, Janet S 194, 420 Hastings, George C 231, 420 Hatch, Christina 196 Hatcher, Pres. Harlan H. . . 18, 397 Hatfield, Patricia A 166 Hathaway, Thomas R 71 Hayden (East Quad) 148 Haugh, Richard 51 Hauser, James H 73 Hausler, Susan E 67 Hauss, Quincy R 75 Havens, Carol A 138 Havice, Shirley L 420 Haviland, Donald R 257 Hawkins, Margaret E 158 Hawks, Julia G 169 Hawley, Ernest N 131 Hawley, John A 32,134 Hawley, Roger R 131 Hawthorne, Ruth (Mrs.) 164 Hayden, Thomas E 379 Hayes, Donaline L 189 Hayes, Larry 217 Hayes, John R 255 Hayes, Margaret M 203,348 Hayes, Robert 239 Hayes, Thomas L 75 Hayman, Edward H 232,412 Haynes, Patricia A 160 Haynes, Stephanie H 162 Hayslett, James R 224 Hayton, Barrie A 420 Hayward, Alan L 61 Hayward, Mary H 182, 183 Hazen, Carol M 160 Hazleton, Samuel H 248 Hazlett, Ellen R 200. 420 Headlee, Druscilla G. . . .48, 208, 420 Heal, John G 256 Heald, James C 72 Heald, Raymond R 231 Healy, Herman D 151 Healy, Michael J 143 Heaphy. William J 251,412 Hearl, Jerry A 249 Heath, Fred E 66 Heath, John T 84 Heath, SaMy L 164, 366. 420 Heath. Walter S 151 Heavner, Nancy S 159 Hecht, Dwight W 75 Hecht, Martha J 172 Heck. Jack C 251 Hectorians 365 Hedding, Dale P 42,44 Hedetniemi, Stephen 420 Hedin. Deanna Kerry 420 Hedin, Robert T 251 Hedlund, Sonja A 171 Heemstra, Lois S 178 Herringa. Jo Ann K 208,420 Heezen. Donald C 51 Heffelbower. Donald 421 Hefferan. Robert F 225 Hefter, David S 421 Hegeman, Garnett L 421 Hegg, Daniel R 421 Hegg, Sandra V 191 474 AsoJJ 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 20 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 CHESTER ROBERTS GIFTS 312 S. STATE and 1203 S. UNIVERSITY gftoss college clothes 1208 So. University Campus Theater Bldg. 475 Heggen. Donald M 128 Hcichelbech. Paul 256 Heidbreder. William 145 Hcidcn, Gay C 161 Heiden. Richard G 246 Heidenreich, Herbert 246. 421 Heidenreich. James G 83.421 Heidtke, Helen M 421 Helferich. Claire 421 Heiges. Margaret A 188.421 Heikkinen, Nancy J 158 Heil. Mary C 421 Hejl, Paul W 143 Heinemann, Fredrik J 248 Heinle. Tim Mudge 248 Heimich. Fran iska 421 Heinrick, Mary B 173 Heins. Paul R 113 Heiny, Carole L 162 Heinz. Eleanor J. . 191 Heiserman, Mary L 178 Heiss, Edwin B 148 Heiss, Jerald L 421 Hritzig. William R 42,151 Heizer, David N 149 Held. Barbara 190 Helder, Nelva H 167 Helen Newberry 161 Helfenstein. Carolyn 169 Helferich, Mary C 195,211 Hellems. Harper K 228 Heller, Frederic W 141 Heller, George N 240 Heller, Ruth A 203,421 Heller, Susan E 26 Heimich, Darlene E 172,339 Helms, David A 123 Helstrom, John J 136 Helveston, Ronald R 262 Helzberg, Richard M 260,354 Hembree, Lou-Anne 168 Hemdahl, Karen 206,421 Hemenway, Stephen A 146 Henala, Wally 225 Henckel. Joan K 158.421 Henderson 166 Henderson, Boyd A 231 Henderson. James A 134.254 Henderson, Judith B 160 Henderson. Richard 245 Hendricks. John 1 222 Hendrickson. Jean C 178 Heniker, Paul 238 Henke, Joseph M 129 Henn, Frank T 150 Henning. Carolyn D 168 Henny, Patricia J 193,214 Henry, Ardeth J 191 Henry. Bonita L 170. 345 Henry, Charles R 129 Henry. Janet A 334 Henry, Judith V 191 Henry, Leslie N 146 Henry, Linda R 182 Henry. Myrla J 178 Henshaw. Jane E 197 Hcnsingcr, Robert N 245,421 Henzel, John H 75 Herbst, Robert W 78.79,140 Herbstman, Clifford 137 Heric. Linda L 184 Herman, Joan C 194.421 Herman, Marvin L 260 Herman, Sherry 421 Herman. Thomas G 134 Hermann. Fred J 140 Hermann. Gary R 140 Hermanoff, Michael J 237,381 Herremans, Edward L 84 Herrick. Paul S 113.231 Herrick. Robert H 229 Herrick. William C 229 Harrington, Roger D 146 Herrold, John D 147 Hersee, Sandra E 170 Hertrich. Gustay A 57 Herlsberg. Carole B 158 Herzberg. Herbert L 82 Hcrzog, Myron E 260 Hescheles. Charles J 421 Hrss, Barbara A 180 Hess, John B 57 Hess, Molly Jo 191 Hessel. Marilyn J 421 Hetrick, Charles D 232 Hetterick, Mary A 168 Hettinger. Jon G 143 Hettrick. William E 66 Hetzel. Theodore D 57 Heuser. William A 113 Heustis. Rita 1 179 421 Heqitt. Alvin M 83 Hewitt. Ann L 162 Heyman, Susan B 205 Heymann, Mark 146 Heyner. Gregory J 75 Heyt, John W 227 Hibberlin. Frederick 146 Hichcw . John 134 Hickey. Sharon 189 Hickman, William 247 Hicks, Fred W 143 Hicks, Helen M 204,421 Hicks, Sharon K 178 Higa, Florence M 172 Higbie. David A 146 Higdon, William B 42,421 Higgins, Gordon B 148, 234 Higgins, Ralph B 257 Higgs, Charles E 303 Hilbe. t, Roger D 71 Hilborn. Myra M 178 Hildrbrand. Richard 136 Hildebrand. Willard 236,309 Hildebrandt, Charles .262.391,421 Hildcbrandt, Larry L 256 Hildebrandt, Wilfric 141.324 Hiler. Susan G 173. 333 Hill. James A 150 Hill. James B 145 Hill. John G 145. 246 Hili; Lloyd R 145 Hill, Richard C 51,127,421 Hill, Richard L 148, 224 Hili; Robert W 42.66,421 Hill. Thomas B 257 Hilliard. Bryant A 234 Hillier, Verna E 421 Hilligan, Patricia J 198 Hillman, James L 260 Hilty, Elizabeth C 184 Hindley, Louise R 170 Hindman, Douglas W 251 Hiniker, Michael J 246 Hinncgan. Kenneth A 299 Hinman, Kirk A 246.421 Hinsdale (Alice Lloyd) 168 Hinsdale (East Quad) 149 Hinton. Edward S 40 Hinton Frederick L 241 Hirata. Joyce M 180 Hiratsuka. Linda S 88, 159 Hirota, Dennis 1 129 Hirsch, Diane P 178 Hirsch, Jane A 183. 334 Hirsch, Judith R 175 Hirsch, Stuart D 421 Hirsch. Susan M 158 Hirvela, David P 262 Hitchens, Ann E 158, 421 Hitchens, Mary H 208 Hitchman. Julia L 421 Hite, Rochelle L 199, 421 Hitesman. Charles L 127,148 Hitzig. Judith D 205 Ho Kate, King Ka 421 Ho Patricia, Hing-ma 421 Hoagland, Terrence V. .132.216,251 Hoagland, William H 234 Hobbs, Arthur M 129 Hobbs. Charlene R 170 Hobbs, Ronald L 141 Hoberman, Lawrence J 260 Hochberg, Marcia M 334 Hochberger, Virginia 159, 422 Hochman, Colman 252 Hochman, Elaine T 167 Hochman. Gail L 173 Hock, James L 136 Hockey 296 Hoddick, Linda A 157 Hodge, Jan D 32, 138 Hodge, Martha D 161 Hodge. Mary-Jane 161 Hodge. Sue L 88. 367. 422 Hodges, Ann S 167 Hodges, Dennis R 129 Hodges, Edward D 141 , 422 Hodges, Robert G 235 Hodges, Susan E 198,422 Hodgins. Jane S 160 Hodgman, Kathleen A 159 Hodgson, Thom J 372 Hodkinson. Gail E 167 Hoedeman, Kenneth A 140, 257 Hoeffgen. Amy Paula 161 Hoegy, Walter 422 Hoekzcma, David R. . . 136 Hoffa. William W 251 Hoflfert, Martin 1 422 Hoffman, Cecile B 422 Hoffman, Gary L 137 Hoffman, James E 226 Hoffman, Joanne 167 Hoffman. Lawrence D 74 Hoffman, Lysbet P 194 Hoffman, Morton Z 422 Hoffman, Nancy L 173 Hoffman, Patricia A 180 Hoffman. Richard L 130 Hoffman. Roberta J 180 Hoffman. Ronald J 137 422 Hoffman, Sanford R 242 Hoffman, Susan R 199 Hoffmann, Ann L 123 Hoffman, Katherine 184 Hoffing, Amy L 173 Hogan. Geoffrey K 119 Hngan. Kathleen A 184 Hogan. Kcmph 225 Hogbei g. Janet H 345 Hoghaug, Lynn M 249 Hogsten, Elinor M 202 Hohenstcin, David P 1 19, 148 Hohmeyer, Robert E 248 Holbrook, George 397 Holdampf, Walter R 230 Holden, Georgia L 195 Holderby, George R 39, 422 Holladay. La Forrest 422 Holland, Carolyn E. ..209.339,366, 394, 396, 422 Holland. Frederick R 143 Holland, Lenore L 164 Hollcb, Betsy M 180 Holler, Sharon J 167 Hollerback, Joan M. ..158.195,422 Holley, Arthur D 48 Hollis, Roberta K 334,422 Holmes, Helen J 167 Holmes, Janice L 167 Holmes, Margaret A 169 Holmlund, Mildred 189 Holo, Sanford 27, 260, 422 Holstead, Tom 386 Holstein, Gretchen A 167 Holstein, Susan A 189 Holt, Jacquelaine M 422 Holt, Richard D 134 Holtgren, Lois M 422 Holthues, Karen A 191 Holtz, Glenn E 66, 422 Holwadel, Jane E 203 Holzhausert, Richard 240 Homan, Linda J 175 Homecoming 280 Homeyer, Richard D 221 Hondorp, Gordon R 373 Hong, Donald 78, 79, 150 Honig. Richard L 134 Honoraries 361 Hood, Earl E 246 Hood. Herbert N 422 Hoogstratc, Harvey R 98,422 Hooper, Patricia A 182 Hoopes, Charles C 40,422 Hoops, Frederick K 372 Hoos, John G 231 Hooth, William 149 Hoover, Anne K 168 Hoover, Juliana 188 Hoover. Stanley V 232 Hope, George R 40 Hopkins, John P 128.257 Hopkins, Judith A 195 Hopkins, K 161,422 Hordon. Harris E 129 Hornbacher, Frederic 39, 422 Hornbeck. William H 232 Hornburg, Ruth E 172 Horner, Robert G 254 Horsley, Jo Anne 175 Horton, William R 241 Horvath, Yolan M 191 422 Horwitz, Debra R 175 Hosack, Christina R 195, 422 Hoshel, Margaret E 162 Hosking, Barbara M 194,422 Hosier, Charles F 128 Hotchkin, Gary L 146 Hotchkiss, Brian L 72 Houck, George B 234. 422 Hougen, Merrill L 128 Houghtaling. Keith S 142 Houghton. Carol M 161 Houk, Alice R 172 Houk, Nancy M 183 Houry, Wally 236 House, Susan A 209 Householder. Judy K 203 Housel, Karen V 178 Houseman, Jack E 149 Houseman, Ronald J 42 Houlman, Jack A 98 Houlman, Paul K 98 Houlman, William H 422 Hovingh, Donna M 184 Howard, Cheryl D 189, 422 Howard, Havrilla M 422 Howard, Lawrence K 234.422 Howard, Marshall J .422 Howard, Sherrel G 189 Howard, Slephen F 232 Howalt. Susan L 204 Howden. Ronald C 131 Howe, Doris A 159,422 Howe, Gerald L 83 Howe, Jon A 137 Howe, Katherine M 200 Howe. Robert D 151 Howe, Robert E 241 Howcll, B. Calvin 150 Howell. Jane J 157 Howell, Jean Ellen 158 Howell, John E 130 Howell. Llewellyn D 32,230 Howell, Susan K 197,422 Hower, Guy W 241 Howes, Roberta L 158 Howitt, Gary A 132 Hoy, Carol J 209,423 Hoy, James F 45. 142 Hoy, Lindagene V 182, 333 Hoye, Martha J 423 Hoyle, Mary L 173 Hoylcs, Michael R 249,308,309 Hoyt, Birney C 249 Hoyt, Nancy J 200 Huas, Kenneth 32 Hubbard, John 230 Hubbard, Ralph G 423 Hubbard, Dean W. N 68 Hubbell, Theodore 121 Hubbs. Judith C 167 Huber (South Quad) 129 Huber, Charles M 142, 230 Huber, Hale W 145 Huber, Lee M 41.423 Huber, Margarel J 169 Huber, Wayne C 150 Hub ' .ey. Susanna Y 179 Huckaby. William A 150 Hudak, Thomas M 72 Hudecek, Donald J 83 Hudelson, Curt W 254 Hudson, David 423 Hudson, Paul L 423 Huebner, Wayne G 119,151 Huebsch. Kay L 175 Hucbschman, Joan C 423 Huesmann, Nancy R 209.374 Huff, Dorothy F 172 Huff, Sara J 184 Huffaker, Harry W 236, 324 Huget. Eugene F 423 Huggard, Susan M 348 Hughes, Alexander B 229 Hughes, Pamela S 163 Hughes, Robert C 134 Huion, Kenneth 140 Huizenga, Jack W 117,140 Huizenga, Judith A 169 Huizenga. Nancy K 423 Huizinga, Cornelius 98,423 Hulett. Jam E 143 Hull, David N 231,252 Hull, Hester A 189 Hull, William R 142 Hulse, Sally A 182.334 Humenick, Michael J 423 Humphrey, Harold E 243 Humphrey. Marilyn L 123,178. 334 Humphries, Barbara M 165 Hunkel. Judith P 167 Hum, Donald M 230 Hunt, James W 40,423 Hunt, Miss 341 Hunt (Mary Markley) 178 Hunter, Daniel J 423 Hunler, Don R 156 Hunter, John H 123,423 Hunter, Kathleen K 182 Hunter, Robert 1 238,363 Hunter, Sharon K 170 Hunter, Stephen K 238, 351 Huntington, Km ill, i 172 Huntington, Patricia 178 Huntoon. Virginia 172 Huntwork, Judith A 206 Huntzicker, James J 129, 225 Hurchik. Theodore M 423 Hurd, Carole M 123 Kurd, Nancy K 175 Hurst, Donald M 423 Hurt, Nell W 203.423 Hurtik, Mary J 178 Hurwitz, Myrna A 173 Hussey. Christopher 423 Hutchins, Merrill F 423 Hutchinson, John C 231 Hulchinson, Thomas W 32,423 Hulchison, Marcia A 203 Hulensky. Harold 220 Hulh, Gerald 135, 140 Huilnvaiie, William S. .262,379,423 Hutson, Jeffrey W 146, 250 Huttula, Charles S 84 Huyett. John Michael 241 Huysken, Mary E 189 Hyatt, Linda M 167 Hydal, Marilyn B 123,189 Hyde. John M 423 Hyde, Louis B 325 Hyman, Elaine A 169 Hyman. Richard D 423 Hyman, Stephen L 143 Hymes, Suellen 334 Hynes, Phyllis J 170 Hyrnik, Thomas 262 Ibrahim, Abdel R 120 Ide, Robert E 147 Idema, Philip M 226,412 Iffland. Antoinette . 209. 210. 294, 423 Iglesias. Jose G 151 Ikola, Raymond J 228,391 Indianer, Leo 74 Ingber. Rachel A 423 Innes, Phyllis A 171 Inter-Fraternity Council 213 IFC Sing 357 Inter-House Council 152 International Students ' Ass ' n. .119 476 NORMANDY 2-9698 COMPLETE COLOR FACILITIES dale fisher ASSOCIATES PHOTOGRAPHIC SPECIALISTS 3378 WASHTENAW AVE. ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN 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 Ann Arbor ' s Only Exclusive Camera Shop 09 ( O j nrcn se v amera _- wor " Purchase -from Purchase " NOrmandy 5-6101 I I 16 S. University Ann Arbor, Michigan THE FAVORITE WITH ALL ALUMS AND MICHIGAN STUDENTS ORDER ANY BOOK FROM Unanks and tee t (JVl neS to tke L aJJ of 1960 CHATTER BOX RESTAURANT 800 S. State VARSITY LAUNDRY CO. 300 S. Fifth Ave. 477 International Week .......... 118 Intramural Sports (Men ' s) ...326 ntramural Sports (Women ' s) .332 rons, Kathryn L ............... 168 rwin, Nancy K ............... 160 rwin, Robert S ................ 147 rwin, Sandra J ................ 168 rwin, Thomas C ............... 246 saacson. Jules J ............... 260 shell, Melinda ............... 161 sley, Floyd W ................. 375 srangkul, Xa Ayutha .......... 120 stock, Verne G ................ 227 zett, Joanne 1 169 J-Hop 360 Jach, Philip E 132 Jachim, Robert J 243,423 Jack, Howard C 132 Jackman, Antoinette 178 Jackson, Daniel B 113,423 Jackson, Esther A 168,423 Jackson, Howard C 227 Jackson, Sharon A 162 Jackson, Susan F 206,211.343 Jackson, Teague 26, 223 Jackson, William J 255 Jaco. James R 248,295 Jacob, John T 247 Jacob, Warren J 150, 222 Jacobowitz, John R 241 Jacobs, Alan M 137 Jacobs, David A 216,230 Jacobs, Norman M T Jacobs, Pamela A 162 Jacobsen, Mogens B 73 Jacobson, Diane R I ' Jacobson, Joel G 244,283 Jacobson, Margot L 172 Jacobson, Osman F 354,360 Jacobson, Mary L 167 Jacoby, Louis R 14, Jacques, Ray J 423 Jaffe, Louis R. ..129,143,152,153, 423 lageer, Donald V 423 Jager, Robert E 127,148 Jagusch, Ruth A 188 Jain, Prem K 42 Jakobson, Helen T 196 Jalito, Charuvarn 120 James, Dennis D 128,423 James, Kirsten B 198 James, Richard 136 James, Robert E 241,423 Janes, Dolores 423 Janes, Gordon G 145 Janetzke, David C 123,143 Janeway, Timothy 75 Jani, Gautam S 423 Janis, Patricia A 158 Jankowski, Daniel F 423 Jannereth, Linda L 170 Janoff, Lester D 237,424 Janowski, Wlodzimier 424 Janowsky, Carol A 169 Janssen, Elizabeth A 424 Japha, Anthony F 132 Jarecki, Judith C 162 Jarrett, David R 40,42 Jarrett, Jeffrey E 220 Jartz, Andrew J 130 Jarvi, Charles E 136 Jarvis, Ricka D 183 Jarzynski, Donald J 75 aselskis, Benno 45 asinski, Richard A 424 avoroski, Peter A 138, 240 aworski, Warren W 1 13. 424 aycox, Beverly L 208 effrey, Sharon R 182, 183 Jenkins, Barbara L 179 Jenkins, Carole M 194.424 Jenkins, Sandra L 189 Jenks, Jeffrey 244,283,336 Jenney, William R 213.225.424 Jennings, Roger H 221 Jensen, James C 61 Jensen, Joseph T 129. 141 Jensen, Judith K 176. 424 Jensen, Karen F 163 Jensen, Mary E 194 Jensen, Norman Peter 27 Jentelson, Carol E 163 Jeremias, Diane C. 167 Jeremy, David A 83 Jernigan, Ronald M 238 " erome, James K 245 eserich, Dean P. H 80 eska, Darlene A 162 esson, Suzanne A 1% cwell, Carol W 123 Jillson, Lynnc L 198,214,374 Jimenez, Jose 146 Jimenez, Salvador 71 Joachim, Gary R 128 Jobson, Tommy E .214, 240 Junior Girls ' Play ...348 Katz, Frederic P 379, 425 Joch. Garvey 226 Junior Interfraternity Council 216 Katz, Harvey M 252, 425 Jocz, ArmJn E 39. 254, 424 Junior Panhellenic 212 Katz. Judith G 170 Joel. Linda 168 Junker, Carole A . 184, 345 Katz, Linda M 195, 425 Johanson , Janette V 189 Junker, Robert A 379 Katz, Natalie 179,425 Johns, Alexander N .231, 382 Jurgens, Barbara J . 195, 424 Katz, Sara L 162 Johns, Evelyn S 182 Jurgensen, Ann M 424 Katz. Sheila A 167, 334 Johns, Mary C . 203, 370 Jurges, Jeanne E 173 Katzenmeyer, Bert (Coach) ....321 Johnsmiller, Shirley 202 Jurv, Joanna L 203 Katzman, Rita 425 Johnson, Barbara J .194, 424 Justice, Judith J . 195, 424 Kauffman, Julia B 194 Johnson, Barbara J 172 Juvinal, Robert ...39, 42 Kaufman, Barbara I 159 Johnson, Bonnie K ..47, 168 Kaufman, Carol M 173, 346 Johnson, Camilla C 178 Kaufman, Ellen .47, 425 Johnson, Charles E 132 Kaufman, Harold J 149 Johnson, Clark C 256 K Kaufman, Harriet G 173 Johnson, Cynthia A .179, 203 Kaufman, Matthew L 425 Johnson, Dale H 424 Kaarlela, Beata E . . 163 Kaufman, Stephen F 146, 220 Johnson, Daniel R . 259, 424 Kaatz, Joan E. ...190, 367, 379, 424 Kausler, George 128 Johnson, David K 136 Kabaker, Thomas H 379 Kay, David J 234, 384 Johnson, David R 41 Kabat, Michael W 230 Kay, Donald R 71 Johnson, Elizabeth ..88, 191 Kaczmarek, John F 134 Kay, Katherine F 188, 425 Johnson, Ellen C 122 Kagan, Gerald M 220 Kay, Kathryn A 161 Johnson, Eric H 145 Kage, Marjorie A 198, 424 Kav. Margaret A 425 Johnson, Harold A 61 Kahaner, Donald B 151 Kazdan, David E 130 Johnson, Harold V. ...134. 258, 424 Kahanowitz, Louis A 141. 220 Kebart. Monroe S 199 Johnson, James C 145 Kahkonen, Dorothy M. . . . 160, 374 Keck. Nancy J 195 Johnson, Janine L 161 Kahn, Barbara A 180 Keefe, Pat 321 Johnson, Joanne 158 Kahn, David L 260 Keefcr, Nancy J 175 Johnson, Joseph C 141 Kahn, Linda J 207, 424 Keegan, Patricia W 194, 425 Johnson, Judith A 195, 229. 424 Kahn, Priscilla A 425 Keeler, Lawrence F 221 Johnson. Judith A .173, 334 Kahn, Rosalind 189 Keen, C 309 Johnson, Katherine ...207, 314, 336, Kahn, Sarah A 197, 425 Keenan, Sue A 202 424 Kahrnoff, Lois B 178 Keene, Janice L 158 Johnson, Keith C .113, 231 Kaiser, Diane M 169,424 Keener, Judith A 178 Johnson, Lee H 232 Kaiser, Gregory J 228 Keener, Mary A 169 Johnson, M. Jeanine 165 Kajdan, Lawrence J 146 Keinath, Thomas M 128 Johnson, Margaret A 173 Kakocki, Irene H 159 Keinonen, Natalie A 198, 425 Johnson, Margaret E 180 Kalafus, Rudolph M 144, 424 Keir. Allan E 236 Johnson, Marian . . 79, 165 Kalee, Robert J 98 Kelber, John D 142. 246 Johnson, Marian E 371 Kalcmbcr, David M 129 Kelch, Valarie A 425 Johnson, Marilyn 160 Kalen, Donald R 216, 234 Keller, Charles H 425 Johnson, Patsy A 163 Kaler, James B 425 Keller, Herbert J 262 Johnson, Richard E 251 Kalfayan, Edward N 142 Keller, Marcia J 197, 425 Johnson, Robert B 424 Kalenback, Joseph ....325 Ke ' lermann, Frederick .231, 308, 309 Johnson, Robert C 71, 373, 235 Kallenberg, Rita L ... 169 Kellermann, Sara L 193, 425 Johnson, Robert M 84 Kallock, Carolyn E 195 Keliey, Barbara A 169 Johnson, Roger B 75 Kallock, Roger W 43, 227, 425 Kelley, James O 150 Johnson, Ronald W 262 Kalm, Marjorie E 167 Kclley, Phillip J 129 Johnson, Ruth M 170 Kalmbach, Dohn L 227, 425 Kellogg, Beth 175 Johnson, Sandra R 178 Kalmbach, John Robert . . . 42 Kellum, Glee E 425 Johnson, Timothy E 238, 384 Kalt, Melvyn B 131 Kelly, Jerry L 425 Johnston, Charles A 224 Kalt, Steven R 138 Kelly, William J 299 Johnston, Florence 159 Kamen, Esther 172 Kelly, William M 256 Johnston, James W . 149, 424 Kamler, Lynn J 199 Kelsey (South Quad) ....130 Johnston, Janet L .195,424 Kammer, Gerry D 134, 227 Kemp, George A 426 Johnston, Joseph A 137 Kammins. Ellen R 207 Kemp, John B 226, 426 Johnston, Lysle E 84 Kan, Philip T 151, 425 Kemp, Laura D 426 Johnston, Mary B Johnston, Michael .158 221 Kananen, Susan L Kane, John L 166 149 Kemp, Penelope A Kemp. Thomas H 172 40 Johnston, Patricia M 203 Kanner, Linda J .45, 160 180 Johnston, Stephen G 145 Kanner, Robert A 220 Kempf. Julie A 189 Johnstone, Mary M 163 Kantor, Joan C 179 Kempf, Marcia B 161 Johnstone. Sandra M 157 Kaplan, Beverly J 424 Kendall, John S .42, 239 Joiner, Antoinette 157 Kaplan, Gary .61. 425 Kendig, Lane H 228 Joint Judiciary Council 358 Kaplan, Janice I 170 Kendricks, Willie J 222 Joity, Joyce A .202,424 Kaplan, Michael J 260 Kennedy. James M 141 Jolls, Katherine M .154, 155 Kaplan, Phyllis R 207 Kennedy, Richard 396 Jones, Alan H 377 Kaplan. Ralph J 131 Kennedy, Susan L 200, 348 Jones, Betty Mae 424 Kappa Alpha Psi 233 Kenny, Maxine F 158 Jones, Betty Matilda 188 Kappa Alpha Theta 201 Kensler, Peter A 141 Jones, Bobby Joe 424 Kappa Delta 202 Kenstler. Katharine 167 Jones, Carol E .188, 424 Kappa Kappa Gamma . . 203 Kent, George A 31 Jones, Cordell Romig Jones, David C 255 424 Kappa Kappa Psi Kappa Sigma 66 234 Kent. Virginia A Kentta, Herbert G 180 146, 353 Jones, Elton W 424 Karasick. Jeffrey L 128 Kepley, Lorene J 165 Jones, Esther I 172 Karchevski, Kay C 194 Kerawalla, Jal N 42 , 44, 426 Jones, Gary D 149 Karkkainen, Richard ...146 180 Jones, Gretchen A 163 Karle, Sandra J 102 Kerner. Robert S 82 Jones, James Bensen 239 Karlovetz, Gretchen ...182, 349. 425 Kerr, John E 232 Jones, James D 146 Karls, Lois A 175 Kerr, Kathleen E 178, 179 Jones, Judy L .188, 424 Karns, David A 243 Kerr, William T 232 Jones, Laurence A 233 Kai p, David W 260 136 Jones, Marcia I .178, 333 Karp, Herbert H 237 Kcrsh, David A 137 Jones, Marjory .173,334 Karp, Nancy S 169 Kershaw, Cass J 232 Jones, Rhys W .141, 146 Karp. Susan E 425 Kersheske, Joy E 191, 210, 426 Jones, Robert A 84 Karpf, Marilyn F 199 Kershner, Linda S 178 Jones, Robert D 147 Karpinski, Richard H 391 Kershner. Thomas R 145, 235 Jones, Samuel B .136. 160 Kartalia, David E 231 Kerwell, Kami E 256, 426 Jones, Susan L 184 Karzen, Jeffrey S 237 Kesner. Suzanne B 169 Jones. William R . 1 29. 424 Kasabach, Marcia A 178 Kesselring, John P 391 Jonsson. Ellen A 424 Kasameyer, Robert A 229 167 Jordan 163 Kaser, Thomas H 248 Kessler, Jane E ...189 Jordan, Carol E .168, 391 Kasiborski, Anthony 72 Kessler, Linda C 426 Jordan, Margery S .168, 424 Kasim, S.iliin 120 Ketchum, Susannah G 167 Jordan, Mary K 197 Kasle, Josephine M 347 Keyes, Robert L 426 Jordan, Walter D 143 Kasper, Alan R 221 Keyes, Robert W 142 Jorgensen, Beata 366 Kass, Charles C 255 Keyser, David N 134 Jose, Jose A 121 Kass, Lawrence 128. 253. 425 Keystone. Jay A 74 Joseph, Allen B .138. 238 Kassalow, Muriel S 173 Khin, William I 426 Joseph, Reda J 190 Kassarjian, John R .39. 136 Khubchandani, Mohan ...78 . 79. 426 Josephs, Edythe J .172. 180 Kastor, Joseph R 425 Kibler, David H 239 Joslyn, Carol S 196 Katcher, Harriet S 169 Kidd. Arlene C 191 Jospey, Loretta J 167 Katchmark, Helen E 173 Kidder, Lew A 132 Joy, Doris D .198, 348 Kates. George H 151 Kidder, Brian C 148 Joyce, Michael L 232 Kato, Takeshi 143 Kidwell, Patricia S 170 Joynt, Marie E 200 Katona. Peter G 40 Kiefer, James A 137 Judd, James C 234 Katsock. Lois A 164 Kiefus, James L 146 Judd, Wendell T 134 Katz, Allen M 142 Kielts. Theodore R 426 Judge, Charles A 142, 283, 354 Katz, Austin M 74, 373, 425 Kiem, Donald 149, 426 Jumisco, Joyce E 172 Katz, Darryl 425 Kiger, David P 141 Jung, Peter M 149 Katz, David M .394,425 Kigcr, Kav 193, 426 Junge, John P 146 Katz, Diane S 169 Kiino, Carl Y 119 473 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 A. Z. SHMINA SONS Co. DEARBORN AND ANN ARBOR Constructors of Medical Science and School of Nursing Building and Northwood Apartments, Group for the University of Michigan CAMPUS STATE MICHIGflH THESE W. S. BUTTERFIELD THEATRES Continue To Offer The Finest In Motion Picture Entertainment W. S. BUTTERFIELD THEATRES. INC. M. F. SOWTHORPE, President 479 Kile, William L 246 Kilgren, Ronald H Killeen. Judith R. Killpack. Jane A. . .. 1! 8. 426 Kilpalrick, David M. . Kilpatrick, Kerry E. Kim, Joon Min Kim, Jun Gil 4 Kim, Young H ;; Kimball. Janis A l91 ' f Kimball, Richard J. Kimball, William T 42,426 Kinimerly. Karol A 164 Kinde. Robert R ' f King. Aloysia F Jl King. David F 127,148 King, Dennis G 231, 426 King, Gail w TOfi King, Gayle L " - J " King, Konrad C 234 King, Lewis V ' King, Michael 351 King. Rosemary S | Kingsland. Nancy B 178 Kingsley. Judith F 426 Kingsley. Thomas C Tt Kinne, Douglas G 1J Kinnunen, Niles H J Kiplinger, Linda K f09 Kirby, Douglas F |3 Kircher, David J }+; .183 ...188 ....233 189 . 209, 283 230, 426 ... 75 113 ...226 231 159 Kirchler, Sharon M. Kirchncr, Patricia J. Kirk, Cleo C Kirk, Sara J Kirk, Tamar D Kirkendall, John N. . Kirker, William O. . . Kirsammer, Robert E. Kirsch, Gerald G Kirschman, Richard H. Kirsten. Kay A Kiser, Elizabeth L 164 Kish, Camille Kissam, James Ben 4b Kissinger, Stewart C 231 Kitson, Doris A JW Kitsonas, William 42 Kitzmiller. Mary J 1| Klaasen, Sue A 8 Klabunde, Nancy A IS Klach, Gertrude H 79,161 Klain, Anthony P Klarin, Ronald D. Klauser, John G. ... Klausmeyer, James W Klazer, Pearce M. Kleckncr, Donald E. Kleckner, Howard B. Klee. Margaret A ....130 . .. .149, 426 . . .426 42, 426 142 128, 216260 .175 ..133 . ...234, 426 220 . . . 168 130 ...72. 373 45. 158. 426 ...180 . .26. 426 142 ...117, 136 237 182 rvicc, i ii ,ci -. ' , n , f nc Kleiman. Carolyn S 184. 426 Klein, Gerald A 426 Klein, Honie A 426 Klein, Janice M 17i -,. e ! n ' Kthry,, L " , 202, 233. 426 Klcini Mervyn J 244 Klein, Ronald D 426 Klein. Simon L. . Klcinedler. Ralph R Kleiner, Steven Z. ... K ' einman, Bonnie J. Kleinsmith, Lewis J. Kleinstiver. Benjami Kleinstueck (Alice Lloyd) . 169 Klcis. Ann M Klcmpner, Brenda E Klevans, Deborah R. Kley, Stanley L. Kleyn, Frederick G. Kline, Gary H Kline, Patricia E. . . Kliner, Steve 35; Klinesteker, Chase F 243 Kling, Victoria 426 Klinghoff er, Arthur 220 K ' infworth. Philip G 123.130 Kliston, Judith E 163 Kloko. Dennis W 66,230 Klose, John H 129. 137 Klotz. Edward S 22( Klumbis. Karen R J68 Klurstein. Barbara M 168 Knapp. Margaret E 164 Knappenberger. S 203. 426 Knauer, Jack R 246,426 Knauf, Sharon L 168 Knauth, John A 216 Kncchtcl, Arthur H. . Knepper, Mary E Kneubel, Jerry Dean 98 Knibbc, Keith 236 Knickerbocker, Donal 73 Kniffin, Hope 334 Knight, Barbara F 209,338 Knight, Ernest L 132 Knight, James H 50 Knight. Linda C 189 Knobloch, Susan C 191 Knoertzer, Joan G 26.394,427 Knoll, Nonna G 158 Knoll, Thomas K 140 Knollmiller. James G. ...49,50,147, 427 Knolhnueller, Elizabeth . . . Knotts. William N ............. Knox, Janet K Knox, Virginia M Knox, Wallace J Knudson, Richard A ........... J Kucenda, Jacquelyn J ........... ' Koch, Allan J .............. ,V. ,S Kocher, Gary S ............ 241, 266 Koefoed, Helen L ........... .427 Koelbel, Diane L ............ b7 ' 7 Koenig, Dawn Patricia .......... Koenig, Herbert E .............. 228 pe e! C G e L A.-192;3 S b;39i;42 Koepfgen, Stephanie ........... || Koerner, Julie K ................ ' ' Koester, Robert F .............. { Koff, Robert H ................. 0 Kohima, Mollie ' ................. f J Holder, John D ................. }J| Kohles, David N ............... " Kohn, Carolyn A ..... K.V ' isi i8? Kohn, Herbert M . . . .24 , 360, 427 Kolmstamm, Donald M ..... 242, 427 Kohrman, Robert E ............. ' Koide, Fumiko ........ ' Kojima, Mollie M ..... 155,164,427 Kokales, Evan P ................ 1 Kolb, Gerald P ............ " 9 Kolnat derickoUm ; Kollenberg, Kit S ............... 1 Kollcnberg, Marcia E .......... 427 KolHo, Laurin ............. ' Kolod, Julian R ............ 372, 427 Kolokithas, Mary ............... f ' Kolvoord, Roger W ............. 250 Kominek, Rosemary A .......... l Komisar, Sondra J ............. 427 Komorn, Harvey Jack ' Konop, Joan B ......... 192.217,427 Konrad, Gerhard T ............. 23 Koomalayavisai, Cham .......... lg Koonin, Diane S ............... f Koonsvitsky, Marlcnc ........... IO3 Kopack, Peter .................. 46 Koraleski, William R ......... } Koran, Andrew ............. 135, 14 Korbelak, Robert M ............ 146 Korby, Paul I ' .................. 131 Korctz, Barbara A .............. 427 Korihage, Robert R ............ 427 Kornwise, Sanford ............. 82 Korwin, James ................. 324 Koski, Mary E ................. Ij Koski; Sharon C ............ 204, 427 Kosloski, Joyce A ............... 204 Kosse, Janet Lee ............... 26 Kossin. Roni A ................ 180 Kost, Richard P ............... 229 Kostanty, Raymond G ....... 144, 427 Kotcher, Linda ................ 157 Koto, David H .................. 235 Kotting, Mary E ............... 427 Kotzer Sherry B ........... 207,427 Kotzin, Claire B ................ 175 Kouba, Carole A ................ 172 Kouba, Jon H .................. 131 Koven, Edward L ............... 220 Kowalchuk, Patricia ........ 192, 427 Kowalewski, Henry S .......... 42; Kowalik, John F ................ 224 Koykka. Carol K ................ 178 Kozoll, Charles E ........... 379, 427 Kraft, Timothy G .............. 241 Krag, William B ............... 229 Kraines, Linda G ............... 168 Kramer, Christine M ........... 427 Kramer, Fred R .............. 146 Kramer, Lawrence J ............ 256 Kramer, Madelyn .............. 182 Kramer, Naomi R .............. 427 Krapohl, Kay A ............ 158, 345 Krapohl, Lora J ................ 173 Ki asberg, Margaret A .......... 195 Kraska, Donald H .............. 131 Krasnow, Henry C ............. 137 Krason, Robert R ............... 137 Kratchman, D. Michael ......... 427 Kratky, Frank L ............ 113, 143 Kratze, David .............. 146, 427 Krauer, Daniel W ..... 119,134,353 Kraus, Toby H ................. 173 Krause, John A ............... 231 Krause, Laurel L .............. 191 Krause, William C ............. 291 Kraustrunk, Fred J ............. 151 Kravets, Alan R ............... 237 Kravitz, Norman K ............ 427 Krebs, Charles F ........... 119, 129 Krebs, William H .......... 119,427 Ki egcr, Conrad W .............. 154 Kreger, Constance K. ..155. 171, 371, 427 Krcifeldt, William L ............ 146 Kreisler, Susan C ........... 167, 348 Kremer, Richard M ........... 246 Krempa, Judith L ............... 201 Kreps, Glenn A ................. 427 Kress, Robert F 226 Kress, Thomas L 23D Krcchmar, Richard H 116 Kretler, Wil ' iam A 134 Ki etlow, William A 134 Kretlow, William J 256 Kreuschmar, Mrs. Mildreth 172, 17o Kreuter, Karene A 168 Krieger, Charlotte V 1 Krieger; Paul E 151,427 Kriewall, Karilyn 123 Kirkorian, Mary E 429 Kripke, Harley J 260 Krips, William M 224 Kristen, David B 248 Kroenig. Carol A 158 Krol, Judith L 184 Krolik, Phyllis M 428 Kroll, Michael 428 Kronbach, Charles W 131 Krone, Ronald J 140 Kroon, Edwin H 140 Krops, Doris A 42! Kropschot, Bruce E 134 Kroth, Jerome A 140 Krouse, Thomas E 251 Kroy, Ralph E 258 Krueger, Barbara E 159,428 Krucger, Patricia F 165 Krugel, Lawrence 220 Kruger, Marvin J 146 Kruggel, Sharon A 54,183 Krumbach, Carol R 428 Krusienski, Brian E 149 Krynicki, Paul F 261,338 Kubisiak, John F 57 Kubota, Robert M 148 Kucher, Robert S. 246, 319, 324, 428 Kuebbeler, Philip L 73 Kuenzel, Franklin 351 Kuffcrt, Douglas E 140 Kuhl, Clifford R 140 Kuhn, Patricia L 168,428 Kuhne, Kay L 160 Kuhne Norman Emiel 141. 152 Kuhr, Karen A 188 Kuieck, Richard D 428 Kuinzwl, Frank 352 Kulber, Harvey S 242 Kulick, Mary E 178 Kulick, Sheila A 155,175 Kulkis, Gary B 428 Kunaish, Hassan 120 Kunsmann, Henry G 39,41 Kuoll, Bruce 75 Kuperman, Marilyn 428 Kurath, Edward 241 Kuriansky, Gail R 428 Kurnow, Ruth 168 Kurtyka, Marion R 246 Kurtz, Judith A 191 Kurtz, Judith Ann 168 Kurzman, Alan M 247,428 Kurzweil, Chris M 51 Kuschinski, Janice 199, 428 Kushen, Richard D 260 Kussmaul, Keith L 218,428 Kutt, John D 83 Kwang-Hwa, Shih 138 Kwasny, James N 137 Kwasny, Thomas M 262, 428 Kwok, Eugenia C 428 Kwun, Soo Hi 165 Kynast, Ann F 67. 171 La Batt La Crone, James T. La Fond, Jean E. . . . La Fortune, Irene S. La Fountain, Jerome La Palm, James R. La Rue, Eunice . . 142 218 169 182 231 428 157 Laakanicmi, Richard 42, 151 Laaksonen, Marvin E 84 Laansma. Susan E 19- Ladd, Charles J 137 Ladenson. Mark L 353 Ladley. Walter E 48 Ladrach, William E 142 Lafleur, James 257 Lage, Donald W H3 Laguire, Gay L 171,428 Laidlaw, Charles E 136 Laidlaw, Richard B 146,249 Laidlaw, Sue A 428 Laing, Prof. Lionel J5. Laird Donald Tracy 372,428 Laitinen, Holm N 151 Laizure, Jeffrey C lj ] Laker, Gerald L 82,428 Lakin, Judith A ....428 Lakin, Judith L 200,428 Lakin, Kenneth M 14; Lakish, David A 14. Lakritz. Gerald H 142,428 Lamb, James E 83 Lamb. James M 241 Lamb, Rose, R 428 Lambda Chi Alpha 235 Lambda Kappa Sigma 79 Lambert, Ellen B 165,428 Lambert, Marguerite 189 Lambert, Roland A 234 Lambert, Sharalyn 178 Lambertson, Lynne M 208 Lambeth, Lavon E 428 Lambros, Nicholas J 134 Lamkin, David E 262 Lamont, Helen A 161 Lamont, Lawrence M 243 Lamoreaux, Bonnie J 175,334 Lamorcaux, Marcia A 428 Land, Robert 242 Landau, Macy J 82 Landau, Wilma E 189 Lande, Denise P 190 Landers, Michael F 230 Landgren. Robert C 256 Landin, Jack T 428 Landis, Barbara G 159 Landis, Carol S 189, 428 Lands, John S 130 Landy, Richard A 242 Lane, William R 145 Lanegrand, Robert 374 Lang, Joan E 169 Lang, Margery H 168 Lang, Robert G 157 Lange, Allan L 428 Langcr, Carol L 199,428 Langius. Thomas A 246 Langs, Edward F 238 Lanigan, Linda M 88.394,428 Lannon, Judith M 201,428 Lanphier, Charles M 124 Lantern Night 356 Lantinga, Bruce P 253 Lapides, Harvey G 260,354 Lapin, Harvey A 82 Lapinski, Conrad R 143 Lappin, Enid C 190 Lai kin, Shirley A 198 Larky, Sheldon G 129, 143 Larmee, Stanley W 40,429 Laro, Deena 429 Larrick, Robert D 57 Larsen, Carol J 429 Larsen, Gordon 11; Larson, Annette 167 Larson, Carol A 188 Larson, Jack E 44,429 Larson, Joyce R 204 Larson, Lee E 257 Larson, Linda A 168 Larson, Mary E 179, 429 Larson, Ronald W 137 Larson, Russell R 151 Larson, William 137 Lasken, Jesse E 142 Laskey, Gerald L 242 Laskowski, Virginia A 79,167 Last, Karen J 202 Laszynski, Thomas F 132 Latham, Thomas S 249 Lathrop, Norman M 151 Latimer, Carol E 189 Latt, Edna L 183 Lau, Joseph K 127, 148 Lauckner, Kurt F 40, 43, 429 Lauer, Jane M 201,429 Lauffer, Judith E 191,429 Launstein, Frank L 149 Lautenberg, Joel H 252 Lauterhahn, Cynthia 189 Lauve, John D 32, 143 La Valley, Donald K Lave, Roy E 223 Lavine, Robert E 35! Laviolette, Daniel G 429 Lawcock. Deanna D Iw Lawrence, Evelyne H 182 Lawrence. Jerry L 65 Laws, Stanley F 6( Law School Lawser, John J 148 Lawson, Ellen A 171 Lawyer, Robert A 127, 148 Lax, Jerold D 13 ' : Layton, John R 261,429 Laz, Sayed B 429 Lazaroff, Joseph L 11 Lazarov, Diane L 169 Lazarus, Henry R 145 Lazarus, Steven 24. Lazda, Paulis 1 132 Lazere, Arthur S 244 Le Fevre, Michael E 13, Le Fevre, Thomas K 228 Le Menager. Spencer 22. Le Mieux, Thomas 13 Le Pard 206 Le Sage, Allan E 262 Le Vette. Sharon F 161 Leach, Jean C 2(M Leach, Jean L Leader. Albert C 2 Lear, Ronald L 15 Lease, Sally A 201, 429 Leatherman, Nelson E 12 Leavengood, Ann L 184 480 . . . and the natural patient symptoms of fear and depression can be greatly reduced, and sometimes overcome, by skillful use of the many elements in the Trubyte Esthetics Program FIRST CONSULTATION CAN BE INFORMATIVE AND REASSURING Trubyte Patient Education Aids make it possible for you to show your patients, clearly and dramatically, what modern prosthetic dentistry can accomplish. When your patients see " Living Dentures, " they will understand, perhaps for the first time, that the denture experience need not be associated with advancing age and declin- ing vigor. The proper presentation of this beautiful new patient education book will contribute immeasurably to the process of psychological readjustment, and will enlist the patient cooperation so neces- sary to the final success of the restoration. PRELIMINARY CHAIR WORK CAN BUILD PATIENT CONFIDENCE AND FACILITATE THE INITIAL STEPS OF THE DENTURE CREATION. The Trubyte Bioform Professional Den- ture Service Unit can be invaluable to you and your patients. The Unit is an impor- tant aid to preliminary tooth selection and arrangement equally important, perhaps, is its value in demonstrating to your pa- tients the personalized and individualized character of your denture service. Your patients will understand what you are doing for them, and why. THE TRY-IN CAN BE A MOMENT OF RELIEF AND GRATITUDE. The first try-in of the completely successful restoration can be a richly rewarding ex- perience for both you and your patient. Certainly, this experience is dependent pri- marily upon the application of your profes- sional knowledge and skill to the problems of esthetic denture design. Yet many den- t ists have found that the Trubyte Bioform System of Tooth Selection and Arrange- ment, and the exclusive use of Trubyte Bioform Teeth, are essential to consistently excellent results. This is because the Tru- byte Bioform System is based upon over sixty years of continuing study of Nature ' s underlying principles as evidenced in the healthy, natural dentition, and because Trubyte Bioform Teeth provide the wide variety of natural tooth forms, and the radiant vitality of natural tooth shades, which simulate the beauty of living teeth. Esthetics and Trubyte are inseparable. Your Trubyte Representative will show you how both Esthetics and Trubyte can build your prosthetic practice. THE DENTISTS ' SUPPLY COMPANY OF NEW YORK YORK, PENNSYLVANIA 481 Leavenworth, Thomas 7o Leavy, Thomas H 373 Lebowitz, Barbara R 17! Lebson, Robert E 429 Lecklider, Sarajane 429 Leckronc, Donald Leckrone, Ruth M 168 Lecture Series ljj{ Ledd, Constance L 169 Lederle, Pamela J J73 Lederman, Preston 146 Ledyard, John 119 Lee, Conrad S 134 Lee, David L 136 Lee, Jack A 429 Lee, James A 32 Lee James F 83,375,429 Lee Jane Y 172 Lee, Lawrence E 74, 373, 429 Lee Richard Y 146,429 Lee, Ronald K 127, 148 Lee, William J 227,429 Leech, Philip M 236 Leeds, Paul L 237 Leeke, Marlene A 429 Leete, John H 133,248 Leff, Michael A 260,381 Leftridge, Patricia 156 Legacki, Frank L 248,305 Legatski, Max W 257 Leggett, Patricia A 156 Leh, Annemarie 164 Lehman. Donald A 57 Lehrer, Sander 141 Leib, Alden M 82 Leib, Allan M 429 Leib, James L 133 Leibee, Jon A 232 Leibhold, Gertrude 194 (Housemother) Leich, Joseph E 231 Leichtman, William S 82,429 Leidy, Gertrude (Housemother) ..164 Leigh, Martha A 195 Leighton, Steven L 247 Leinweber, Larry D 132 Leiter, Carl H 253 Leiters, Derick 9( Leitman, Bruce T 260 Lcland, Louis S 131 Lemak, Susan K 203 Lemery, Francis P 138 Lemke, Lewis 134 Lenaotti, Frank 239 Lenaway, Linda L 164 Lenox, Harry 137 Lentner, Eileen A 170 Lentz, Larry W 231 Leon, Maryanne 183 Leonard, David W 124, 132 Leonard, William D 245 Leppala, Mary S 429 Leppanen, Waldemar S 148 Leps. Ergas 129,315 Lepsky, Henrietta 429 Lerey, Dorothea 366 Lerman, Phyllis B 169, 345 Lerner, Jo Ann 384 Lerner, William D 140 Lesar, Mary E 204 Lesko, Eugene 262 Leslie, Larry L 146 Leslie, Sharon L 167 Lesniak, John J 255 Less, Janet E 165 Lesser, Lenore K 184 Letchinger, Myrna J 178 Lcutz, Janet C 183 Levandowski, Gerald 299 Levant, Rita L 167 Level, Leon J 131 Levenburg, Carole B 429 Levenson, Marion K 189 Levey, Allan C 82 Levi, Lois A. 429 Levi, Thomas A 134 Levick, Mark J 244 Levin, Brenda E 168, 384 Levin, Bruce R 253 Levin, Carol A 190 Levin, Martin A 252 Levin, Morton Q 133, 353 Levin, Ruth P 190 Levine, Arthur R 82 Levine, Carol B 161, 429 LeVine, David 143 Levine, Joel A 358, 395, 429 Levine, Joyce A 168 Levine, Judith A 168 Levine, Lael R 170 Levine, Shirley P 169 Levine, Stephen D 247 Levinson, Stephen N 244,429 Levitan, Linda A 175 Levitetz, Terri S 199, 429 Levitsky, Melvyn 244 Levitt, Lucille J 205 Levitt, Michael K 131 Levy, Lawrence B 429 Levy, Richard M 429 Levy, Roger 214, 257, 429 Levy, Stanley R 136 Levy, Vivian E 190 Lewandowski, P 159 Lewellen, Sarah H 197 Lewis, Allen S 74 Lewis, Brenda D 162 Lewis, Dorothy A 430 Lewis, Ellen 206.367 Lewis, Gilbert S 430 Lewis, James A 377 Lewis, James E 21 Lewis, Linda L 209 Lewis, Marie D 430 Lewis, Mary E 430 Lewis, Michael E 143 Lewis, Richard H 134 Lewis, Robert J 113,134,246 Lewis, Sally C 173 Lewis, Sally J 430 Lewis, Sandra 165, 430 Lewis, Suzanne A 191 Lewman, Flora 165 Lewy, Stanley A 260 Liakonis, Nicholas A 319 Liang, Alexander C 141 Libby, Linda M 184 Lichter, Paul R 247,430 Lichterman, Harvey S 247 Liddell, Elizabeth H 430 Liebeart, Mary L 154, 155 Liebenthal, David 220 Licberman, Joyce A 169, 346 Lieberman, Karen 190 Liebling, Morris 253 Lielais, Juris 239 Lienau, Diane E 188 Licpa, Valdis V 4: Licpins, Gunar 430 Liepins, Inese 196,211 Lieske, James W 257 Lieuwen, Francis J 136 Liewert, Karl H 430 Lightstone, Myrna S 190, 430 Lim, Jeannette F 197 Lim, Lucy R ' 59 Limburg. Aline M 202 Lin, Paul C 128 Linabery, Linferd G 7! Lindauer, Margery D 173 Lindell, Carl A 246 Lindeman, Mary 366 Linden, Linda J 173 Linden, Ryna J 183 Lindenfcld, Bela W 32 Linder, Susan P 165, 430 Linderman, Deborah J 430 Lindgren, Anne M 158 Lindquist, George H 430 Line, Russell A 243 Linker, Dina ' d G 260 Linnell, Robert L. 117,126,129,430 Linnell. William A 129 Lint, David S 72 Lint, Penelope 208 Lipford, Rocque E 40,42,430 Lipins, Inese 343 Lipinski, Joseph W 240 Lipman, Laury 1 169 Lippe, Stuart H 147 Lippert, Robert G 430 Lippman, Bruce D 128 Lippman, David B 252 Lipscher, Carol 211,343 Lipscher, Joel 49, 66, 133, 430 Lipschutz, Mildred 1 75 Lipson, Leslie P 244 Lipson, Martin L 133 Lipson, Nancy H 159 Lipton, James E 242 Lipton, Roberta 158 Lipton, Thomas H 242 Liraly, Joseph 294 Liscombe, Robert D 145 Lister, Cynthia J 206, 367, 430 Literature, Science the Arts, Conege of 22 Litt, John 260,430 Littig, Lawrence W 245 Little (Mary Markley) 179 Little, Sally-Ann 371,430 Little, Sonya Kay 164 Litzenberg, Jane 193 Litzenberg, Karl 325 Liu, Louise 160 Liuoma, Susan 334 Living Section 125 Livingston, Dale P 225, 375 Livingstone, Russell 238 Lloyd, James S 144, 150 Lloyd, Marcia E 158, 208, 430 Lloyd, Patricia A 173 Lloyd. Richard A 256 Lloyd (West Quad) 139 Lobrman. Alice 55 Loch, Edwin F 57 Lochner, Louise B 201 , 347 Lockard, Philip K 430 Locke, Edward N 430 Locke, Raymond S 238 Lockeman, Brent R 131 Locker, John S 240 Lockwood, Kathleen L. 208,211,343 Lockwood, Leon J 224, 430 Lodico, Paul A 241 Lodise, Carmen A 245 Loeb, Sonya L 189 Lofstrom, Mari K 162 Logan, David B 142 Logan, John C 83 Logie, John H 245 Lohr, Nancy E 159,333 Lohrman, Alice 188,349,430 Loikrec, Krayndel K 199, 430 Loken, Coach Newt 311 Lonberg, June A 189 Londal, Gerald F 42, 257 Long, Carolyn A 189 Long, Diane 1 204,211 Long, Dorothy D 161 Long, Eliot R 229 Long, Jerry R 134 Long, Marilyn M 189, 430 Long, Nancy E 194 Long, Norman R 147 Long, Walter 262 Longcore, Jerry R 57 Longyear, Sylvia J 182 Loomis, Bruce A 127,148 Looney, Laura H 430 Loop, Taylor H 143 Loos, Mary A 198 Lopata, Lynn 198 Lord, Harold 148 Losey, Michael R 140 Losh, Stephen M 218, 430 Loskove, Raye A 430 Lostracco, Michael Q 133 Loud, Stewart N 249 Loughin, Robert B 44 Louis, James B 32,146 Lounsbury, Alice 1 161 Louro, Jose 128 Lousma, Judith E 430 Louv, Herbert T 145 Lovallo, John M 241 Love, James D 254 Lovegrove, Sandra L 430 Lovell, Ernest T 142 Lovell, Raymond 321 Lovell, Stephanie 171,431 Lovett, James E 243 Lovitch, Alan H 431 Lowe, Randall H 113,149 Lowell, Marilyn L 431 Lowery, William D 254,365 Loyer, Richard E 227,431 Lubin, Alvin H 237,431 Lubin, Marilynn K 168 Lubin, Nancy E 183 Lubin, Stanley 149 Lubin, Susan F 199, 347 Lublin, Edward L 260, 385 Lucas, Donald M 249 Lucas, Emma 1 172, 234 Lucas, Howard J 146 Lucas, Nancy J 169 Lucas, Patricia 162 Lucksted, Orlin D 148 Ludwick, Doris M 170 Ludwig, Barry R 224 Ludwig, Frederick E 236 Ludwig, James E 133 Ludwig, James P 227,309 Ludwig, Marilyn G 173 Ludwig, Patric E 231 Lumberg, Edward A 244 Lund, Coach Don 319 Lund, Glenn W 123, 146 Lundberg, Jill C 481 Lundgren, Steven V 131, 226 Lundin, William M 431 Lundstrom, Stephen F 132 Lundwall, Phillip E 150 Lundquist, Olinda 180 Lunghamer, Joseph E 299 Lunn, James W 132,372 I.uoiii.i, Lawrence G 239 Luoma, Susan L 209, 343 Luoto, Ethel M 158 Luren, Eugene L 431 Lurie, Linda S 205 Lurie, Norman A 148, 220 Lurie, Robert H 148, 220 Luscombe, Ann 206 Luskin, Michael B 151 Lusko, James C 141 Lustig, Glenn R 143 Lutes, Oakley S 140,220,431 Luth, Mary G 193, 431 Luthmers, Albert H 143 Lutone, Denise C 194,431 Lutton, Emily J 431 Luttrell, Jordan D 146 Lutvak, Mark A 220,391 Lutz, James E 75,431 Lyday, John G 73 Lynch, Ina C 198 Lynch, Patricia E 204,211 Lyne, Linda L 172 Lyon, David C 137,431 Lyon, Kenneth W 134 Lyons, Barry L 136 Lyons, Lou E 431 Lyons, Richard M 238 M " M " Club 324 Mabley, Frank H 238 Mabley, Katherine 201 , 283 MacArthur, Samuel R 225 MacCarthy, Mati ' da 195, 431 Mac Cleery, Gordon H 143, 257 MacCutcheon, Mary C 175 MacDonald, Bruce 227 MacDonald, Dale 299 MacDonald, Gerald V 228 MacDonald, John C 79 MacDonald, Judy M 158 MacDonald, Kenneth 227 MacDonald, Malcolm 431 MacDonald, Philip E 150 MacDona ' d, Terrence 250 MacFadyen, Shannon 194 MacKay, Charlotte 158 MacKay, William R 133 MacKenzie, John J 134 MacKinnon, Elizabeth 157 MacLean, Diane C 431 MacLeish, Daniel 134 MacNeill, James C 431 MacRae, Pamela L 195 Macander, Rudolph F 262 Macblus, Jed 149,235 Machalski, Joan H 204,354,432 Machette, Howard E 151 Machowski, Anthony J 131 Macias, Richard 432 Mack, George H 250,432 Mack, Marcia A 432 Mackey, Elizabeth 67 Mackey, Frank 325 Mackin, John H 32 Macleod, David C 431 Madden, Judith A 168 Maddin, Michael W 247 Madeley, John D 249,432 Madorsky, Erwin 1 237,432 Magee, Michael G 230 Magel, Martha L 202 Maghielse, George T 432 Maghielse, Melissa B 432 Magid, Alan D 159,432 Magidoff, Richard F 146 Magney, William H 150 Magnuson, Julie 192 Magrish, Harriet K 178 Maguire, Lorna C 206, 211, 432 Magzis, Madeline B 161 Mahon, Margaret M 167 Mahoney, Gerald T 146 Mahonske, Constance 164 Mahootian, Nasser 432 Maihofer, Margaret 184 Main, Patricia A 180 Main, Stuart R 145 Maiorana, Charles S 136 Mair, John III 226 Mair, William C 131,254 Maire, Richard L 240 Mait ' and, Eleanore G 159 Maize, Carlotta R 194 Majeed, Mohammed H 42,120 Majewski, Stanislaus 113 Makarem, Sami N 120 Makela, Nancy J 173 Makfoor, Patrick 83 Maki, Rita L 172 Makler, Theodore C 244 Maksymetz, Max C 78 Maksymiuk, Stanley J 432 Malamud, Daniel F 253 Malcho, Gregory L 132 Malczynski, Sharon A 173 Malecek, Susann McC 163 Maleley, Frank 358 Malinowski, Michael 262 Ma ' is, Suzanne J 191 Malkin, Ronald L 237 Mallet, Mrs 142 Mallina, Mitzi D 432 Mallory, Katherine 167 Malmstrom, Dean M 202 Malonc, Dennis 134 Malone, Sue 67 Maloney, Lenore M 189 Maloney, Sally L 164 Malow, Richard N 230,431 Malpass, Carolyn 183 Maltz, Harvey N 145 Malvitz, Dolores M 123, 167 Mamiya, Roy A 136 Mancini, Katherine J 194 Mancini, Rudolph A 432 Mandell, Susan R 172 Manela, Gloria K 432 Mange, Martha J 159 Manhard, Stephen T 151 Manheim, Jon R 136 Manion, Ann E 170 Manley, James C 129,239 Mannikka, Eleanor M 164 Manning, Frank L 140 Manning, Gerald R 432 Manning, Lawrence J 83 Manor, Robert E 133 Mans, George W 324 482 Most of the engravers now at CIRCLE, at some time during the past 1 5 years, have produced the printing plates for Purdue, Indiana, Northwestern, Michigan, Michigan State, Wisconsin, Iowa, Miami, Cincinnati, Ohio Wesleyan, Denison, Case, Oberlin, Wooster, West Virginia and other colleges and universities. The creative services by CIRCLE available to colleges and high schools are unmatched today in the publication field. Perhaps the Man at CIRCLE can inspire J A. g ENGRAVING COMPANY, Inc. and guide you in the production of an out- standing yearbook. 151 EAST MARYLAND STREET INDIANAPOLIS 4, INDIANA 483 Mans, John L 236 Mansfield, Judith 1. ..67,166,167, 366 432 Mansfield " Lois E 172, 381 Mansor, Judy L 159.433 Mansour, Scott W 411.130.432 Manternach, Gretchen 206 Marbut, Katharine L 194 Marcell, Robert P 240 Marcereau, Robert M. .227. 319, 324 Marchand, Noia S. Marchionni, Raymond 146 Marco, Barbara A 201.432 Marcus, Daniel 247 Marcus, Judith A 1 73 Marcus, Norma J 26 Marcus, Stephen 138 Marcus, Stephen H 2 58.433 Marden, Claudette P 163.433 Marder, Hope 1 168 Mareydt, Patricia E 195 Marg, Lynnel R 27, 206 Margelish, Norma 366 Marcquard, William . Marianicmi, Darwin K 145 Markey, Sally J 167 Markel, Nan 379 Markley, John M 129 Markman, Lawrence D. ..260,321, 324, 433 Markowitz, Janet E 162 Marks, Clifford S 260, 379 Marks, Gregory A 129 Marks, Marilyn T 201.433 Marks Sue E 166,167,371,433 Marquard, William C 44, 433 Marquardt, V. Frederick 148 Marrero, Raquel 171.433 Marrion, Barbara A 343 Marriott, Lee W. 217, 259 Marsa, Susan L l l Marschke, Norman D 14! Marschner, John F 83, 433 Marsh, James M 262 Marsh, John C 151 Marsh, Marilyn R 190 Marsh, Richard H 234 Marsh, Salvadore G 256 Marsh, Sandra L 333 Marshall, Barry H 319 Marshall, Byrne R T. Marshall, Charles T 149 Marshall, John F 126,128 Marshall, Ken D 126, 132 Marshall, Molly W 88 Marshall, Mrs. Norma 88 Marshall, Ronald M 146 Marston, Michael V. ..256.372.375 Martens, Mr. Harry 352 Martens, James A. 213. 229. 336, 365 Martens, John W 150 Martha Cook 171 Martin, David MacK 227,315 Martin. Frank J 433 Martin. Carl C 182, 433 Martin, Hoke P 43, 227 Martin, James L 84 Martin, Joan L 208 Martin, John H 223, 384 Martin, Judith R 161 Martin, Kathleen L 208 Martin, Margaret D 201 Martin, Molly A 201 Martin, Robert P 433 Martin, Thomas J 127, 148. 234 Martin, Valorie L 173.334 Martin, Willard L 134 Martin, William III 433 Martinez, Pedro G 42 Martinson Suzanne 123 Marttila, Paul H 42 Martz, Ellen M 191 Martz, Marie A 168.433 Marudas, Peter N 433 Marvin, Edwin 144, 148 Marvin, Robert C 248 Marwit, Samuel J 136 Mary Markley Council 172 Marx, Allan H 433 Marx, Faith S 175 Marx, William J 151 Marzolf, Nancy C 334 Marzulla, Pamela A 202 Maskell, Richard N 433 Maslyn, Richard I! 234,433 Mason, James A .... 146 146 140 ...164, 433 Michael A 130 Randy R 131 Richard W 113 Roberta J 168 ..88, Mason, Mason, Mason, Mason, Mason, Mason. Mason, james ! . . . . John L Joseph B. . . Marion M. . Masser, Charles C. Mastie. David F Matakas, William B. . Mateer, Bruce T. . . . Mateka, Edward Maten. Marvin A. . . Matheson, Marcia A. Mathews. Michael K. Mathie, James K 143, 391 433 151 57.433 299, 324 43.3 161 433 1 36 . . 165. ..216. ..189, 113, ' ..198, 294, ..197, .57. 113. ..231, ..148. ..171. Mathie, Jean A Mathison, Linda L. . . Matin, Al Matlin. Arnold H. ... Matsunami, Jean R. . Mattern, Jeannette A. Matthews, Charles II. Matthews, Larry J. . . Matthews, Phillip D. Matthews, Robert E. . Matthews, Sharon K. Matthias, Jack E. Mattice, Lawrence D 234 Mattson, Gaiy R 299 Mattson, Wei m--- J Matzen, David A Maurer, James R Maurer, Kenneth R Mauritz, Marilyn . deMause. Al Maves, Carl W. . . Maves, David N Mavis, Sandra L 163, Maxson, David C 144, Maxson, Elizabeth A. Maxwell, John C. . Maxwell, Mary L. . Maxwell, Molly R. . . Maxwell, Nancy S. . May, Alan A May, Barbara A. . . May, Mr. Donald . . . May, John L May Festival May, Roger E May. Suella D Mayer, Lynda M. Maylicld, Sigrid C. Mayhew, Marilyn K. Mayhew, Wendy Kay Maynard, Marilyn J. ..123.170. Mayrose, John P Maza, Bernard McAdam, Sandra L. McAfee, Ellen M. McAfee, Russell B. McAlister, Sandra J. McAllen, Robert P. . McAlvay, Susan McArdle, Edward McArtor, Robert E. . McAuliffc, Daniel W. McAuliffe, Thomas P. McBride, Jean A McCain, Frederick E. McCall, John R McCallon, Larry K McCallum, Barbara M 192, McCandless, Virginia McCann, Dennis D. . McCann, Jane A. McCann, Sharon K. McCarbery, Gary P. McCarthy, Patricia McCarty, Michael . . McCleaiy, Sue C. . . . McClellan, Linda G. McClellan, Sharon . McClure, Molly McCole, Thomas McColley, Emma L 157, McComb, James G McConkey, Edwin D McConkey, Katherine McConnell, John L McConnell, Lloyd P McConnell, Paula M 189 McConnell, Thomas R 137 McConnell, Tyrone C McCormick, Douglas McCormick, Timothy McCormick, Wi ' liam McCortney, Nancy R McCoy. Mrs. Marjorie McCracken, John J Medea, John W McCready, Donald E. ...49.143 McCrory, David E McCue, Sharon L. ... McCuen, Mary E McCullough, Diane G. McCutchcon, Ruth S. McDaniels, Garry L. . McDermid. Leonard D McDole, Thomas .... McDonald, Annette . . McDonald, Gaiy R. McDonald, Kay McDonald. Marjm ie 55 McDonald, Nanry E McDonald, Rirhaid T 83 McDonald, Robert A McDonald, Terry D McDougall, Louanne McDowell, Richard B 246 MsDowell, Sandra S McDowell. William S McEldowney, Kenneth McElroy, Richard P McElwain, Robei t R McFadden, Barbara McFatridge. Damai is 367, .201 .197 .133 .26. 206 159 168 324 433 159 179 239 353 433 82 159 239 433 433 377 235 257 257 334 .433 .218 .143 345 146 .165 257 171 433 .197 .133 .208 .352 283 .109 .150 .164 209 433 .198 .173 345 148 . 82 .189 .189 .239 .195 140 178 431 148 431 231 431 243 .148 .375 431 161 .431 .203 .179 .131 .167 .140 .431 .203 .182 .173 .127 431 .228 .143 .183 .132 .133 431 431 .137 . 26 . 75 .144 .202 .182 .231 . 50 431 .257 .173 431 .431 431 , 152 . 75 .148 , 431 .246 .161 . 431 .432 432 129 . 84 .206 432 .168 .138 .379 .432 .432 .201 432 McFatridge, John J 83 McGarr, Sandra J 195 McGhee, Richard D 73 McGinn, Dennis M 256 McGlaughlin, Patrick 223 McGonigal, John K 136 McGovern, Pali ick 229 McGowan. Mary M 188.432 McGrath, Robert J 262 McGraw, Gary E 238 McGraw, Gayc E 168 McGraw. Marilyn R 179 McGregor. Anita L 165 McGregor. Barrett C. .126. 132. 152 McGuane, Thomas F 224 McGuire. John J 248.324 McGuire. Richard M 228 McIIvain, Gary D 40.137.432 Mcllwain, Everett D 32.132 Mclnally. Mary K 197 Mclnncs, Robert C 432 Mclnnis, Douglas D 241, 372 Mclntosh, Ann L 387 Mclntyre, David L 151 Mclntyre, Norman J 231 Mclntyre, William C 26 McKeag, David N 150 McKce, Allen P 136 McKee, Margaret J. 210.211,343. 344, 432 McKee. Robert 161 McKelvey, Leah M 194,432 McKenna, Barbara L 178 McKenna, James C 246 McKenna, Josephine 208 McKenzie, Michael 257 McKenzie, Albeit R 75 McKenzie, Clancy D 75 McKenzie, Jack 49 McKenzie, John C 129 McKeown, Thomas S 245 McKinley, Judith E 169 McKinnan, John R 138 McLain, Douglas R 51 McLaughlin, James C. 140, 359, 432 McLaughlin, Margaret 202 McLay, Carol A 208, 283 McLay, James C 138 McLean, Peter T 257 McLellan, Jerry A 42 McLennan, Doreen M 184, 432 McMahon, Robert M 256 McManus, Timothy M 73 McMillin, Larry M 134 McMillin, Kathleen 180 McMil ' .in, Robyn A 165 McMui ray, Robert 145 McNally, Kenneth H 137 McNamara, John L 232,432 McNamara, Russell F 48 McNeill, Russell B 216,250 McNitt, Gary D 324 McNitt, Jean C 165 McNulty. Micharl M 136 McNutt, John DeW 432 McPhail, Gayla A 197,432 McQueen, Wi ' liam F 151 McQuilkin, Marguerite 188.210.211, 432 McRae, Benjamin P 233 McRae, Blair J 249 McRac, Richard T- McRitchie, Bruce D 352 McTaggart, Terry E 151 McVicar Joanne C. ...182.333,334 McWatters, Kenneth 230,432 McWilliams, William 143 Meacham, Arthur R 238 Meadows, Mary E 203 Measel, Mary L 193 Mechem, Rosalun D 158 Meek, Michael R 137 Meckler, Marlys E 433 Medalie, Donald B 433 Medalie, Jo Ann J 433 Medbery, Bruce W 250 Medendorp, LeRoy E 145 Medical School 68 Medical Technology 28 Medigovich, Vaso R 235 Medina, Luis G 434 Mednis, Inta L 195 Medrano, Joseph C 434 Meekison, Maureen E 188 Meeks, Louis W 73 Meengs, William 98 Meerson, Daniel C 434 Meerson, Susan B 178 Mefort, Emmalynn 206,348 Meharg, Mary E 158, 345 Mehringer, Michael P 150 Mehta. Rikhi R 42 Meibach, Ina L 190 Meissner, Ernest 304 Meister, Axel F 148 Mejia, Carmenza . . Melamed, Eileen H. Melchek, Paul M. . Melet, Michael D. . Melgalvis, John I. Melin, Ann E Melketson, Jon E. . 171 169 129, 230 260 143, 434 123, 209 238 Mellen, Albert A 54 Mellen, Robert E 244 Mellen, Ruth E. ..172,189.334,347 Mellin, Mary M 168 Mellinger, Cora A 172, 175 Melpolder, Nancy J 169, 434 Me ' tus, Richard 143 Melvan, Paul F 79. 384, 434 Melville. Aluce L 180, 345 Melvin, John L 245 Melvin, Lester , , . 74 Melvin, William C 245 Mendel. Marilyn L 434 Mendelssohn, Alan N 74, 434 Mendelssohn, Margo 434 Mendelssohn, Sharon .. 182. 183, 343 Menmuir, Jean A 189 Meno, Timothy D 129,359 Mcnsing, Margo 160 Mentus, Frank S 133 Menzel, James F 126 Menzel, Marlene V 123,434 Mercado, Mariano 121 Mcrkle, Arleen L 189, 434 Merkle, Jean L 123,189 Merkle, Susan C 189 Merl, Rosalind 434 Merriman, Edmund A 250 Mertus. John M 123, 238 Mertz, Richard C 227 Mervis, Jacqueline 190. 367, 434 Meryll, Leonard 116 Mesch, Joyce C 172 Mesler, Linda E 173 Mesrobian, Sandra S 184 Messner, Robert C 75 Messner, Shirley A 54, 434 Mestel, Paula 205 Methven, James 251 Metzger, Ann M 434 Metzner, David M 434 Meyer, Douglas 249 Meyer, Frederick C 239 Meyer, Gerald C 133 Meyer, James C 83, 434 Meyer, Judith A 173 Meyer, Marie E 202 Meyer, Richard E 232 Meyer, Roger F 249 Meyer, Theodora L 366,434 Meyerholz, John P 235 Meyers, Herbert M 130 Meyers, Judith A 294 Meyers, Robert A 83 Meyerson, Linda E 170,434 Michaels, Alvin B 434 Michaels, Penny L 158 Mu ham. Dennis L 132 Michel, Louis F 434 Michelmore, Nancy L 198 Michelmore, Patricia 198,374 Michels, Marlene A 191,384 Michenei , Sandra 161 Michittns 334 Micliifish 334 Michigamua, Tribe of 362 Michigan Daily 378 Michigan Daily Business 380 Michigan Engineers ' Club 44 M ich iga nensian 382 Michiganensian Business 384 Michigan Marching Band 266 Michigan Men ' s Gle Club 112 Michigan Union 350 Michigan (West Quad) 140 Michlgras 354 Middlesworth, Karen 88 Middleton, Richard L. ..26,127,148 Midgley, Laura J 434 Mid ' gley, William P 434 Miedler, Mary A 434 Miel, Charles H 234,434 Miel, Christine M 184 Migas, Bernard R 243 Migoski. George R 84 Miholancan, Arlene M 188 Mikelson, Bonnie E 159 Milan, Linda S 172 Miles, David L 221 Milewski, Christine 165 Military Ball 33 Millar, William H 83,152 Millard, Wayne A 40 Miller, Adair M 209, 354, 434 Miller, Alan M 242 Miller, Andrew L 434 Miller, Arlene L 167 Miller, Barbara 336, 434 Miller, Barbara E 192 Miller, Beverly A 192 Miller, Carlene J. . . 178. 340. 367, 434 Miller, Charles N. . ...434 Miller, David 1 242 Miller, Dorothy B 195,343 Miller, Harvey ' W 434 Miller. Hazel C 162 Miller, James E 235 Miller, Janet E 193,342 Miller, Joan A 175 Miller, Joan D 159, 434 Miller, John A 230 Miller. John F ..214 484 . 195. 147 . . 78. 79. 394 Miller, Judith A 202 Miller, Keith LaV Miller, Linda Miller, Lois W Miller, Margaret A. Miller, Marilyn . . . Miller, Marlene J. . Miller, Marne Miller, Max L. ... Miller, Michael P. Miller, Morlee J 205 Miller, Newell Da Miller, Norman L Miller. Ralph D Millei. Richard A Miller. Robert P Miller, Sandra L Millei. Sarah J Millei. Sharon E 202 Miller, Shirley W Miller. Terry 236. 303 Miller, Walter D Miller. William C 127. 148. Millett, Peter B. . Millington, Ann M Mrlman, Arthur E Millman, Stanley L Mills, David L Mills, Donald L 42, Mills. Frederick A Mills. John M Millstone, Louise R Mi ' ner, James V Milstem, Lynne Milt, Victor C Miner, Janice E 182, Minikel. David R Mintz, Leigh W Mintz, Richard A Miracle. Roger D Mirkovich. Bette A Misch, Ernie Mishrloff. Russell Mistell, Carol S Mitchell. Bethany L Mitchell, Charles J Mitchell, Donald E 146. 216, Mitchell, Frank J 40. 42. Mitchell, Gertrude Mitchell, Jack W Mitchell, James R 261, Mitchell. Larry D 40.42, Mitchell, Lee H Mitchell, Pauline P. . . Mitchell. Reginald P. . Mitchell, Richard G. . Mitchell, Terry M. ... Mitchell, William S. Mitchehnore, Nancy . . Mitnick, Nancy E Mittelman, Eleanor M. Miner, Carlene Mix. Marilyn M Mix, Janet G 188. Mix. Victor E Mixer, Margaret A. Moag, Suzanne .... Moch, Thomas K. . Mock. Wayr-e L Modderman, Melvrn E Model. Kenneth C 220. Moe. Ragnhild A 155, Moeller, Judith A Moerman, Daniel E Mnffatt, Joyce A Mo.gelnicki, Stanley Mogk. John E. . ' . 214, Mohler, Jane R Moholt, Peter A Moilancn. Robert R 119. Molhock, Daniel C Molis, Sue Molnar, Carol Y Monberg, Lawrence Mongia, Man M Monk, Richard G Monroe. Constance P. . . Monroe. Donna L Monroe, Dorothy I.. . . Montant. Mary E Montesinos. Yolanch . . Montgomery, Gerald J. Hugh J. Mary H. Michael Richard Robert C. 217, 126. .11)8. . . 180. ntgomery. ntgomery. ntgomery, ontgomery. ntgomery, M M M M M, Mnntgumci-y. Robert R. Montgomery, William Montlack. Kenneth R. Montonr. Frederick O. Montour. James L. . Montpetit. Richard Montry, Gera ' d F Moon. ' Dale E Moon, Glen C Mix.n, Wayne R Moor. Thomas R Moon-. Brian A Mome, Carol A Mooic, Charles I Mooj e. Deanna K ..83, .136 435 .171 .221 .435 189 379 257 ...193, 366, 435 366 45 375 435 201 .353 119 .132 435 239 168 254 27 232 .57. 160, ....133. .66, .206, .167, ..41, . 206, 434 Moore, Dennis J. 234 Moore, Eugene A. 168 Moore, Eva C. . . . 191 Moore, Harold A. 434 Moore, Henry B. . 173 Moore, Jane E. . . .200 Moore, Kathleen F , 375 Moore, Michael . . . 434 Moore, Nancy L. . 143 Moore, Margaret 384 Moore, Patricia A. . 82 Moore, Richard R. . . . .434 Moore, Robert A. . . . . 140 Moore, Susan S .238 Moore, Thomas W. . .228 Moore, Timothy I. . .198 Moore, Waller E .202 Mooren, Jo B 435 Moorhead, John R. . 193 Moorhead, Marcia A. 324 Moorhus, Roger W. . . .138 Mran. Marjorie 435 Morawa, Arnold P. . 57 Morgan, Catherine I.. .170 Morgan, Dale L . 82 Morgan, Frederick J. .151 Morgan, John B. ... .435 Morgan, Marie L. 435 Morgan, Mary M. .137 Morgan, Ronald . 43 Morgan, William T. .190 Moi genstei n, Edward . 143 Morningstar, Gershom .168 Morrall, Dorothy .146 Moi rill, David E 435 Mori-ill, Edgar M. 228 Morris, Baibara A. . . 130 Morris, Benjamin A. . ,435 Morris, Cynlhia J. .218 Morris, 111. mil,- E. . .189 Morris, Edith F .123 Morris, Frank H .226 Morris, Judith A. . .175 Morris, Linda J 160 Morris, Robert H. 119 Morrison, Ann E 235 Morrison, David T. . . 435 Morrison, Linda S. . . 435 Morrison, Nancy J. . . 145 Morrison, Sandra J. . 373 Morrow, Andy 435 Morse, Alfred W 136 Morse, David M 435 Morse, John P 226 Morse, Robert VonM. 143 Mortar Board 128 Mortberg, Wayne L. 235 Mortimore, Charles E. 348 Morton, Carl B 168 Morton, Marian E. . 178 Morton, Martha F. . . . 347 Morton, Perry W. 169 Morzenti, Virginia M. 435 Moscow, Norman P. . 223 Moseley, Janice F. . . 208 Mosen, Rebecca R. . 189 Moses, Elaine J 129 Moses, Stephen D. .. 243 Mosesohn, Carol R. . 136 Mosher 435 Mosher, R. F 435 Mosier, Sharic D 203 Moskowitz, Mark A. . . 141 Moskowitz, Mindy . . 26 Moskowitz, Robert I. 66 Moss, Gloria S 319 Moss, John D 201 Moss, Madeleine E. . . 57 Moss, Martin 146 Moss, Melvin L 224 Moss, Robert W 88 Mossman, Terry A. . . 433 Most, Robert E 232 Mostafa, Nadia 141 Mote, Henry R 132 Motsinger, Robert L. 435 Mott, Carol E 192 Motycka, Cynthia J. 180 Moulds, John A 343 Mount, Sandra B 179 Mowers, Ruth E 257 Mowrcy, Fred H. ... 435 Mowrey. Joel A 173 Moxley. Myrna L. . 143 Mover, Charlyn A. . Mover, Clifton E .158, .129, ..66, .. .310, ...235, ...234, .147 Moyer, Joan E 435 Mozer, Loreene E .225 Mrokowski. Helene C .244 Muangnapoe, Chatri .315 Mucha. Kathleen M . 75 Mueller. Foorman 1 311 Mueller, Howard C 435 Mueller, Judith K .168 .170 .. 40 , 435 .435 .197 .234 .146 .148 .116 , 382 .435 .256 .208 .252 .167 .168 , 345 ,435 .435 .173 .435 , 435 .435 .168 .206 ,435 .324 .134 , 261 , 261 .225 .366 .142 .138 .435 .205 .435 ,351 , 435 .260 .178 347 .172 . 82 .160 .181 . 43 .204 . 247 167 146 178 436 436 82 141 141 141 262 120 ....262. 436 243 183 123 259 67 , 436 . 235 .148 .189 .208 . 57 436 . 239. .164, .190, .151, 175. Mullally, Martin 75 Mullen, Ann 182 Mullen, James W 129. 236 Muller, Bernhard F 141 Mullican, Roger W 62 Mulvihill, Philip M 50,258 Mumaw, Mary C 188 Mumma, Mrs. G 2 " ) Muminert, Vcrnon S 40 Mumo, Douglas 72 Muncluneyer, Louis W 72 Mundell, Richard F 113 Mumo, Dugald H 436 Mumo. Neil J 436 Munson, Georgia L 436 Munson, Gregory W 66 Munvcz, Sandra B 172,436 Mu Phi Epsilon 67 Mil. .IN. UN. i. Yoshihiro 51 Mm bach, Susan W 198 Murdoch, Jeffrey L 134 Murdock, Barbara E 159 Muiofushi. Kiyoko 157 Murphy, Carol J 189 Muiphy, Daniel J 129 Muiphy, Daniel Joseph 261 Murphy, Frank H 40 Murphy, Irene 340 Murphy, Mary L 209, 436 Murphy, Michael C 127.148 Muiphy, Peggy McK 201,436 Muiphy, Richard K 146 Murphy Robert L 259, 436 Muiphy, William M 137 Murray, Gordon F 72 Murray, Joseph L 84 Murray. Robert E 73 Murwciss, Sandra J 179. 436, William H 134 Muscott, Charles D 43.436 Musho, Gloria J 158 Music, School of 63 Musick, Frances A 209 Musket 114 Musser, Gary L 246 Muth, Janet M 123. 183 Myatt, Linda 166 Myer, Blanche L 180. 333. 436 Myers, Allison 346 Myers, Gene H 122 Myers, Jane E 200. 436 Myers, Joan E 67 Myers, Joanna E 175 Myers, Linda F 198 Myers, Sandra F 167 Myers, Willard L 131 N Naasko, Henry J 113,146 Nachman, Allan 436 Nachman. Amanda I) 199 Nack, Howard L 213, 237, 365 Nagelkirk. Nancy 194 Nagler, Eric P 145 Nagler. Monte J 220. 381 Nahabetian, Richard 134 Nahrgang. David M 250 Naiman, Barbara 179 Naiman, Howard S 130 Najpaver, Carol E 88,436 Nakfoor, Patrick R 436 Nalbandian. Henry A 141 Namias, Barbara J 189.436 Namias, June E 189 Nanayya, K. K 57 Nanjundaswamy, I ' urig 42 Nanos, Marguerita M 168 Napier, Dennis J 436 Nash, Joan A 168 Nashed. Zuhair Z 120 Nasir, Shakir 120 Nelson, David 1 142, 234 Nelson, Jacqueline 189 Nelson, James K 140 Nelson, Joanne M 193 Nelson, Judith M 193 Nelson, Karen Y 436 Nelson, Lawrence J 216 249 Nelson, Lyle M 325 Nelson, Marcia R 436 Nelson, Patricia A 172 Nelson, Richard F 234 Nelson, Ritcha J 436 Nelson, Robert E 436 Nelson, Ruth A 175 Nelson, Sally Jo 155 Nelson, Sandra R 190 Nelson, Victor E 83 Ncmlaha, Beatrice M. .198.347,374 Ncsbit, Reed M 325 Ness, Berit 1 78 Ness, Margot H 1 78, 374 Netrhin, Susan L 205 Nelle. James R 235 Netzer, Harold R 72 Neuman, Charlotle E 436 Neumann, Edward McC 256 Neumann, Richard W 72, 436 Neumeier, Thomas C 147, 359 Neumer, Steve M ' . 242 Neuser, Robert C 223 Ncvas, Jo-Ann . . .162 Neii burger, Herbert P 242 Newburry, Harry A 42 436 New-comb, Wallace G ....239 New-comb, William K. . ' ' 16 224 Newell, Charles R ' .234 Newhof, Thomas 40, 42, ' 18 Newlon, Stephen B . ' 131 Newman, Arthur J 220 382 Newman, Charles ' .143 Newman Club .124 Newman, David 128 383 Newman, James C 436 Newman, Leslie H 437 Newman, Linda J ! ! ! i !l6B Newman, Martin D. ...220,352,437 Newman, Ronald B. ... 146 220 Newsom, Gerald H. . . ' 129 Newton, Charles W " 235 Newton, Mrs. Flora 182 Newton, Gail W 208 437 Newton, Robert M Newton, Steven ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . 240 Newton, Susan C ...175 Niblock, Steven A 146 234 Nichol, Diana L ' .[59 Nicholas, James H 113 140 Nichols, Elizabeth A .... ' . 198 Nichols, Judy Ann ..35, 191. 367 382 394, 395, 437 Nichols, Suzanne 183 Nicholson, Cullen H ..134 Nicholson, Herbert N 142 370. 381 209, 437 149 437 239 437 203 49. 50. 359. 437 247 140 243 192 325 151 324 ....162, 4.37 136 Nicholson, Judith A. Nicholson, Nancy L Nickel, Veruon E. . . Nickerson, Katheiine Nickles, Alfred E. Nicosia, Joseph G. Nicula. Barbara J. . . Nida, Paul Nieder, Joseph M. Niederer, Emil C. Niederstadt. Robert . Niehaus, Barbara R. . Njehuss, Marvin L. . . Niekraszewicz, George Nielsen, Bernard L. . . Niemi, Barbara R. . . Niethammer, Woodard Nasset. Nancy A Nast, Donald A Natal, Lynne C Nathan, Louise (; Nathan, Stuart 199. ...179. ' , 435 Mueller, Margaret E ,231 Muellner, Marian E 230 Muenchinger, William 243 Muideiman. Anthony B 136 Muir. Susan J 201 Mulder, Judith M 384 Mulder, Robert III 189 Muleir, Bernard 158 436 120 168 214. 225. 436 238 163 334 171 140 98 436 436 225 359 167, 339 41 205 205 , 247 Nathanson, Milton L ........... 74 Natonson. Steven R ............. 242 Natural Resources, School of ..56 Navarra. Raymond J ........... 436 Navy ROTC ................. 31 Near, Gary J ................... 245 Nearing. Carolyn L ............. 171 Nebrida, Noe Y ....... ...121 . 198. : 42. .. . .2111. Nederhoed, Ronald 223 Neely, Nancy A 172 NcfT, Fred G 132 Neff, Robert P. Ji 72 Negele. Marjorie 1 167 Nehrebeckyj, George 150 Neidich, Jerome F 132 Neiman, Joseph C 251 Neisius, David 1 146,233 Neitring, Diana 1 183 Nell, Thomas E 226, 436 Nelligan. James A. Nelly, Virna C Nelsen, James LaV. Nelson, Charles A. . .145 169 123 .113. 243,436 Niethammer. Dorothy 180 NifFenegger . Phillip 134 Nigh, Barbara 167 Niitme, He-He 437 Niles, Douglas 142 Nisslcy. Alice J 178 Nissly, Mar-y J 203 Nissly, Robt. F. 213. 214. 227. 365 437 Nist, Maitha L 204 Nilz, Gordon 1 75, 437 Nixon. Margaret M 191 Noah. Robert M 149 Nobel. Gary L 231 Noble. David A 66, 130 Noble. Lee G 151 Noble, Richard C. . ..130 Noble. Robert H 43 Nobles. Julie A 170 Noblin. William B 149 Noe. Brenda E 168 Noecker. James P 32, 141 Noehles, Henry C 437 Noerr, John M 437 Nolfsinger, Gerald T 126, 134 NuiT e, Leah R 123, 189 Nofzinger, Nance K 173 Noggle. Philip L 437 Nohl, Richard L 143 238 Nolen, Nancy A 160, 345 Nome, Elaine D 437 Noorthoek, David J 72 Noparstak, Irw-in H 237 485 Norby, John A 42 Nord, John C 57,437 Nordyke, Linda A 437 Norman, Judith L 182 Norris, Jeanne A 195 Norris, Leon F 128 North, Beverly M 169 North Campus 99 Northrup, Phillip 325 Norton, David C 149 Norville, Martha D 184 Norville, Nancy M 201 Nothstein, Paula C 162 Notman, Linda J 180 Novak, Brenda B 182 Novak, Drew E 149 Novak, John D 223 Novak, Joseph S 136 Novak, Robert J 437 Novak, Sharon G 180 November, Sa ' ly J 165, 437 Novick, Judith 1 171 Novitsky, Judith A 182 Novitzsky, Alexander 437 Novotny, Marilyn J 189, 437 Nowlin, Julia M 160 Nowysz, William 148 Nuechterlein, Karl W 246 Nugent, Alice C 208 Nuhn, Nancy L 437 Nunnally, James R 141 Nunneley, Victoria A 206 Nursing Council 88 Nursing, School of 86 Nu Sigma Nu 72 Nusinson, Sally Ann 159, 437 Nutting, E ' izabeth A 172,189 Nyboer, Gretchen A 200 Nygord, Patricia E 169 Nyhuis, Philip A 137 Nykamp, Paul W 98 Nykamp, Roger D 79, 98 o O ' Berg, John D. . . . 126, 127, 134, 148 O ' Brien, John G 231,383 O ' Brien, Richard 251 O ' Brien, Thomas C 40 O ' Brien, William C 249 O ' Donnell, Clifford 145 O ' Donnell, Joseph R 131 O ' Handley, Douglas A. 126, 134, 437 O ' Leary, Howard E 214, 236 O ' Leary, Miss Laurelle 166, 169 O ' Neal, Anne E 344,437 O ' Neil, Michael A 236 O ' Neill, Guy P 437 Oakey, Judith A 168 Oamar, Felipe 121 Oatman. Linda E 165, 437 Ober, Carol J 175 Oboler, Allen A 247 Ocampo, Lila 121 Ochsenschlager, Nancy 189 Ochsner, Thomas D ' A 83,437 Ocker, Judi R 178 Odom, Herdis H 50 Oehlcr, Suzanne M 334,437 Oette, Edward A 131 Offenhaur, Jane A 175 Ogar, Richard A 129 Ogawa, Roann E 171, 334 Ogden, John H 151,227 Ogden, Mary 1 201,437 Ohlgren, David J 250 Ohlrich, Roger C. . .49, 144, 146, 152 Ohm, Fred 308, 309 Ohmart, Bruce R 75 Okin, Elihu 142 Okun, Francine R 175 Okun, Gilbert N 253 O!ajos, Margaret 163 Olasz, William J 136 Older, Julia D 158 Oldstrom, Stephen C 261 Olen, David J 237 Olender, Charles 1 437 Oleszkowicz, Fred G 42, 437 Olinick, Michael 133 Oliver, Joseph A 230 Olm, Fred L 308,309 Olmstead, Gary J 143 Olmstead, Kathryn 1 160 Olmsted, Edwin W 437 Olmsted, Sara C 197, 437 Olsen, Joy M 173,345 Olsen, Karen J 184, 345 Olsen, Lorraine K 209 Olson, Gerald R 54 Olson, Luther 66 Olson, Peter 142 Olson, Robert N 73 Olszewski, Frank 1 133 Ornalev, Michael N 232 Ondrus, Patricia F 172 Onkin, Rona ' d H 438 Ongking, Ben 121 Oole, Frank A 230 Oppenhcim, Barbara 178 Oppenheim, Judith 178 Oppenheim, Myrna J 178 Oppenheim, Sue 173,374 Oppenheimer, Jeanne ..179,371,387 Opperman, Sanford W 148 Opple, Catherine C 333 Ordorica, Miguel 44 Ordway, Peter S 214, 231 Oi ecklin, James R 253 Organ, Delia S 438 Orhan, Shije 204 Orhan, Xhafer 137 Orme, Paul M 236 Orosz, Janice E 209 Orphan, George J 148 Orr, Carolyn N 193,438 Orr, Diane F 183 Ortengren, Ralph 255 Ortwein, Joanne M 206, 438 Ortwig, Norma F 164 Ortwig, Ralph W 73 Orvis, Judith P 394,438 Orwig, James B 72 Osborn, Carol S 192 Osboni, Carolyn A 193, 438 Osborn, Frances L 158 Osborn, James R 259 Osborn, Lee H 148 Osborne, Clifford G 42, 438 Oseff, Elizabeth A 169 Oseff, Lenore B 169 Oscr, George T 130 Osher, Joanne L 173 Osmer, Carolyn S 194, 438 Osmun, Charlotte B 182 Ostcrbeck, Paul G 256 Osterhoudt, Donald G 146 Osterland, Thomas 246, 295, 310, 311 Ostennann, Fredrick 245 Ostling, Richard N 136 Ostrander, Roger G 142 Ostrowski, Lorraine 157 Otten, Colette C 198, 438 Otten, Julius A 217, 232 Otto, Frederick S 249 Otto, Susan 374 Otto, Victor A 143 Overfield, James B 84 Overton, Jerome C 236 Owen, Joy E 194 Owen, Thomas E 83, 238 Owens, Jack N 221 Owens, Miriam B 438 Owston, Peyton W 57,438 Ozdenler, Muzaffer 438 Ozicr, Kathleen V 173 Ozinga, James R 140 Paccone, Richard J 128 Pace, William A 248 Pacernick, Lawrence 132 Packer, Elizabeth J 178 Packman, Al ' .an B 242 Page, Barbara C 160 Page, Beverly A 179 Page, Carl V 40,44,438 Page, Edward 39 Pahl, Kurt G 218 Pakdee, Wasna 120 Palakornkul, Angkab 120 Palenstein, John W 299 Paler, Ronald J 84 Pallidin, W 72 Pallin, Donald A 57,224 Pa ' m, David A 229,438 Palmer (Alice Lloyd) 170 Palmer, Cora J 348 Palmer, Edwina M 162 Palmer, Herbert J 137 Palmer, Linda L 159 Palmer, Nancy Jeanette 438 Palmer, Nancy Jeanne ..191. 200, 438 Palmer, Paul D 236 Palmer, Richard L 32 Palmquist, Lynne A 193 Palsky. Patricia A 188 Palsrok, Dick Jr 438 Paluck, Jeanne L 173 Pampu, David A 130 Panchuk, Marie L 194 Panctticri, Frances 202 Pang, Louis 438 Panhellenic Association 210 Pankow, Joanne 204, 438 1 ' . in ii. Eugenia 339 Pantlind, James B 119 Panush, Margo N 438 Pao, Rosalind 165 Papc, Harry R 84 Papp, Richard A 438 Paris, Joel 438 Parish Trueman D 137 Parizek, Harold J 151 Park, A. Colton Jr 243 Park, Patricia A 173 Park, Richard P 148, 243 Park, William G 44,438 Parker, Alan K 40 atlcrson, rtolly E, I O atterson, John L 140, 246 atterson, Jon D 150 atterson, Lawrence 391 Parker, Barbara G 193 Parker, David E 143 Parker, Frank F 140 Parker, Gail E 438 Parker, James F 144 Parker, Paul E 146 Parker, Sally A 157, 208, 438 Parker, Susan E 159, 334 Parker, William L 119 Parkman, Alan H 438 Parnall, Carolyn E 197 Parnall, Theodore 238 Paro, Roberta A 178 Parquette, Sandra K 189 Parr, Michael S 247 Parr, Richard E 131 Parr, Robert J 78,79,438 Parrish, Anne J 173 Parrish, Donald M 438 Parrott, Stephen K 259 Parry, Eugenia M 171 Parsell, Suzanne M 170 Parsons, Carl A 113 Parsons, David W 236 Parssinen, Susanne M 182, 183 Partington, Gerald D 128,438 Partington, Robert M 235 Partridge, David B 218, 438 Pascal, Esther M 381 Pascal, Roger P 347,374 Paset, Marlene 333 Pashman, Sheila 205 Paskell, Barbara J 172,173 Pasquier, Helene I. . .88, 394, 395, 438 Passage, James M 254 Passino, Richard F 142 Passmore, James L 230 Paster, Naomi K 162 Paster, Robert D 136 Pasternak, Andrew V 130 Paszkiewicz, Jeannette 191 Patch, Howard W 232 Patchctt, Elizabeth 202 Patel, Kishore Y 146 Patel, Rameshchandra 42 Paterson, Loma A 438 Paterson, Nancy L 194 Patrick, William C 235 Patterson, A. Murray 391 Patterson, Andrea J 188, 211, 343 Patterson, Barbara A 182.333 Patterson, Holly E 178 Patterson, Pi Pa Patterson; Nellie J 438 Patterson, Peter A 113 Patterson, Thomas G. . . .336, 352, 438 Patterson, Thomas R 246 Patterson, Wayne W 221, 438 Pattison, John H 214,258 Pattison, Mary L 173 Pattison, Walter S 141 Patton, Allene M 439 Patton, Ann 173 Patton, Harvey 377 Patton, Jon R 42 Patton, Katherine E. ...192,211,334 Patton, Robert T 126,130,152 Patton, Pene ' ope 180 Paukstis, Charles 50 Paul, David L 232 Pauli, George H 123 Paullettc, Robert R 128 Paulscn, Mary N 164 Paulsen, Robert A 256 Paulson, Blanche M 196 Paulson, Marilyn A 209 Paustian, Kurt 148 Pavlis, John N 251 Pavloff, Louis 130,324 Pawgan, Marian 172,178 Paxson, Marlanc A 67,366,439 Payne, Beveriy J 170 Payne, Peter R 147 Payne, Winston C 134 Peacock, Benjamin B 439 Peacock, Virginia A 189 Peacock, Wayne B 322 Peapples, George A 238 Pear, Ann H 201,247 Peard, James R 257 Pearlman, Alan H 439 Pearlman, Carolyn P 159 Pearse, Elizabeth A 191 Pearse, Stephen 149 Pearson, Anne B 206 Pease, Jay W 257 Pease, Mrs 129 Peck, David G 140 Peck, Kenneth B 150 Peck, Norma L 439 Peckham. Stephen W 44, 145 Pccsar, Ravmond E 439 Pederson, Karolyn R 173 Pedler, Ra ' ph J 132 Peebles, Barry L. ..39,43,390,391, 394, 395, 439 Peek, Ronald M 133 Pcet, Mary A 189 Pects, Mildred M 67 Pcircc, Marcia S 206,358,439 Pekar, Mary L 189 Pelavin, Sol H 146, 242 Pell, Penelope A 194 Peltz, Charles S 136 Peltz, Tama F 190 Penar, Frederick M 142 Penberthy, Sandra 172 Pence, Walter G 113 Pendexter, Jill A 201 , 439 Pendlcton, Winston K 216,259 Penner, Gerald M 242 Penner, Michael J 231 Penrose, Margery H 175, 439 Penzler, Otto M 145, 249 Pepper, Ellen E 167 Perejda, Cynthia A 184 Perham, Susan H 173 Perigo, Coach William ,...303 Perino, Michael E 141 Pcrison, Lester C 57 Perkins, Ronald F 84,439 Perley, James E 439 Perlman, Al ' an H 132 Perlman, Barbara E 199 Perlman, Emily S 190 Perlman, James 146 Perlmutter, Laurie 175 Perlov, Frank A 82 Perlove, Warren J 148 Perlow, Mark J 128, 353 Pcrlstadt, Harry 145 Perlstein, Michael J 260,439 Pernick, Stuart W 82,439 Perrett, Suzanne H 170 Perrigo, Blake M 147 Perrin, A ' ice P 184 Pen in, Gordon G 148 Perrin, Wallace F 439 Perring, Kay 439 Perry, Burton L 201 Perry, Charles R 439 Perrv, Elizab-th A 202 Pershing Rifles 32 Perskari, Alice L 54,439 Person, Don VanW 257 Peske, Gene R 246, 439 Peters, James L 226,439 Peters, Kenneth J 231 Peters, Ronald B 41, 262, 380 Petersen, Daniel J 227 Petersen, David J 126, 129 Peterson, Ann L 343 Peterson, Dale J 226 Peterson, James H 250 Peterson, Joyce A 169 Peterson, Kelsey C 148, 201 Peterson, Marian R 203,439 Peterson, Nancy L 55,123,192 Peterson, Nina E 208 Peterson, Robert V 227 Peterson, Ronald D 439 Petlach, Jeannette M 178 Petoskey, Ernest J 217 Peti icoff, Mark A 439 Petrie, George R 71 Petrie, Peter 240 Petrie, Robert G 238 Petroff, Carol A 169, 334 Petroshus, Anita M 171 Petroski, William H 141 Petrosshn, Rafayel 439 Petruschke, Patricia 27, 171 Pettijohn, David 240 Pettit, William L 141 Peyton, Keith S 32,254 Pfeffer, Jean A 374 Pfeiffer, Barbara V 173 Pfeiffer, Loren N 262 Pfeiffrr. Raymond J 143, 439 Pharmacy, College of 76 Phelps, Dudley M 325 Phclps, Judith S 188 Phelps, Marianne R 192, 384 Phelps, Suzanne C 184 Phelps, Wendell W 837 Phelps. Willhm G 119 Phi Alpha Kappa 98 Phi Chi 73 Phi Chi Theta 47 Phi Delta Chi 78 Phi Delta Epsllon 74 Phi Delta Theta 236 Phi Epsilon Pi 237 Phi Eta Sigma 374 Phi Gamma Delta 238 Phi Kappa Psi 2TO Phi Kappa Sigma 240 Phi Kappa Tau 211 Phi Mu 204 Phi Mu Alnha 66 Phi Rho Sigma 75 Phi Sigma Delta 242 Phi Sigma Kapna 243 Phi Sigma Sigma 205 Phieffer, Barbara 26 Philbin, Patrick 439 Phi ' ippart, Suzanne 197, 384 Philippine-Michigan Club 121 Phillips, Louis T 143, 439 Phillips, Nataliic A 160 Phillips, Richard G 439 Phillips, Richard M 439 486 Phillips, Samuel 248 Phillips, Wendy C 333 Phi ' pott, Eileen M 204 Physical Therapy 28 Piasccki, Ronald L 225 Piatkowski, Thomas F 124,439 PI Beta Phi 206 Pi Lambda Phi 244 Pi Tau Sigma 42 Picard, Robert J 131 Pick, Karl 242 Pickhavcr, Bonnie J 189 Piepcr, Walter G 136 Pierce, Graham M 83 Pierce, Judith L 161 Pierce, Robert C 113, 231 Piercy, JoAnn 168 Pieronek, Eugenia E 169 Pierrot, Alan H 248 Pietras, Roger 40 Pignanelli. Frank J ' .78,79 Pike, Judith A 439 Pike, Judith L 197 Piket, Terrence P 151 Pilgrim, Sarah S 198 Pilk, Inez 159 Pilkington, Bonnie D 439 Pilkinton, John E 142 Pillotc, John F 71 Piloff, Ellen S 207, 379 Pimentrl, Sylvia 159 Pincura, Stanley C 246 Pinkert, Michael S 148 Pinkerton, Laura E 193,211,343 Pippel, D. David 226, 365 Pitsch, Ronald P 439 Pizer, Sandra D 175 Place, Barbara A 208, 210 Plamp, Carole A 123, 179 Plamp, Joyce 123 Plant, Marcus L 325 Plaid, Sylvia T 439 Plasman, Susan A 180 Plainer, Margaret E. ..161,333,334, 366, 439 Platnick, Roberta L 169 Platt, Catherine 1 78 Plaut, Julian L 247.440 Plaxton, Arthur N 113,262 Playdon, Linda A 1 78 Plekker, Robert J 98, 440 Plesha, Robert H 132 Plesofsky, Nora S 178 Pletcher, Theodore J 440 Plewes, Nancy A 175 Pliner, Thomas J 247 Plog, James H 141 Plotkin, Gary A 440 Plott, Ralph E 149 Flue, Donita M 184 Plummcr, Lynnc L 202 Plym, Sarah J 201 Poceta, Kathryn D 172 Podgorski, John K 261 Poehlman, William J 40 Poellet, Allan L 243 Pog ' iano, Michael F 150 Pohlod, David M 238 Pohncrt, William H 113 Pohorenec, Jane E 191 Pokela, Terence J 234 Polak, Janet 366 Polikoff, Alan M 130 Polinsky, Lloyd 244 Polk, Brent W 132 Polkinghorn, Caroline 167 Pollack, Miriam L 168 Pollazzi, Linda 178 Polleys, Robert P 132 Pollinger, Richard E. ..27,260,265, 376, 388, 392, 440 Pollins, John W 238 Pollock, Prof. James 297 Pollock, Ronald R 440 Pollock, Susanna M 194 Polniaszck, Ronald E 61 Pombert, Patricia A 159 Pongracz, Edward R 232 Ponn, Carol A 160 Ponte Rita K 172, 278 Pontello, Constance 159 Pope, Marie L 201 Pope, Mary C 161 Poposki, Fred S 75 Popov, Richard E 132 Poppen, Judith K 163 Porter, Hubert W 440 Porter, Marian D 204 Porter, Patricia A 163 Porter, Stuart W 210 Portcrfield, Joseph 246 Portman, David N 440 Portner, Elaine S 168 Portner, Marvin M 74 Portnoy, Barbara A 169 Portnoy, Janice R 199,440 Portnoy, Lynn A 440 Ports, Betty L 189 Poskel, Lois S 440 Posner, Rebecca E 199 Posner, Ronnie 1 179 Post, Donald S. ...213,232,265,440 Poswalk, Kathleen V 164 Potter. Gerald A 440 Potter, Mrs. Irene 192 Pougnet, Joan C 192, 440 Poulos, Steven M 136 Powell, Barry 241 Powe ' l, Caryl 1 159, 333 Powell, George L 440 Powell, Isaac J 66 Powell, James S 440 Powell, Robert B 440 Power, Nancy S 206 Power, Philip H 379 Powers, Edward H 1 29 Powers, Galen D 149 Powers, Gerald B 146 Powers, Martha 440 Powers, Ramona E 157 Powers, Raymond T 239 Powers, Victor M 147 Prakken, Susan K 183 Pratt, Alice 440 Pratt, Richard A 26,117,141 Prccobb, Sue A 204 Pregerson, Rhoda L 167 Prelesnik, Warren L 129 Prentice, Clifford J 148 Prescott (East Quad) 150 Preston, Diane M 183 Pretzcr, James A 224 Price, Gary M 262 Price, Ina L 159 Price, Joseph M 128,233 Price, Judith R 168 Pringie, Suzanne L 195 Probst, David M 245 Proctor, Patricia A 166 Proefke, Gertrude M 184 Prooslin, Joni R 190 Proper, Marilyn S 178 Proudfit. Robert L 238 Proux, Donald J 113 Pruchnik, Patrick W 62 Prueske, Elmer W 223,440 Prufer, Carl A 440 Prufer, Gwendolyn B 440 Pryor, William E 440 Pryzby, Delbert J 223 Psi Omega 84 Psi Upsilon 245 Puanpatom, Chaisang 120 Public Health, School of 89 Publications 376 Pucci, Lucia E 184 Puchalski, Joan M 170 Puffer, Phyllis A 173 Pullen, Franklin D 150 Pullen, Mary A 88 Pulliam, Faith 196 Pultorak, Stella D 167 Puma, Charles 248 Purnell, Judith M 173 Putnam, Evonne M 178 Putnam, Judy M 168,172 Pwyer, Robert 248 Pyant, Patricia E 211 Pyatenko, Vladimir 84 Pyle, Owen 230 Pyper, John C 129 Q Quaife, Arthur W 131 puaife, Dona ' d 397 Ouail, Mrs. Isabel 171 puarnstrom, Carl R 225 Quasi, Norman A. E 123,440 Query, Sarah A 200,333,440 Ouiggle, Linda 158, 440 Quinlan, Mary E 206,440 Quinlan. Wi ' liam C 239 Quinn, Eugene M 149 Quinn, John D 248 8uinn, Leon J 73 uinn, Linda R 440 auinn, Timothy C 440 uintal, Harvey A 130 Quiring, Joanne 1 160 Quiven. Frank 83 Ouon, Betsy A 161, 440 R Raab, Carol E 88,157,194 Raab, Frances D 170 Rabe, James 1 146 Raben, Julie A 205,381 Rabinowitz, Sandra A 173 Racah, Fannie R 163 Racicot, Ronald L 440 Rackham School of Graduate Studies 96 Radell, Robert R 440 Rader, Elaine B 149,440 Rader, Catherine A 440 Radford, William R 231 Radich, Mitchell F 440 Radius, Richard H 127, 148 Radley, Elena K 168 Rado, William G 132 Radoczy, Paul F 254 Radtke, Kay E 123 Radway, Robert J 247 Rady, Barbara S 167 Raffel, Ann 168 Rafter, Mary E 173 Raftshol, Meredith B 180 Ragins, Abner 1 171 Raider. David H 150 Rainaldi, Mary S 204,374 Rainey, Robert K 440 Rainwater, Linda L. ...194,211,441 Raitt, Cecil G 252 Rajkovich, Etta M 157,441 Ramelmeier, Rolf W 441 Ramin, Barbara A 167, 333 Ramirez, Rafael 441 Ramos, Jeraldinc J 208 Ramsdell, Elizabeth 441 Ramsey, Joan A 167 Ramsey. Marjorie C 67, 171 Rand, Joseph L 262 Randall, David L 216,232 Randall. John W 84,441 Randelman, Hal A 252.441 Randolph. David A 113,227 Randt, George A 236 Ranftl. Mrs. Leona 182 Ransom. Hal C 113 Ransom, Wm. H. ..238.352,365,441 Rapp, Michael D 141,353 Rapp, Richard 84 Rapport, David J 441 Rasmuscn, Norma F. 88.198 Rasmussen, Douglas J 66, 239 Rasmusscn, Joan E 88 Rasmussen, John A 254,441 Rasmussen, Julie E 175 Rasmussen, Kathlyn A 194 Ratter, Janice E 173 Rattner, Claudia L 172 Rattray, Paul R 142 Rattrav. Thomas . .40. 42, 44. 129, 142 Rail. William J 239 Raubinger. Patricia 441 Ravenscroft, Robert 246 Rawlinson. James W 137 Rawson, Alice E 441 Ray, Edmond T 149 Rayle, Lynn T 143 Raynes, Warren S 220 Rea. Dean Walter B 352 Read, Douglas J 249 Reader, Jean A 178 Reading, Elinor L 155,169,374 Reading. James B 84,441 Reafsnyder, Janet L 189 Reardon, Lowell E 136 Rearick, Martha N. 67, 171. 366, 441 Reasoner, Calla N 178 Reavis, Glen A 213. 232 Reck, Sa.ah D 167 Rector, Gail 108 Reddig, Dean Rhoda F 86 Redding, Theodore J 131 Reece, Jack E 136 Reed, Marilyn A 175 Reed, William H 248 Reedcr, Karen G 191 Rees, Virginia F 441 Reese, Leila A 209 Reeves, Charles F. 129 Reeves, Robert A 259 Reeves (South Quad) 131 Regan, Carole F 191 Regan, Maria C 179,441 Regents, Board of 17 Rcger, Alice M 159 Reges, Wilfredo 121 Rehner, Roberta 206 R eichman, George A 23 . Reid, Dolores A 191 Reid, Jasper B 144,152 Reid, Judith 441 Reid, Norma W 189 Reifer, Joan T 199, 381 Reik, Nancy S 191 Reilly, George A 140 Rein, Marsha L 441 Reinach, Ann G 16 Reindel, Luciuda S 441 Reineman, Alva C 54. 55 Rcinhard, Douglas N 44J Reinhardt, Judith A 207 Reinkc, David L 241 Reins, Marjorie A 202 Reins, Ralph E 129, 138 Reinsch, Ronald C 237, 256 Reisig, Emmagenc 171 Reising, John E 132 Reisner, Janice E 199 Reissing, Michael G 246 Reiter, ' Patricia A 180, 346 Reitcr, Robert P 242 Reitz, David L 145 Reitz, Linda J +41 Reitz, Stuart K 131 Relyea, Bernice J 165 Remp, Richard P 441 Remus. Bette J 172,374 Renfrew, Coach Al 299 Renirie, Donald L 149 Rennell, Edwin J 83, 441 Rens, Carol L 171 Repak, Arthur J 252,375 Repp, Richard A 127, 140, 148 Resnick, Mary 168 Resnik, Elaync R 178 Retzker, Janet 189 Retzloff , Jane A 173, 441 Reuschle, Dean W 132 Reuter, Alfred F 57,133 Reyes, Otto 259 Reyes, Wilfredo A 441 Reynolds, Clifford C 127,148 Reynolds, Gale R 127,148 Reynolds, Patricia M 168 Rhaesa, Roy W 210 Rhinerson, Roxann L 201 Rhode, Dennis W 299 Rhodes, Jane S 189,334 Rhodes, Mailene K 195,441 Rhodes, Philip 129 Rhymes, Rosita F 128 Ribbcns, William B 40 Ricamore, R. Anne 209, 441 Riccinto, Leonard L 113 Rice, Andrea D 162 Rice, Carol F 205,441 Rice, Frances E 162 Rice, John D 249 Rice, Kenneth D 71 Rice, Linda J 159 Rice, Louis C 213 Rich, David V 147 Rich, Gary H 129, 216, 256 Rich, Juliet V 167 Rich, Michael E 143 Richard, Marilyn J 165 Richards, Brent D 148 Richards, Harold J 75 Richards, Joan H 195 Richards, John F 250 Richards, Lorna D .160 Richards, Ruth L 441 Richards, Thomas S 129 Richardson, Charles 143 Richardson, Edward S 233 Richardson, James M 128 Richardson, James R 147 Richardson, John L. ...126,129,152 Richardson, Mrs. Julia 138 Richardson, Keith L 136 Richardson, Michael 140 251 Richardson, William L 230 Richey, Lester B 138 Richiger, Richard F 441 Richman, Beverly L 205, 441 Richman, Jay Michael 237 Richmond, William H 49 Richter, Roberta C 202, 334 Rickard, Michael L 150 Rickard, Paul C 75 Rickard, R. Brian 147 Rickel, John M 236,441 Riddle, David E 75 Riddle, Henry S 145 Ridge, Donald P 83 Ridgway, Thomas H 261 Riecker, Frederick G 119 Riedel, Robert T 113 Riedel, William M 137 Rieger, Aleena 205 Riegger, Otto K 41 Riehl, Eleanor M 173,441 Rieman, Catherine J 175 Riemann, Carl C 51 Riffclinacher, Frederick 123 Rilkin, James M 441 Rigel, Beryl E 78,79,395,441 Riha, Donald F 61 Rikcr, Donald D 75 Rikkers, Dolores 122 Rimawi, Isam H 441 RinaMi, Patricia C 169 Kinckey, Gordon R 319 Ringel, Leslie M 260 Rinitcl, M. M 377 Ripple, Peter J 57 Ripstra, Joal K 173,442 Riser, Cynthia S 182 Risk, William R 132 Risman, Michael 214,253,442 Ritchie, William C 62 Riters, Vitalijs K 138 Ritsema, George W 257 Ritter, Barbara M 179,442 Rivera, Arcadio 142 Rivera, Carmen T 157 Rivera-Rivera, Juan 142 Rizika, Linda R 160 Rizzo, Frank A 171,442 Roa, Zenaida 121 Roach, Francina A 195, 442 Roach, MaiT J 79, 192, 442 Roark, Barbara A 195, 333 Robar, Michelle J 183 Robb, John G 113,229 Robbe, Mary J 175 Robbins, Ann 161 Robbins, Buckley H. . . 166, 365, 442 Robbins, Delmar H 145, 442 Robbins, George W 442 Robbins, Lawrence A 252 Robbins, Richard P 242 Robboy, Marcia L 175 487 Robboy, Stanley J a F , 253 Roberts, Brenda F .............. 67 Roberts, Donald C ......... 127.148 Roberts, Gary .................. 173 Roberts, Geraldine J ............ 200 Roberts, Gerraid J ............. 442 Roberts, James Michael ........ 141 Roberts, James Moi timer Roberts, Janet T Roberts, John H Roberts, Linda Roberts, Mary V Roberts, Mervin H Roberts, Orlando 1 Roberts, Patricia R Roberts, Richard A Roberts, William J Robertson, Catherine Robertson, George A . 26 248 162 203. 442 .391 146 206. 442 124 147 182 228.442 Robertson, John H .230 Robertson. Lydia D 183 Robertson, Martin J 51,442 Robeson. Larry 72 Robins, Mary E 158. 442 Robinson, Ann 170 Robinson, David W 75 Robinson. James E 249 Robinson, John 40.42 Robinson, Judith I. 442 Robinson, Katherine 208 Robinson, Ken K 149 Robinson, Linda L 188. 442 Robinson, Marion J 149 Robinson, Sue L 184 Robinson, Thomas A 312. 315 Robison, Denis M 229 Robson, George E 224.442 Robson, Janet E 161 Robson, John E 246, 372 Robson, Sandra J 178. 334 Roby, Ruth M 196 Rock, Janice H 183 Rockershousen, Arleen 442 Rockershousen. John 372 Rockershousen. William 442 Rockne, Susanne L. ...206,396.442 Rodbell, Stanley F 237 Rodden, Larry D 141 Rodefer, Terrell E 143.442 Roderick. Sarah E 196.442 Rodewald, Richard A 134 Rodgers, Carol 158 Rodgers, Darlene J 442 Rodman, Joan S 442 Rodney, Burton 442 Rodnite, Joseph J 147 Rodriguez, Jose R 136 Rodwell, James A 145 Roes, Finn F 442 Roede, Nils 442 Roeglin, Karen J 194 Reeling, Gerard H 49,442 Roeser, Frederick 1 246 Roeser, Waldomar M 373 Roeske, Paul W 442 Rogak, Helen M 442 Rogers, Alan N 136 Rogers, Andrea B 143 Rogers, David C 143 Rogers, Richard B ...229 Roggenbuck, Mary T 67,171 Roggin, Gary M 237 Rogovy, Susan R 158 Roh, Mary L 198,442 Rohatynskyj, Tetiana 165 Rohweder, Suzanne 183 Roleson, Rebecca A 203 Roley, Mary 194.442 Rolfe, John E 149 Rollina, Michael E 248 Rollyson, John D 72 Rom, Rosalind J 169 Roman, Pearl C 157 Roman, William A 251.319 Romanoff, Robert A 49 Rome, H. James 220 Romeril, Allan B 57.442 Rental, Michael 253 Ronzio, Joann M 442 Rood, Richard D 130 Roodman. Sheldon H 128 Rooney. Edward P 129 Roos, Frederick W 134. 224 Roosenraad, Cris T 143 Roossien, John W 98 Root, Willard 1 309 Roper, Ann J 442 Rortino, James 71 Rosario, Purificacion 157 Rosbe, Barbara M 200.283.443 Rose, Carole A 190443 Rose, Carter S 131 Rose, Diane M 1 79 Rosemcrgy, Silas D. ..117,129,142, Rosen, Arlenc S ................ Rosen, Mrlrin S ................ Rosen, Toby L ................. Rosenbaum. Arthur L .......... Rosenbaum, Richard A ......... Rosenbaum. Rirhaid E .......... Rosenberg, Alice ............... Rosenberg. Beth C ............. Rosenberg. Elaine R ....... 371. Rosenberg. Michael ............. Rosenberg. Robert D ........... Rosenbloom. Ronna 1 ........... Rosenfeld. Barry A ......... 148, Rosenfield. Miriam G .......... Rosenthal. David B ............. Rosenthal. Jan E ............... Rosenthal. L-onard J ........... Rosenthal. Michael A ........... Rosenthal. Michael S ....... 14(1, Roseveai , Osborn W ........... Rosewater. Florence ............ Rosich. Raym-r K ............... Rosman. Robert D ............. Ross, Carter J ................. Ross, Gerald E ................. Ross, Jean L .......... 199. 348, Ross, John H ...... 62.126,128, Ross, John 1 ............... 260, Ross. Nancy A ................. Ross, Raymond F ............... Ross, Robert L , Rose, Janet F Rose, Janice M Rose, Louise M Rose, Margery E Rose, Nell F Rose, Richard A Rose. Ruth K Rosrcrance. Kathleen Rosema, Norman W 32. 189 207. 443 207.370 443 172 178 253 443 192 98 Ross, Robeit P ................. Ross, Scott G .................. Rossman. Richard A ............ Rote, Franklin E ............... Roteubei g. Samuel ......... 220, Roth, Beverly E ................ Roth. Charles A ....... 127, 148, Roth. Michael J ................ Roth, Norman E .......... 244, Rothenberg, Alan 1 ........ 247, Rothfus, Sally T ................ Rothman, Fred -He R ........... Rothman. Marilyn B ........... Rothschild. Marilyn ............ Rotrock, Donald M ............ Rottschafer. Bruce W .......... Rotz, Frederick B .............. Rouinc.ll, Stephanie A .......... Rovsck, Sandra J ............... Rowbottom, Richard W ......... Rowe, Donald D ............... Rowe, Robert S ................ Rowe, Sara .................... Rowe, Dean Thomas D Rowley, Charles L Rowley, Rowland F Rowley, Sara 1 ........ 31)6.394, Row ney. Robert T ............. Roy, Richard A ........... 146. Ruben. Harvey 1 ...... 142. 216! Rubenberg, Maiian S ........... Rubcnstein, Arnold ............. Rubenstcin. Jeffrey ............. Rubin, Barbara E. ' .............. Rubin. Charles P ............... Rubin, Eleanor S .............. Rubin. Ellen J ................. Rubin, George D .......... 146, Rubin. Joyce D ................ Rubin. Remey J ............... Ruby, Jean K .................. Ruch, Sandra J ........... 190. Rudder. Ralph R ........... 40, Rude, Rosalie S ................ Rude, William R ........... 55, Rudell, Carla J ................. Ruderman, Noilua K ........... Rudness, Judith A .......... 182. Rudolph, Andrew H ............ Rudolph, Jane S ............... Ruebelman. Stephen J .......... Ruesink. Albert W ............. Rugani. Frank C ............... Rugcn, Mable .................. Rugland. Waller S .............. Ruhala. David M ............... Ruhl, Robeit C ................ Ruinmel, Sally L .......... 123. Rimlmrg. John C ............ 78. Ruopp, John W ............ 57. Rupert, Lawrence .............. Rupp, Bonnie .................. Ruppel, Carole 1 ............... Rusciolclli, Judith .............. Ruscoe, Gordon C .............. Rush, Thomas F, ............... Rusk, Nancy J ................. Rusnak, Robert M ............. Russell, Herman F ............. Russell, Howard F Russell, James N Russell, John V ................ Ruswinckcl, Dorothy ........... Rutenberg, Michael J ........... Ruth, Barbara J ........... 192. Rutherford, Mary S. ..198.211. Ruthven, Alexander G .......... Rutledge, Lillian M ............. Rutledge, Thomas H ........... 443 252 173 443 255 260 190 169 443 252 141 175 353 183 443 170 129 242 237 128 443 141 260 242 254 370 351 396 169 231 143 252 443 238 239 443 173 443 247 443 443 167 220 443 180 374 98 443 443 168 134 143 131 145 76 146 138 443 142 223 237 443 260 141 381 443 171 204 220 190 253 209 443 254 204 443 175 172 333 140 184 262 129 142 340 51 313 133 333 . 79 150 443 172 178 160 132 373 180 41 443 443 245 443 162 244 443 443 397 194 224 Ryall, Arthur W ................ Ryan, Charles E Ryan, James J an, John T 130 249 231 140 163 , . Sack, Carole Ann Sacks, Stanley Sadi, SeJma Saeks, Stanley E Sage, Elaine M Rya Ryan, Kathleen J Ryan, Sharon M ................ 194 Ryback, Ralph S ............... 247 Rychlick, Lawrence J .......... 146 Rydell, Lawrence J ............. 262 Ryker, William T .............. 150 Rylander, Georgia E ....... 193.443 Rynn, John E .................. 132 S Saathoff, Karen M ............. 182 Sabacek, Ronald F ............... 128 Sabbah, Mohammad S .......... 120 Sabcrsky, Andrew .............. 136 Sabourin, Edward T ............ 149 Sacchetti, Louis J ............... 129 Sacharow, Ellen H ............. 159 Sachs, Barbara Ann ............ 189 Sachs, Joan C ................. 193 Sachs, Zichael M. .126,131,152,353 .............. 173 145 197,211,443 260 , 202 Sagendorph, Wallace ........... 232 Sahara, Penelope ............... 175 Sain, Lauryl .................... 443 Saipe, Mark H ................. 247 Sakala, Ronald J ............... 150 Sakamoto, Kenneth Y .......... 311 Salatowski, Linda M ........ 79,183 Salinger, Sheldon N ......... 40, 443 Salmeen, Irving T .............. 391 Salowich, Julia E ............... 169 Salter, janis Ann .............. 169 Sailer, Suzanne B ............... 169 Saltz, Janet L ............. 162, 333 S. ili iii. ni. Marshall ............. 151 Salvagione, Marie .............. 162 Salvcsen, Nels .................. 443 Sa ' .zman, Jei rold E ............. 237 Salzman, Judith K ............. 205 Sam, Gordon Kwai F ....... 41, 444 Samelson, Carmen 1 ............ 169 Samonte, Quirico S ............. 121 Sampeer, Thomas S. ...130.216.254 Sampson, Lary B ............... 49 Samuelson, Jean K ............. 161 Samuelson, Robert A ........ 39,444 Sandall, Gary S ................. 72 Sander, John E ................ 75 Sanders, Barbara E ............. 444 Sanders, Carol S ............... 158 Sanders, Edith R .............. 189 Sanders, William J ............. 147 Sandier, Sheldon N ............. 244 Sandoval, Dolores S ............. 444 Sandt, Priscilla L. .. 7!). 171. 366, 444 Sandusky, Donna L ............. 444 Sandweiss, Henry No ........... 444 Sangstcr, Paul E ............... 225 Sanislow, Robert H ............. 151 Sanorgins. Jerilyu .............. 167 Sansone, Ann B ................ 444 Santos. M. Rosario ............. 171 Sanzenbacher, Willia ............ 132 Sapcrstein, Gail ............ 166.168 Saphire, Marilyn S ............. 169 Saputo, Richard An ............ 444 Sarason, Judith Ann ............ 168 Sarche, Michael A ......... 216.252 Sardy, Sylvia Ann .......... 193. 348 Sardy, Thomas J ............... 134 Sargent, Malcolm L ......... 41,444 Sarris, George N ............... 444 Sarros, Alexander ............... 249 Sarros, Mai-y ................... 171 Sartain, Judith V .............. 169 Sartin, David F ................. 133 Sasaki, Edwin F ................ 113 189 Sa et I. Sassaman. Franklin W 72 Saltier, John C 128 Sattler, Judith Ann 171 Saucr, Conrad P 128 Saunders. Brenda V 206 Sautter, Susan M 169 Savage, Barry K 15(1 Savage, Judith 1 444 Savage, Leslie J 168 Savage, Nancy 203 Savage, Neil ' S 137 Savell, James F 226 Savery, Robert J 221 Sawaya, Selma L 444 Sawyer, Dale B. ...51.315.375.444 Sawyer, Dean Ralph A 96 Sawyer, Sally Jo 155.160.344 Sawyer, Thomas G 136 Saxon, Charles S 444 Scales, Charles R 233 Scandlin, Donna K 169 Scaramuzza, Virginia 189. 444 Scarpace, Sharon 173 Schaberg, Ruth S 196 Schacht, Richard A 75 Schad, Herbert J 150,444 Schaedel, Allen R 140 Schaedig, Roland 1 145 Schaefer, Mary E 188 Schafer, Gerald N 132 Schafer, Harold L 245 Schafer, James A 142 Schafer, Regina K 88,444 Schafer, Walter E 315,324 Schaffer, Robeit 1 130,216,241 Schaffner, Dorothy M 207, 444 Schaibly, John H 140 Schaner, Michael J 147 Schank, Charles W 226 Schatz, Bernard E 252 Schatz, Irvin L 244, 444 Schaupner, David P 146 Schaut, Caroline J 164 Schaus, Richard H 239 Scheans, Catherine T 189 Schechter, Robert V 444 Scheinblum, Caryl D 205,381 Scheinfeld, Judith A 205 Schenk, David 134 Schcpers, John W 235,444 Schei , Stephen B 127, 148 Scherer, Elsie L. ..154, 155, 171,366, 444 Schermerhorn, Arthur 128 Scheub, Harold E 151 Scheuenstuhl, N 83 Schiefelbein, Karen 158, 444 Schieman, Charles T 236 Schiff , Carol 182 Schiff, Helene 182,344 Schiff, Patricia D 171,444 Schiffelbein, Wayne 61, 131 Schilling, Harvey J 54 Schimcl, Jane 207 Schimmelpfenneg, Ken 257,444 Schindler, James H 133 Schirmer, Michael H 444 Schlachter, Marsha A 171 Schlack, Robert F 149 Schlectc, Robert C 149 Schlee, James S 137, 259 Schleiter, Thomas G 124 Schlesinger, Daniel 141,339 Schlesinger, Miriam 205,444 Schloessinger, Joan 163 Schlozmaii, Daniel L 237,444 Schmalzriedt, James 51 Schmeling, Frederick 247 Schmelzer, Evelyn R 444 Schmid, Deanna J 32,167 Schmidhauser, Adrian 142, 444 Schmidt, Audrey 159, 201 Schmidt, Elizabeth J 201,347 Schmidt, Gerald L 123 Schmidt, John Lawrence 444 Schmidt, Jonathan 142 Schmidt, Mary L 180 Schmidt, Paul R 248 Schmidt, William C 130. 444 Schmieg, Glenn M 48, 137, 444 Schmiegel. Klaus K 45, 123 Schmitt, Nancy J 178,374 Schmittgcn, Alice J 183 Schmitz, Robert A 143 Schneider, Barnett 444 Schneider, Bmcc A 147 Schneider, Carol Jean 164 Schneider, Charles F 143 Schneider, Ellen S 173, 374 Schneider, George J 142 Schneider, Janet R 445 Schneider, John C 119 Schneider, Lawrence 141 Schneider, Marlene M 161,445 Schneider, Michael J 218 Schneider, Thomas 146 Schneidermaii, Rhoda 445 Schnell, William R 146 Schneyer, Gary P 40 Schober, Richard A 445 Schoenberger, Maurice 134 Schoenherr, Steven R 134. 303 Schoening, Barbara K. ..79.171,371. 445 Schoenwetter, Paul 138 Schofield, Carol 179,445 Scholten. Haiin J 445 Schomberger. Thomas 149 Schonbok. James G 150 Schonschack. Carolain 156 Schooff. Judith M 208. 445 Schooff. Kenneth G 72,445 Schools and Colleges Section . 17 Schoonmaker, Lyn 193445 Schopf, Jon B. ' 248 Schorsch, Rudolf H 40 Schott, Jeanne P 168 Schouman. Robert N 132 Schpok. Irwin L 445 Schrader. Charles F 445 Schram. Norman F 223 Schram. Richard G 132 Schran. Bennett 132 Schravesande. Maiian 201 Srhrieber. Allan D 445 488 Schj ipsema, Richard 98 Schriver, Donna L 202 Schrock, Diane M 168 Schroeder, Dee Anne 197 Schroeder, John Sp 73 Schroeder, Sandra L 180 Schroetcr, Heidi 178 Sclmrt, Sandra F 171 Schuberg, Charles L 148 Schubert, Gary P 150 Schuch, Caroline A 47, 160 Schuck, Bruce A 129 Schuknecht, Judith A 189 Schuler, Jeffrey A 136, 250 Schulman, Dennis A 147 Schulman, Howard M 445 Schulman, Rosalyn E 173 Schulson, Nanci 168 SchuUon, Stephen S 244 Schultz, Allen L 57,12-3,254 Schultz, Anne E 167 Schultz, David Charles . . . . .445 Schultz, Donald V 75 Schultz, Herman 247 Schultz, Ivan V 445 Schultz, Judith C 195 Schultz, Priscilla A 55,175,360 Schultz, Richard Charles 150 Schultz, Richard F 445 Schultz, Robert V 216,218 Schultz, Ronald C 150 Schultz, Samuel R 136 Schultz, Stewart R 445 Schultz, Weston L 251 Schultz, William W 128 Schulz, Judith L 169 Schulz, Marilyn R 175 Schumacher, Bowen E 245 Schunter, Wolfgang 232.445 Schuster, George E 84,445 Schuster, Richard W 445 Schuster, Suzanne 160 Schutze, William R 128 Schwadcrer, Ronald B 123, 445 Schwartz, Arnold M 445 Schwartz, Bette R 168 Schwartz, Beverly H 168 Schwartz, David Jacob 82 Schwartz, David Myron 142 Schwartz, Lawrence H 142, 353 Schwartz, Marjorie A 169 Schwartz, Richard K 243,315 Schwartz, Stefanie R 247 Schwartz, Susan 190 Schwartz William M 244 Schwartzberg, Carol 162 Schwartzberg, Selden 82 Schwarz, Alvin D 74 Schwayder, Jessis 169 Schweitzer, Peter A 119 Schweizer, Linda 208. 333 Schwem, John J 126,134.152 Schwenkmeyer, Carol 172 Schwerman, Calirc 194 Sciullo, Marie A 445 Scoficld, Richard K 148 Scoles, Don W 256 Scott, Ann T 193 Scott, Charlotte S 170.336.445 Scott, Gary C 84 Scott, Jo Ellen 168 Scott, John Aided 250 Scott, John Anthony . . . 140, 232. 338 Scott, Julia A 189 Scott, Mary S 188 Scott. Robert H 223 Scott (South Quad) 132 Scottcn, Wallace A 256 Scovill, William A 235 Scribner, William J 66 Scroll 367 Seagcrt, Diana J 167,445 Seaman, Ann M 173 Seaman, Beverly A 445 Seamans, Sharlecn A 159, 445 Seasonwein, Roger A 334,337 Sebaly, Kim P 231 Severt, Patricia H 158 Scchler, Curtis D 141 Secord, Ronald 1 143 Secosky, Walter R 231 Seeger, Hoachim F 248 Seelye, Nancy J 161. 345 Seese, Lanny S 445 Sett, James M 353 Seggerman, Bernard G 46 Segue, Taylor J 445 Segur, Anthony B 1.33 Seibert, Claudia J 161 Seibold, Elizabeth W 193,333 Seichter, Rudolf F 145 Seidel, Irwin M 226 Seifman, Richard M 252 Seinsheimer, Jean 159 Seippel, Janice F. 206, 445 Seitz, David J 262 Seitz, Lee M 248 Sekles, Nickolas S 249 Sekles, Vasilike J 333 Srkliiis. Daina 169 Selby, Judith A 209 Selden, Mary, Mrs 170 Seldon, Marylou H 162 Self, Robert E 445 Seligman, Lois M 445 Sell. James D 84, 445 Sclleck, Sharan R 202,445 Sellers, Thomas L 137, 247 S.-llcvold, Judith A 199.445 Sellgren, Louise A. ...162.197.211. 343 Se ' ling, Bernaid B 446 Sellman, Albeit N 226 Sellner. Timothy F 123,446 Selmeier, Wil ' iam P 132 Selnicks, Aina 167 Selser, Donald R 446 Semmens, R-ibcr: F 446 Semmerling. Claiie 162 Sen Pedro, Hacbang R 121 Senior Board 394 Senior Class Offl crs 395 Senior Night 349 Senior Section 395 Senior Society 366 Senunas, Louis 42, 234, 391 Senob, Karen J 195 Serena, Barbara C 122,124,446 Sergeant. Roger N 256 Scrgcson, Jam-s H 232 Serlin, Arnold F 252 Serniuk, George E 230 Serr, Erik H. ' 136 Servis, Robert E 224 Seth, Anthony 312. 313, 315 Settas, Jenny 446 Settle, Ben J 231 Sexsmith, James S 225 Sexton, Dolores A 161 Seymour, Walter S 245 Sficos, James J 61 Shadbolt, Wilfred 116 Shafer, Dennis 133 Shaffer, Marianne D 168 Shaftoe, Karen A 446 Shagrin. Lana S 199 Shah, Hyder 119 Shah, Mohammad A 334 Shah, Ramesh H 446 Shahrigian, Ra ' pli 142 Shakuri, Fario N 446 Shaman, Frances S 446 Shammas, Caesar M 120 150 Shankland, Robert F 131 Shantz, Arthur A 239 Shapira, Gary J 247 Shapiro, Alan J 260,446 Shapiro, Belson P 131,391 Shapiro, Carol M 205,394,446 Shapiro, Howard L 244 Shapiro, Irene 162,446 Shapiro, Isabel 168 Shapiro, Lois 446 Shapiro, Maudette H 169 Shapiro, Patsy 172 Shapiro, Paul E 132 Shapiro, Phyllis B 190, 446 Shapiro. Roberta E 336,446 Shapiro, Sander S 74 Shapiro, Sandra E 207,446 Shapiro, Sue K 168,346 Sharpe. Albeit D 230 Sharrow, Sandra S 206 Shaver, Carol 189 Shaw, Carole S 182 Shaw, Irwin A 237 Shaw, James Owen 130 Shaw, Lawrence L 66 Shaw , Margaret L 1 75 Shaw, Mary C 116 Shaw, Robert K 141 Shawvcr, Gretchen A 171 Shaye, Robert K 446 Shea, Mary D 446 Shechter, Barbara 1 175 Shcdlowsky, James P 258 446 Sheehy, David W ' .141 ...135, 142, 152. ... 1 78 446 253 180 391 145 129 142 192 162 262 247 199 171. 446 159, 371 149 168 128, 26(1 208. 446 C. ...260,394, 197. 446 143 141 173 Sheffer, Charles A. 153 Sheels, Sarah L. Sheiman, Robert A. Sheinberg, Richaid Sheldon, Vivian A. Shell, Henry M. Shelter, Kenneth . Shelley, John S. . . . Shelly, Harold S. Shenk, Helen E. .. Shepard, Judith H. Shepard, Ronald G. Sher, David S. Sher, Linda R. Sher, M, till-in- S. . Sheren, Abigail L. Sheridan, David C. Sherman, AHene J. Sherman, Barry M. Sherman, Joanna . Sherman, Lawrence 395, 446 Sherman, Nancv C. Sherman. Peter R. Sherman, Randall C. Sherman, Susan C. . Sherrneta, Dennis W 235 Sherr, Lawrence A 142 Sherwin, Joyce M 446 Sherwood, Paul L 262 Sherwood, Richard A 446 Sheth, Bhogilal B 446 Shevitz, Henry A 133 Shields, Richard J 41 Sheirson, Douglas J i 19. 131 Shies, Patt 158 Shiffman, Mary N 446 Shifrin, Louis Z 74 Shifrin, Ruth V 446 Shilling, James F 246 Shilling, Joel M 223 Shilling, Sue 446 Shilling, Thomas W 246 Shimmin, Paula J 209 Shimoda, Jane T 446 Shinnick, Barbara L 1%, 446 Shippey, Frederick L 45.383 Shlensky, Marilyn E 446 Shoberg, Ralph S 135.143,152 Shoemaker, Martha K 164 Shook, Audrey A 164 Shook, Carol J 175 Shore, Scott W 247 Shore, Wendy B 189 Short, Sandra K 446 Shrank, Sandra A 198 Shreves, John R. . .13?. 2.6. 238. 353 Shusart, Richard W 131 Shubcrt, Judith D 204.447 Shull, Barbara J 447 Shulman, Carol E 175 Shulman, Leonard S 252, 447 Shultz, Garth 113 Shuster, Jerry S 252 Siawsolit, Vimol 120. 179 Sibilsky, Diana C 189 Sibley, Judith L 173 Sibley, Michael E 389, 392 Sickles, James 258 Sicotte, Octave L 129 Sideman, Richard J 214.260 Siders, Douglas B 447 Sidhu, Sherjang S 44 Siefcrt, Richard M 243 Siegan, Bruce M 74 Siegel, Barbara A 208 Siegel, Bette D 168 Siegel, David B 252 Siegel, Lee A 168 Siegel, Ronald A 247 Siegel, Rosalie P 199 Siegelbaum, Sandra R 447 Siegman, Michael A 48.51,447 Siemon, Richard E 40, 224 Sigesmund, Linda J 168 Siglcr, Michael 244 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 246 Sigma Alpha Iota 67 Sigma Alpha Mu 247 Sigma Chi 248 Sigma Delta Chi 26 Sigma Delta Tau 207 Sigma Kappa 208 Sigma Nu 249 Sigma Phi 250 Sigma Phi Epsilon 251 Sigman, Herbert C 145 Signaigo, Ellen V 206 Signorelli, Peter A 149 Sigsbee, Raymond A 40, 42. 447 Sikes, Pamela A 200 Sikkenga, William J 249 Sikorski, Jerome E 143 Sikorski, John B 73, 143 Sikorski, Roy W 123 Silber, Sherman J 129, 339 Silberg, David A 140. 253, 385 Siler, David R 148 Siler, Lawrence C 447 Silfcn, Dale S 360 Silk, Dorothy L 183 Sill, Mark N 129 Silliman, Marvin B 143 Silorski, Roy 134 Silver, Joel H 82 Silver, Johanna C 178 Silver, Lawrence B. .. .247, 304. 447 Silver, Sybil R 162 Silverfarb, Myrna E 169 Silverman, Georgma 168 Silverman, John L .22(1 Silverman, Joseph B 136 Silverman, Judy A 167 Silverman, Pola R 173 Silverman, Ronald H 242 Silverstein, Eugene 247 Silverstein, Raymond 140 Silverstein, Robert 260 Silverstein, Saul 253 Simcox, John D 243. 447 Simkins, Sallee J 175 Simmer, Mitchell 447 Simmonds, William E 50,228 Simmons, Nathan 1 243 Simon, Elwood S 244 Simon, Joan S 447 Simon, Robert E 260 Simone, Cynthia M 202,447 Siiuone, Nancy E 193 Simons, Dale L 257 Simounet, Alma 189 Simpson, Carol A lilfl. 447 Simpson, James D 447 Simpson, James M 136 Simpson, Robert R 224 Simpson, William D 373 Sims, Richard 244 Sinai, Allen L 252 Sinclair, Joseph T 251 Sinclair, Virginia G. ..201.340.343, 344 Singer, Joan F 447 Sinow, Helen F 190 Sinutko, Marene J 171 Siren, Ilona S 169 Sistrunk, Ronald A 238 Sitachitta, Kanda 120 Sitterley, Brooks H 75 Sitterley, Nancy D 2; 9, 447 Sivakua, Songsri 120 Sizemore, Thomas E 142 Sjoberg, Roy H 119.447 Skaff, Carolyn A 202 Skaff, Mary M 160 Skaff, Michael A 151 Skarstad, Susan 203 Skiles, Margaret 183 345 Skillman, John L 147 Skinner, Robert B 143 Skinner, William L. ..224 2 ' Ci 310 311,447 Skipper, Sharon K 166 Sklar, Jay R 40.447 Sklar, Judith A 155. 157, 447 Sklar, Michael L 260.358.447 Skog, Patricia R 45,191 -Skin ka, Joseph C 151 Slack, Don S 44 Sladek, Carol M 168 Slagle, Elizabeth A 47,209 Slasor, Kirk 113 Slawson, Nina G 203,447 Slayton, Richard C 447 Sleiner, Judith 169 Slepyan, Juliet B 190.211,343 Slesnick, Andree G 19 ' J Sloan, Susan A 168 Sloane, Robert W 142 Slobin, Dan 1 447 Sloman, Susan 265 Slonakei , Terry L 248 Slone, Jeffrey A 242 Slonimsky, Jacob B 74 Slotky, Barry 132,237 Slyker, Francis J 447 Small, Lorraine J 26 Small, Lydia S 173 Small, Richard A 151 Small, Richard B 239,353 Small. Stephen C 151 Smalley, David T 113 Smart, Andrea M 161 Smelscr, Stephen C 142 Smelt, Michael P 447 Smit. Henry J 40 Smit, Richard L 130 Smith, Arnold J : . . 82 Smith. Barbara G 2(4 354 Smith. Mr. Berkley 377 Smith, Brent 239 Smith, Carol 163 Smith, Carol Ann 447 Smith, Charles T 241 447 Smith, Charles W 234 Smith, Conrad M 447 Smith, Curtis P 45,240 Smith, David C 11.3 142 Smith, David H 32, 254 Smith, David K 447 Smith, David L 138 Smith, Deborah O. ...172.179.447 Smith, Donald L 140 Smith, Dustan T 32,375 Smith, Elizabeth A 447 Smith, Elizabeth W 155 172 Smith, Gail L 183 Smith, Gail R 447 Smith, Gary L 137 Smith, Gerald H 137 Smith, Grace A 179 Smith, Gwendolyn M 79,447 Smith, Harriet E 196 Smith, Horace G 142 Smith, Hubert L 447 Smith, Hubert L 73 Smith, Itmagene M 448 Smith, Jack F 251 Smith, James W 84 Smith, Janet M. ..164.336.371.448 Smith, Jeffrey A 257 Smith, Jerome A 39, 231 Smith, Jerome M 448 Smith, Jo Ann E 172 Smith, John C 306. 448 Smith, John Henfrey 235 Smith, John Herbert 150 Smith, Joseph A 140,373 Smith, Judith A 88.191 Smith, Karen L 167 Smith, Karma 1 336 489 Smith, Leslie R 353 Smith, Linda S 448 Smith, Lois K 171 Smith, Marilyn J 189.211,448 Smith, Marjorie A 88 Smith, Marjorie L 161 Smith, Marshall L 238 Smith, Noreen A 448 Smith, Norman T 129,148,233 Smith, Pamela M 178 Smith, Patricia A 164, 448 Smith, Patricia M 189 Smith, Peter W 255 Smith, Richard H 142 Smith, Robert L 132 Smith, Roma L 200 Smith, Sharon E 169 Smith, Sharron D 448 Smith, Stanley A 246 Smith, Stephen R 237 Smith, Stuart B 83,448 Smith, Susan A 175 Smith, Susan G 161,347 Smith, Susan M 334 Smith, Theodore H 230 Smith, Thomas 251 Smith, Thomas A 75 Smith, Timothy A 75 Smith, Wayne B 229 Smith, Wayne H 32 Smith, Wayne K 448 Smith, William R 147 Smith, William W 375 Smith, Yancey E 41 Smithe, Norman F 123 Smock, Sidney N 448 Smoltz, Sharon K 164 Srnucker, Susan D 345 Smyth, Ruth J 169 Smythc, John W 40 Sneed, Suzanne 182 Sneider. Raymond B 242 Snider, Lawrence 244, 377. 448 Sniderman, Karl M 221 Snow, Linda A 172 Snow, Stephan L 32 Snyder, Charles N 448 Snyder, Linda K 171.448 Snyder, Robert 354 Sobel, Peter H 220 Sobkow. William Jr 448 Sobkowiak, Dennis E 132 Sochnlein. Harry 261 Social Work, School of 90 Soderbcrg, Milton D 75 Soderstein, Larry 248 Soffei in, Susan S 207. 333 Sofiak, Dennis K 251 Sokey, Terience W 130,448 Sokol, Richard S 242 Sokoloff, Elaine R 173 Sokolov, Esther L 158 Sokup, Janet L 192,448 Solinger, A ' an B 253, 381 Sollid, Jon E 42 Soloko, Daniel 84 Solomon, Charles 82 Solomon, Henry A 147. 448 Solomon. Jacquelyne 178 Solomon, John E 372 Solomon, Martha A 173 Solomon. Susan H 207 Soltman, Theodore J. . .42, 137, 152. 513 Somers, Kenneth D 448 Sommer, Carol B 169 Sommcrfield. Jane S 190, 345 Sommerschield, Harold 448 Sonne, Leona Margaret 169 Sonneveldt. Christian 140 Soph Show 347 Sopko, Phyllis J 55,192.448 Sorel, Marilyn D 178 S rensen. Nels P 227 Sorenson. Lawrence P 246 Sorg, Nancy J 333 Sorokin, Patricia A 159.391 Sotiroff, Philip 249.448 Souter, Gary L 113 South Quadrangle 126 Southwell, Thompson 72 Southwick. Sarah E 208 Southworth, lone T 170 Southwotth, Miles F 448 Sowinski, Margaret A 79 Spangler, diaries G 236 Spanglcr, Timothy B 150 Sparacin, Joan 449 Sparks. Russell L 147 Sparrow, George N 113 Spaulding, Clarence 243. 448 Spaulding, Patricia 173 Spaulding, Virginia 191.448 Speer, Anne Ca 184 Speers, Robert R 218 Spehar, Robert L 75 Speiran, Patricia G. . . 188. 333, 448 Spence, Douglas M 42. 245 Spence. Robert S 151. 245 Spencer, Ann L 168.448 Spencer, Cynthia 170 Spencer, Helen M 159 Spencer, Jean Willmarth 379 Spencer, Larry N 128 Spencer, Rex T 149 Sperlbaum, George H 141 Spetnagel, Ann 448 Spewock, Nicholas A 232 Spertus, Eugene D 151 Sphinx 368 Spicer, Robert B 147 Spiegel, Robert 1 220 Spiegelman, Celia B 207 Spiegelman, Joan F 448 Spierling, Helen F 208,448 Spies, Frank S 228 Spiess, Mary A 157, 158 Spilkin, Edward S 214,244 Spillan, James L 240 Spindle, Nancy E 169 Spitzer, Rachel A 448 Spivak, Alan P 448 Spleet, Margaret R 171 Spoon, Charles W 57, 127, 148 Spooner, Rona ' d L 214,224 Spooner. Thomas 448 Spoor, Lorelie H 170 Sporn, Brina R 173 Spoutz, Mary E 449 Sprague, Jane 203,449 Spratt, John J 44 Spray, Gerald L 55.138 Sprigg, Louise E 182 Spriggs, John H 151 Spring, Marjory L 449 Springer, John F 246 Sprowl, James A 113 Sprowl, Jean L 157 Sprunk, Susan V 168 Spurrier, Laura J 189 Squire, Jon S 40,43 Srisukri, Allan 120 Sriver, Robert E 83.449 St. Aubin, Jane A 173 St. Nicholas. John D 229 St. Pierre, John D 149 Stabnick, Joseph S 137 Stabrylla, Robert 319 Stacy, Anne L 182, 333, 449 Stadius, John P 129 Staebler, Elizabeth 173 Staelin, Richard 40,42,236 Staich, Stephen 138 Staiger, Jon C 249. 449 Stall, Frank A. ...295,310,311,324. 449 Stallman, Charles D 146 Stambaugh, Roy A 373 Stamm, Thoburn M 119 Stammer, Donald K 261 Stamfly, Mary E 449 Stamns. Dwid W 32,131 Stand ish Evans Scholars 262 Stanford, George B 113 Staniski, Ann M 67,449 Stanley, James C 246 Stannard, Wilford 119,283 Stanton, Bethel 1 159 Staples. Alisanse 449 Staples, Mark W 151,245 Stark, Geraldinc A 163 Stark, John D 45 Stark, Phyllis G 199. 449 Starke, Lois A 189. 449 Starkweather, Frank 294, 295 Starman, Lynne 1 449 Starman. Sandra R 180. 346 Starman, Sheila W 449 Starr, Norman A 449 Starsky. Susan D 169 Start, Gordon P 42,98 Stasik, Eugene P 449 Stason. Dean E. Blythe 92 Statewide Education 104 Stavros. Dennis C 241 Stcckey, James 134 Stcdman. Fred M 449 Steed. Herbert L 150 Sleele, Bessie J 206 Steele, Linda L 184 Steering Committee, Honors College 27 Steering Committee, ISA 27 Stefan, Robert J 239,449 StefTes, Jackson T 241,315,324 Steger, Alan J 234 Stegink, Lewis D 98 Steheter, Wilma 340 Steigelman, James Q 145, 230 Steiger, Gene L 257 Steiger, Thomas P 148 Steil, Gladys E 123, 160 Stein, Beverly L 449 Stein, Edward R 252 Stein, Frank 256 Stein, Geraldinc A 449 Stein, Helen J 180 Stein, Howard S 358 Stein, Marjorie A 199 Stein, Mel 449 Stein. Susan 190 Steinberg, Harold M 242, 379 Steinberg, Helene K 449 Steinberg, Judy A 207, 449 Steinberg, Laurianne 190 Steinberg, Louis H 137 Steinberg, Michael T 82 Steinbcrger, Elaine 163 Steiner, Benjamin D 143 Steiner, Charles J 224,449 Steiner, Joan E 169 Steiner, Joanne B 167 Steiner, Kristen D 168 Steingold, Fred S 449 Steketee, Gail M 449 Steketee, Peter W 224 Stelter, Sharon D 197 Stenseth, Raymond E 41 Stephens, Charles A 143 Stephens, Janice F 173 Stephens, Ruth H 192 Stephenson, Fred D 150 Stephenson, Harry J 119 Stephenson, Orlando 146 Stephenson, Sa ' ly C 201 Sterling, Quinton 222 Stern, David A 449 Stern, Joan F 346 Stern, Marie K 203 Stern, Paul S 133 Stern, Rosella L 170 Sternfeld, Barbara J 158 Stetka, June R 159 Stetson, Elaine G 449 Steudle, Dorothea C 191 Stcuwe, Frederick 138 Stevens, Gail M 184 Stevens, Jack A 129 Stevens, Thomas M 98 Stevenson, James R 449 Stevenson, Sally S 209 Stevenson, Willard W 449 Stewart, Alice B 173 Stewart, George D 243 Stewart, Harold A 151 Stewart, Jazel T 449 Stewart, Jerome R 82 Stewart, John T 148 Stewart, Wi ' Iiam H 261 Stewart, William R 223 Stick, Jane E 194,344,360 Stickney, Delyra 449 Stier, Linda 169 Stiles, Warren 42 Stillerman, Susan M 347 Stillwagon, Allan T 377 Stingel, Ralph E 136 Stinson, David J 72 Stirton, Vice-President William ..100 Stitt, Ethel L 123,155,166.343 Stob, Warren K 98,127,148 Stock, Judith E 175 Stockard, James R 216,255 Stockham, Harper 61,150 Stockmeyer, Chris G 251 Stocks, Ann E 178 Stockwell 182 Stockwell, Julie A 188 Stoddard, Ann E 201 Stoddard, James L 133 Stoesser, Paul R 257 Stofko, Carin L 173 Stokes, James L 141 Stolking, Ann L 449 Stollman, Bernard H 449 Stollsteimer. Gary K 66 Stolorow, Dianne E 199,449 Stolper, Thomas E 375 Stoltz, Steve J 147 Stone, Beverly C 171 Stone, Carol A 169 Stone, Daniel 260 Stone, Larry H 83 Stone, Phillip D 387 Stone, Sharon Z 173 Stone, Thomas E 73 Stone, Thomas M 226 Stoner, Michael A 234 Stonestreet, Stephen 151 Stork, Fred W 136 Stott, David D 149 Stottlemycr, Paul C 241 Stotz. Gerald R 449 Stoudinger, Susan M 192 Stoughton, Barbara C 162 Stout, James R 450 Stout. John E 145 Stover, Gregg 238 Stover, Sandra J 198, 344 Stow, Florence A 179 Stowe, Harry R 134 Stowe, Mary C 189 Stowe, Patricia E 161 Strachan, Donald S 450 Strachan. Hallie W 450 Strait, Nancy L 161 Straiton, Kenneth E 32 Straka, A. S 235 M i .inia. Ramualda A 170 Stranahan, Phillip B 246 Strathmann, James J 149. 450 Strauch. Ramon D 257,450 Strauss (East Quad) 151 Stredrick, Theodore 142 Straight, Zaylah 165 Strening, Janet L 173 Strickland, Ann 203 Strickland, Paul K 129,216,227 Strickland, Richard 238 Strickler, Julian na 206 Striebich, Ann J 167 Striffler, Char ' es D 130 Strobel, Donald W 230 Strobel, Jack A 128 Stroh, Nicholas W 236 Strohmeyer, Kenneth 239 Strom, Cynthia 166, 167 Strome, Marshall 253 Strong, Leigh 49,450 Stress, Jeoffrey K 242 Strote, Joel R 450 Strozzi, Roy 134 Struck, Paula R 201 Struczewski, Eugene 319 Stryker, John A 98 Stuart, Alice D 178 Stuart, Floreen C 172 Stuart, Kenneth D 213,229,365 Stuart, Peter C 136 Stubblebine, Warren 147 Stubbs, Kathryn H 165 Stuckey, Arlene J. . .88, 394, 395, 450 Studebaker, John B 249 Studebaker, William ..213,249,365 450 Student Affairs, Office of 21 Student Government Council 336 Student National Education Association 54 Studier, Margaret A 158, 450 Studnicka, Frances M 158,450 Studnicky, Joan A 169 Stuenkel, James K 224 Stumm, Patricia L 202 Sturrock, John R 147 Stutesman, Roger G 450 Stutz, Ellen K 170 Stutz, Thomas B 237 Styer, Marcia A 167 Styrlander, Susan 191 Suarez, Jesus A 450 Subbhasiddhi, Khamnu 120 Sucher, David M 138 Sugg, Marcia D 201,450 Sukunda, Marlene S 172 Sulek, Kenneth J 255 Sulkes, Zena M 450 Sullivan, Arthur A 249 Sullivan, James F 141 Sullivan, Paul R 257 Sullivan, Shirley M 193,450 Sullivan, Thomas E 62 Sultan, Anthony E 229 Sumimoto, Susan H 189 Sumner, David W 151 Sumner, Stephen C 131 Sumner, Thomas W 236 Sun, Robert 150, 246 Sunbathers 392 Sundberg, David 133 Sunderman, Barbara A 450 Sunman, Mary L 178 Sunyar, John A 150 Sussman, Frances 205 Sutar, William 254 Sutcliffe, William G 450 Sutherland, Donald R 32,140 Sutherland, Gary E 151,232 Sutherland, Owen C 249 Sutherland. Richard 245 Sutler, William P 136 Sutton, Baylor D 83 Suydam, Melvin J 44, 71 Suydam, Ronald G 148, 226 Svegliato, Michael 236 Svenson, Anna J 189,283 Swager, Richard E 235 Swain, Mary 189 Swaney, WiUiam C 365 Swanson, Donald 57, 123 Swanson, Janet G 189 Swanson, Karen 171,206 Swanson, Leslie 151 Swanson, Linda 374 Swanson, Loren K 250 Swanson, Marilyn 450 Swanson, Richard 374 Swanson. Richard C 450 Swartz, Robert W 224 Sweeney, Jeremiah 119 Sweeny, Thomas D 113,231 Sweet, Richard L 237 Sweet, Robert S 247 Swemdsen, David 450 Swickard. Joseph 140 Swift, Betsy 159, 450 Swift, Donald C 131 Swift, Sandra L 170,339 Swimming 304 Swinehait, Frederick 238 Sydow, Clude G 143 Symmonds, Charles 128 Symmonds, Helen 167 Syring, Richard E 227,319 Szanto, Andras 45, 450 Szelci, Imre ' 42 Szoke, Richard 450 Szold, Elsa 179,381,450 490 Szucs, Betty 450 Szurpicki, Elaine 208 Szurpicki, John 262 Szymke, Laura 159 Tablcr, David 153 Tabor, Sarah 1 J3, 450 Tack, Harvey D 450 Tackney, John 450 Taflan, Donna 199,450 Taft, George 216,253 Tagg, Robert 149 Taggard, Sara L 160 Taggart, Craig 78 Taj, Lawrence 146, 450 Tail, Mrs. Janet 180 Tail, Karen A 18 ' ), 283 342 Talbot, Sarah E 169 Talcott, Kent P 450 Talcott, Mary J 450 Talhelin, Daniel R 145 Tallcy, Douglas 240 Tamulevich, Stanley 32 Tamura, Hirokuni 43, 137 Tanadbanchee, Raiana 120 Tanase, Theodore 128 Tanenbaum, Marlene 173 Tanis, Raymond 148 Tank, Dot 123 Tank, Frederick 216,243 Tankc, Richard L 226 Tankeyura, Chamnean 120, 157 Tann, Linda 199 Tannenbaum, Marilyn 450 Tanner, James L 235,450 Tanner, James R 42, 450 Tanner, Robert F 243 Tanner, Susan M 167 Tanton, John H 73, 373 Tap, Robert 254,451 Tapp, Caroline L 159 Tappam, Char ' es 254 Taqi, Mohammed 120 Taras, Marianne 168 Tarler, Tena 154, 155, 156, Itt) Tarrant, Barbara 159 Tarver, Milton 146,222 Tasch, William R 248 Taschler, Joseph 140 Tascioglu, Guner 184 Tassone, Elizabeth 124 Tate, Jean F 137 Tate, Manley A 140 Tatel, David S 143 Tatcr, Patricia 184 Tatham, Joseph 262 Taub, Gloria 162 Taub, Stcffan 254 Tau Beta Pi 40 Tau Delta Phi 252 Tau Epsilon Phi 253 Tau Kappa Epsilon 254 Tayara, Bourham 120 Taylor, Carol M 197 Taylor, David 50 Taylor, Elizabeth C 167 Tay ' or, Gertrude 209,451 Taylor, Joseph 73 Taylor, Karen 206,451 Taylor, Martha M 197, 451 Taylor, Mary E 184 Taylor, Sally 1 171 Taylor (South Quad) 133 Taylor, Stephen Miller 249 Taylor, William 42 Taylor, Wil ' iam E 133 Tazelaar, Willem 61,127 Teal, Stewart 451 Technic 390 Tenhunen, Carol 164 Tcnkel, Frank 42,451 Tennenhouse, Dan 148 Tcnney, James C 246 Tennis 322 Tenniswood, James 84, 451 Teppcr, Elliot 135,136 Tcppo, Christine 188 Tcppo, Kenneth 83,451 TerMolen, Larry 98 Tcramino, Marguerite 172 Tcrletzky, Ted F 132 Tcrlick. Donald 262 Terpanjian, Garbis 451 Terpcmiing, Berry 209 Terrell. David 234 Teny. Daniel R 235 Tcsarik. Ronald .40, 43, 390, 391, 451 Tesch, Diana 206 Tess, Ronald 123 Tesslci , Howard H 338 Thacker, Mary Lou 164 Thai Association 120 Thatch, Aviva 180 Thaycr, Sharon 180 Thedc, Edward D 50 Thede, Valerie 195 Thellmann, Nancy 179,451 Thelwell, Richard 134 Theodore, Theodore M 235 Theriot, David 142 Theta Chi 255 Theta Delta Chi 256 Theta Xi 257 Theuer, William 451 Them, Calrence 224 Thewalt, Penelope 202, 214, 343 Thieben, Janet 182 Thieman, Phillip W. ...216,234,451 Thies, Patricia A 451 Thics, Richard W 145 Thimme, Diane 1 73 Thiry, Vokker 136 Thorn, Barbara 191 Thomas, Ann 202,211,451 Thomas, Arlene 158 Thomas, Carlton 149 Thomas, Carole 209 Thomas, Carolyn K 451 Thomas, Donald 451 Thomas, Duane J 254 Thomas, Helen L 167 Thomas, Jan J 43 Thomas, jerry A 451 Thomas, John D 141 Thomas, Judith K 178 Thomas, Judy 183 Thomas, Kenneth W 26 Thomas, Marcia K 371,451 Thomas, Marvin S 42,451 Thomas, Richard L 40, 226 Thomet, Janet M 206 Thompson, Bruce J 42, 451 Thompson, David B 230,451 Thompson, Donald E 226 Thompson, Donald L 131 Thompson, Esther 1% Thompson, James 131 Thompson, Jane C 193,210 Thompson, John A 78 Thompson, John L 257 Thompson, Mary M 168 Thompson, Mary S 193 Thompson, Nancy E 172 Thompson, Paul R 222 Thompson, Robert E 451 Thompson, Virginia 179 Thomsen, Mary E 200 Thomson, Barbara 451 Thomson, Charles W 147 Thomson, Elizabeth 206 Thornc, Nancy R 451 Thornlcy, Barbara 161 , 333 Thornton, John W 117,134 Thorp, Margaret L 193,451 Thorpe, Christian D 136 Thorpe, Dona ' d E 451 Thorpe, Robert S 136 Thoyer, Michael E 220 Thrailkill, Gene P 451 Thrasher, George E 451 Thrasher, Steven D 141 Thronson (Mary Markley) ... 180 Thurber, Charles E 230 Thurber, John A 231 Thurston, Robert L 133 Tibbetts, Ssuan E 172 Tibbits, John A 451 Tice, Mrs. Evelyn 172 Tidwell, John 246, 303 Tiedeman, Jeanne L 172 Tiefenbrun, June F 451 Tielking, John 132 Tigel, Beth A 173 Tigelaar. Donna 451 Tilkin, Richard B 133 Tillitt, Russell J 451 Tillotson, Peter S 132 Timm, Sandra K 170 Tinimer, John J 98 Timmerman, Carol 184 Timmei man, Wayne 66 Timonen, Wayne 61 Timoshenko, Stephanie 451 Tinetti, John P 224 Tingley, Judith C 451 Tinker, Mary A 451 Tinslcr, Patricia 208 Tipp, John William 246, 452 Tishlei , Gerald P 143 Tober, Armin P 129 Tobin, Judith A 180,452 Tobin, Morris 452 Tobin, Patricia K 200 Tobocman, Alfred 247 Todd, Charles D 137, 250 Todd. Gerald G 44,452 Todd, Michael T 229 Todd, Norma M 170,452 Tnlhurst, Joyce S 206 Tolhurst, Lvnn M 183 Tolkemitt, Susan J 197, 452 Tollas, Robert C 452 Tollefson. Terrcncc 253,452 Tolsma ; Ryna 98 Tomchm, Rachel 189 Tomi, Barbara 161 Tomola, Bettc 188,452 Toner, Richard J 133 Tongren, Anne 171 Tonkin, Joel 452 Tooni, Frank 141 Topletz, Betty 168 Toporek, Cyril 452 Topp, Howard S 32 Toppen, Janice R 159,452 Toren, Peter C 134 Torok, David 225 Torres, Doris 157 Tortora, Edith 79, 194, 452 Toth, Michael B 243 Totten, Charles 134, 234 Totten, Evan L 140 Touma, Richard 452 Toumajian, Michael 251 Towbin, Esther M 207 Tower, Robert B 452 Townes, Henry 121 Townsend, Frederick 149 Townsend, James L 249 Townsend, Janet 167 Townsend, Judith 167 Townsend, Mary E 162 Townsend, Michael 250, 452 Townsend, Phillip 149 Townsend, Stockton 228 Townsend, William 144, 149 Towsley, Dr. Harry A 377 Toyzan, Elizabeth 452 Tozei , Sara 194 Track 312 Tractenberg, Donald 147, 253 Trahan, Mary E 189 Trautwein, Janet 194 Travaille, Hubert D 134 Traver, Jerry 151 Travis, Alice 172 Traweek, Sarah 196 Treadwell, Rebecca 160 Treat, Martha 195 Tremper, Paul W 129 Trepp, Elizabeth 61 Trepp, Robert M 232,360 Triangle (Fraternity) 258 Triangles (Honorary) 369 Ti ibby, Carolyn 162 Trigon 259 Tritsch, Patricia 195 Tondson, Elizabeth 194 Troop, Donald R 146 Trossman, Marley R 207 Trost, Jonathan H 248 Trowbridge, Ronald L 113.238, 314, 315, 324, 452 Troxell, Laurence 78, 452 Truax, Doris E 452 Trudell, Dora M 179 Trudell, James R 132 Trueman, Robert E 146 Truesdale, Jane E 452 Truex, Don L 235,315,452 Trun, Frank J 129 Trythall, Sylvia A 201 , 452 Tuby, Laurel J 162, 452 Tucker, Gordon R 131,243 Tucker, Kenneth F 74 Tucker, Nancy J 452 Tucker, Robert G 243 Tucker, Shir ' cy A 205,384 Tucker, Stefan F 220, 452 Tufts, Adriennc G 180 Tukey, Ann 157 Tulos, David J 61,452 Tunic. Robert M 221 Tunick, Roberta 366 TunniclifTe, Judith 162 Tuohy, John L 225 Turk, David K 145 Turkewycz, Nadia 452 Turlay, Patricia J 160 Turner, Amhcrst H 235 Turner, Dennis F 128 Turner, Evelyn L 169 Turner, Irene S 175 Turner, Janet A 452 Turner, Mary Ann 193 Turner, Richard E 148 Turner, Richard G 127 Turner, Thomas E 334.379 Turoff, Michael R 351 Tutag, Robert S 224 Tuttle, Richard E 243 Tuxzak, Barbara 124 Twomey, John A 224, 452 Tylenda, Ray J .142 Tyler, Ellen M 189 u Uchitellc, Elizabeth . ...452 Ucth, Volker 152 Ugoretz, Richard J 277,452 Uh, David K 42 Uh ler, L ' oyd M 452 Uhler, Warren G 141 Uleman, Frederick M 132 Uleman, James S 143 Ulevitch, Leslie M 178 Ullrich, John F 66,239 Ulper, Tiina M 452 Ulrich, Mariann 163, 345 Ulrich, Sandra A 123 Underbill, Linda M 175 Underwood, Elizabeth 204, 381 Underwood, Pamela 166 Ungar, Barbara 1 79, 452 Ungar, Edward D 137 University Musical Society ...106 Unrad, Linda J 207,347 Upp, John W 236 Upshur, John A 133 Urbancsok, John 324 Urquhart, Gerald R 261 Urstadt, Lynn 189 Usher, Rcva L 167 Ushmar, Gary 240 Utley, John E 137 Utley, Martha L 160, 384 Uyagan, Kemal M 452 Vaclavik, Jo Ann 171,452 Vahlsing, Donald 142 Vail, Peter C ....375 Vail. William H 148,453 Valdcs, Leander J 144,150,152 Valencia, Isabel 121 Valentine, David 249,453 Valian, Virginia 189 Va ' la, Joan M 453 Vallance, Claire 208 Valley, Sharon L 173 Van Antwerp, Douglas 261,453 Van Belois, Jane 172 Van 111. in " in John 78 Van Brocklin, Douglas 73 Van Buren, David C 150 Van Colcn, Paul 251,453 Van Curler, Donald 453 Van Daalen, Sharon 183 Van Dam, Karen A 168 Van De Water, Judith 333 VanDccar, Phi ' ip 453 Van Den Brink, Paul 98 Van Der Cook, David 453 Van Der Meer, Hago 79 Van Der Voort, Douglas 32.141 Van Deventer, Edward 453 Van Dis, Gretchen 203 Van Dyke, John W 148. 170 Van Dune, Rudd D 324 Van Dyne, Tula 200 Van Eenenaam, David 98.373 Van Gelder, Robert L 453 Van Haaftcn, Jean E 161 Van Haften, Peter J 256 Van Hamm, Judeth G 162 Van Hoeve, Susan A 160 Van Hoff, Roger 134 Van Koevering, Barry 453 Van Loon, Julie A 197, 453 Van Luven, Gary A 138,453 Van Matre, Harry C 236 Van Newkirk, Sharon 167 Van Nuis, Cornells 98 Van Osenbruggen, Margaret ....183 Van Peenan, Robert 245 Van Schoick, Richard 453 Van Scoy. Douglas 131 Van Steenkist, Anne 173 Van Tuyl, Laurancc J 238 Van Tyne (South Quad) 134 Van Wagnen, Janet 453 Van Westen, Nancy 170,339 Van Wormer, Johanna 172,175 Vance, Edward 226 Vance, Elizabeth 453 Vance, Joanne M 179, 453 Vanciu, Cornelius J 453 Vande Guchte, Peter 98 Vanden Bos, Benjamin 144,150 Vandcn Bosch, Harvard 98 Vander Kolk, Richard 453 Vander Meer, Glenna 168 Vander Molen, Gene R 453 Vander Molen, Milton 98,453 Vandei P ' ocg, John D 98 Vander Voort, Stephen 231.347 Vander Yacht, William 373 Vandciberg. Marcia | 178. 345 Vanderlaan, Robert D 98 Vanderzee, Anne S 1% Van Dyk, Barbara 345 Vane, Richard J 242 Vanitvelt, Virginia 1 79, 453 Varachck, Mary A 169 Vargason, Ronald K. ..144,148.152 Vaughan, Sarah A 159 Vaughn, Robert R 137 Vefter, William W 140 Veenhuis, Philip E 71 Veenstra, Charles 126, 133, 453 Veldman, Bernard T 40, 453 Velin, Virginia M 178 Velker, Glen G 216, 218 Velker, Kay L 156 Vcltman. James A 61,98,151 Ve ' vcl, Lawrence R 247,453 Venema, William J 72 Vcnier, Clifford G 141 491 Venners, Maris 145 Vent. Diane L 168 Venus, Michael 150, 346 Ver Meulen, Victor R 73 Veramay, Donald E 453 Verbeke, Amelia E 171.453 Vei bi ugge. Joseph 136 Veresh, ' Stephen 41, 453 Verhey, Anne E 178 Vernine, D:mald J 221 Vernon, Linda A 67.194.453 Verona. Robert D 82 Vei plank, Gary L. . Veslevich, Thomas 83 Velengle. Diane K 160 Vetter. John F 147 Vice-Presidents 19 Vick, Nicholas 260, 358 Vick. Patricia 192.453 Victoi-, Alan P +53 Victor, Ellen F 54 Victor, Jay 74 Victoria, Keith J ! Victor Vaughan 185 Vidyasai nronayuta, V 12( Vielmetti, Douglas 27,256,453 Villa Ella, Alberta 67.167.453 Vincent, Gary A _... -136 Vinocur, Feme L loo. 343 Virta, Victoria E 165 Visconli, Kennelh Visser, Bruce G +53 Visser, Henry G Visser, Roger L 4o3 Vissotski. Walter A 251 Vockel, William P 256 Voeffray, Frank J 262.391 Vogel, John R 151 Voglcr, Jean E 17 Vogl, Barbara J 334 Vogt, Berlhold 45 Vogl, William F 83 Voigl, Richard G 454 Volis, Audrey A 204 Vollman, Margery L 178 Von Glahm, Noel A 73 Von Wimmersperg. Elsie Vondercrone, C. Stephen . Vorbau, William A 14: Vorgitch, Martin W 454 Vosburgh, John C 4 4 Vosburgh, Richard H 140 Vose, William 224 Voss, Sandra L 178 Voycc, Joyce E 188 Vulcans 36 W WCBN 117 Waddell. Robert G Wade Katherine T Wade William C 147 Waeschle, Richard K 454 Waffle, William J 61,62 Wagar. Christine L 161 Wagener, Jerrold 1 40.73 Wager, James B 51,454 Wagner. Donna 123 Wagner. Hans H 454 Wagner, Joan M 200,454 Wagner, Marcia A 170 Wagner, Thomas W 134 Wagschal, Barbara S 180 Wahl, Ruth 1 204 Wahtera, Edward 454 Waite, Lynn L 137. 233 Wakeficld, John E 66,143 Walderk, Carol A 208,454 Waldman, Jordan Y 242 Waldncr, John F 218 Waldo, Gary A 454 Walker, Diann L 191 Walker, Donald 1 129 Walker, Douglas J 147 Walker, Helen J 162 Walker, Jane L 454 Walker, Johanna 164 Walker, John C 324 Walker, Le Conle A 454 Walker, Mary C 79 Walker, Polly R 184 Walker, Samuel C 283 Walker, Sheldrake A 151 Walker, Stanlon 1 235 Walker, Susan 200, 454 Walker, Victor E 143 Wall, Sharon J 171 Wallace, Carol A 195 Wallace, Charles E 49 Wallace, David M 142 Wallace, Marjorie R 168 Wallas, Lynn 49,454 Wallenberg, Robert F 148 Waller, Helen K 201 Walper, John J 117 Walter, Nessena L 200,454 Walters, Allan C 249,454 Walters, David R 143 Walters, Diane C 201 Walters, Hugh M ... 130 Walters, Michael 130 Walters, Robert S 244 Walters, Robert S 138 Walther, Gary T 349.454 Walton, Judy E 203 Walton, Otis N 140 Wamsley, Linda-Carol 454 Wamstall, George 234 Wander. Sheldon 454 Wang, Marilyn A 343 Wanstall, George E 151 Wanty, Virginia L 79.158.454 Ward ' , Barbara J 198 Ward, James Ar 131 Ward, Marcia E 201, 454 Ward, Marian J 170 Ward, Sanford M 252 Ward. Stuart 454 Ware, J. Garth 113 Ware, Kenneth D 256.324 Wareing. Albeit J 129 Wares, Cherrie L 180 Wargelin, Philip B 255, 454 Warman, Mary C 47, 161, 339 Warner, Anne K 199. 454 Warner, Jean B 157.454 Warner, John D 249 Warner, Nancy G 88.169 Warne r, Richard G 150 Warnke, Judith A 197 Warnock, William R. ..235,336,337 Warotamasikkhadit, U 120 Warren, Barbara J 194 Warren, David C 84 Wan en, James B 454 Warren, John F 113, 227 Wan en, Nancy L 209 Warren, Philip C 246 Warren, Richard C 57,147 Warren, Wayne D 137 Warwick, Malvin J 136 Wasco, James E 140 Washburn, Mary C. ..176,179,336, 454 Wasiutynski, Chrislopher 454 Wa-sserman, Bethany 454 Wasyl, Gary A 140 Watanabe, Harry J 136 Water Color Feature 4 Waterland, Jean C 333 Walerman, Curlis 143 Waterman, Kenneth 230 Waterman, Lynne 172 Waters, David B 137 Waters, John A 224 Watkins, DwighlN 261 Walling, Charles T 83 Watrous, William M 232 Walson, Kalherine 169 Watson, Susan M 175 Watson, Thomas Y 227 Watson, William 235 Wall, Jeanne B 195, 454 Watt, John J 140, 359 Watt, Robert J 299 Wattle, Mary Ann 183, 381 Walls, Ardith S 67 Watts, Donna L 192,454 Watts, Frederick 75 Watts, John D 140 Walls. Price J 227 Watz. Jane 173 Way. Annette 182, 183 Waylaid, Susan D 168,333 Wear, Mary Anne .201,283,348,354 Weal hei bee, Ellen G 454 Weathei head, Donald 142 Weaver, Carl K 238 Weaver, Charles V 249 Weaver, Geraldine 175 Weaver, Janet A 188,358,454 Weaver, Kay A 454 Webb, Cheryl M 178 Webb, David K 150 Webb, Denis C 454 Webb, Frederick 259 Webb, Joseph H 142 Webb, William M 57,127,148 Webber, Bryna 158 Webber. Thomas A 145 Webber, Walter 138 Weber, Barbara ..123,171,200,333, 454 Weber, Gerald A 242,455 Weber, James E 227 Weber, Jean C 455 Webster, Arthur J 238 Webster, Dale 455 Webster. Judith K 188.455 Webster, Robert D. ...227.248.307 Websler, Sylvia A 17:i Wechsler. James M 143.242 Wedge, Geraldine M 189 Wedler, Palricia 209 Weeber, Joan 188 WeemhofT. George 455 Weemhoff, Sandra A 367. 455 Weersing, Soencer 84 Wegenei , Diane 172 Wegerzyn, Norbeit J 256 Wegmann, Ruth A 171,455 Wegrzynowicz, William 132 Wcibman. Karl 239 Weier, Thonns E 455 Weiermiller. Richard 143 Wcigel. Alice A 162 Weightman. Judilh A 208 Weil, Liura S 155 Weiland. Janet E 178 Wec.ll, Carol B 168 Weimci. William R 43 Weinberg, Joan F 168 Weinberg. Mary S 172 Weinberg, Stanley J 260,455 Weinberger, Judilh 370, 199 Weinbe.ger Diane 179,455 Weinberger, Michael 260 Weiner, Erna J 170 Weiner, M.-lvin H 131 Weiner, Stanley P. . Weingarden, Arnold 134 Wcins, Michael 42 Weinstein. Ruth 455 Weinstein, Snnd.a F 160, 455 Weinstock, Carol L 205 Weinlraub, Karen A 455 Weipcrt, Victoi H 137 Weir, Raymond C 147 Weis, Brenda L 455 Weisberg, Ruth E 178 Weisberg. ' Sh.-ila R 207 Weisberg, Wendy J 183 Weisenfeld. Michael 82 Weiser. Muriel 455 Weiss, Barbara C 169 Weiss, Carolyn A 168 Weiss, E. Lois 455 Weiss, Gerald R 147 Weiss, Jefliey H 244, 283 Weiss, Joan E 190, 455 Weiss, Lois M 175,455 Weiss, Martin J 246. 455 Weiss, Michael H 455 Weiss, Yetta R 199 Wcisz, Louis M 244 Weitzel, Gregory M 455 Welch, David J 134 Welch, Edward M 135.137 Welch, Marcia L 345 Welch, Marilyn L 172,178 Weldon, R. William 136 Weldon, Vincenl 262.455 Weldon, William S 246 Wellaucr, Carolyn A 188 Wellclte, Babriel J 145 Wellman, Mary E. ...193.210,236, 455 Wells, Anne E 348 Wells, Benjamin B 141 Wells, Carolyn P 206 Wells, Douglas J 146 Wells, James H 72 Wells, Patricia G 211, .360 Wells, Peter L 214, 245 Welsh, John W 249 Welsh, Leland M 61.62,455 Welton, Susan H 455 Welly, Alan S 83 Wendcr, Elaine S 168. 334 Wendler, Judilh C 198 Wendrow, Sylvia 336 Wcnger, John C ' . 143 Wenley (West Quad) 141 Wenner. Lilykate 201.455 Wenner, Stephanie 161 Wenrich, Ralph 213 Wentling, Robeila A 158 Wentworlh, David L 119 Wenlworlh. Michael J 387 Wenlz, Helen 168 Wcntzcl, Chailes R 262 Wentzel, Richard D 455 Wenzel, Bruce D 41. 123 Wenzcl, Douglas 231 Wenzlolf, Sandra J 162 Wcrder. Larry F 129 Werner, John | 257 Wesley, Newton L 132 Wesley, Wesleii 164,455 West, Howard J 72 West. Kay E 16j. 455 West. Mary 1 161 West, Mary jo 196, 455 West, Monica E 178 West, Ouadi angle ... Westaway, Thomas A 143 Weslenfelder, Grant 131 Westerman, Anne J 172 Westerman, Jean C 172 Western, Nancy 180 Westin, Robert A 127. 148 Westley, Michael V. . Weston. George F 48. )1 Wt-stover, Virginia 1 168 Weslovcr, Robert A 146 Westrate, Kay E 158 Westiatc, Wanda M 160,345 Westrich. Mariein F. ...26.205,283 Westwood, Richard W 246 Wctherald, Richard T 148 Wetmore. Ronald I) 147 Wexler, David M 128 Wexler, Laurence E 252,455 Wexler, Richard M 137 Wexler, Victor G 142, 353 Weygand, Lawrence R 131 Weyher, Mrs. Frederick 340 Weyl, Janet K 180 Wheat. William L 119 Wheeland, Hoyt A 57,455 Wheeler, Marilyn L 156 Whelan, Robert F 455 Whelchel, Louise L 455 Whinery, Margaret 336 Whipple, Bryan R 261,391 Whipplc. John A 255 Whipple, Nancy L ..208 Whisler. Jill 189 Whitbcck, Miriam L 170 White, Bradford G 143 While, Diana 306,455 White, Dorothy 455 White, Eleanore 168 White. James A 120 White. Joan A 162 White, Keith C 243 White, Lynn C 456 While, Marvin H 456 White, Mary C 209 374 White, Melvin A .251 White, Phillip B 229 White, Richard T 132 White, Robert A 372 White, Roberl C 130 White, Sandra R 188 White, Susan R 456 White, William C 299 White, William Frank 223 Whitchead, Janice. 188, 456 Whitchouse, Robert E. ... 456 Whitford, Charlene A 161 Whitman, Thomas S 57,249 Whitmore, Paul V 133 Whilmore, Jacob L 259 Whitney, William H 456 Whittaker, Phillip 240 Whittemore, Charles 135, 142 Whybrew, Elizabeth 183 Whybrew, Marion P. ...67,371,456 Whybrew, Lyndon E .336,456 Wichman, Eleanor 173 Wicker, Mary C 200, 456 Wickham, Ruth Ann 456 Wickland, Warren A 257 Widlitzki, Gordon B 84,456 Widmann, Lino F 136, 456 Wiegenslcin, John G 373 Wiegley, James R 39 Wiener, Leonard H 128 Wiers, Dan 258 Wierenga, Paul 43 Wierenga, Richard 98 Wiernego, Cornelia 183 Wiertella, Ronald 129 Wielzke, Polly 197, 344 Wijkman, Maria 164 Wilbanks, Ambrose 309 Wilbur, Sandra L 159 Wilcox, Anne D 201 Wilcox, David A 214,243 Wilcox, Margo S 172 Wilcox, Mary M 203,367,456 Wilcox, Rex G 72 Wilcox, Richard T 72 Wilcox, Vivian 160 Wilczewski, Janice M 158.456 Wild, Donald E 143 Wild, Thomas R 231,456 Wildes, Slephcn G 251 Wildprett, Sonya F 456 Wile. Thomas F 128,256 Wilensky, Robert J 133, 252 Wiley, Elizabeth B 180 Wiley, John M 236,322,324 Wilhelm, John G 234 Wilkins, James W 113 Wilkinson. Richard W 151 Wilks. Robert S 41 Will, David C 151 Will, Thomas S 456 Willetl, George H 246 Willelte. Francis 255 Willey, Edward F 84, 456 Williams, Alison K 178 Williams, Anne 203 Williams, Mrs. Anne 157 Williams, Catherine 196 Williams, Daisie E 158 Williams, Dean S 130 Williams, Faith S 194 Williams, Floyd L 119 Williams, Gail A 188 Williams, George W 214, 241 Williams, Gerald R 241 Williams, Jaim-s M 130 Williams, Jane R 194 Williams, Joan 169 Williams, John E 129 Williams, Judith 1 168 Williams, Katherine 192 Williams. Louis F 313.315 Williams, Mary Martha 456 Williams, Michael T 248 Williams, Rex M 138 Williams, Richard S 375 492 Williams, Robert M. . . Williams, Roberta G. VVilliams, Sally L Williams, Sharon E Williams, Stephen M. . . Williams, Susan J Williams, Thomas E. . . . Williams, Thomas G. ... Williams (West Quad) Williamson, Genella .... Williamson, James L Williamson, John F, . . W ' illig. Ellen R Willis, Joann M Willis, Mrs. Margate! .. Willis, Richard F Willis, Walter L Williston, Neil C Willner, Carol H Willoughby, Janet M . Wilmot, Charles J Wilner, Deena Wilson, Alvin R Wilson, Ann E Wilson, Barbara E Wilson, Barbara W. Wilson , Bart Wilson, Bruce D Wilson, David J Wilson, David W Wilson, Eugenie L Wilson, Grace Wilson, Jill M Wilson, Joan M Wilson, Judith A Wilson, Judith E. . Wilson, Marian C Wilson, Mrs. Margaret . Wilson, Mary E Wilson, Mary H WUson, Mary M Wilson, Michael B Wilson, Michael D. . . . Wilson, Natalie C Wilson, Robert Willium Wilson, Sandra L Wilson, Stuart E Wilson, Thomas A Wilson, Thomas H Wilson, Thomas R Wilson, Wesley C Wilt, Alan F Wilt, Bruce E Wilt, Glenn A Wiltse, Ann L WilUe, Robert C Winchell, Judith A Wlnchell (West Quad) Winchester, Julie Windisch, Warren J. . . Winer, Beth M Winer, Robert L Wines, John C Winick, Leanne Winkelhaus, Linda L. . Winn, Elinor J Winn, Kaye L Winnick, Susan L Winograd, David E. Winquist, Janet E. Winship, Wendy Winski, Gail L Winston, Julia A Winstrom, William L. Winter, John W Winters, Robert W. Winthrop, Donna . . Wintner, Marcia L Wintroub, David L. Wiren, Gary Wirgau, Annamae Wirtz, Kathryn J. Wirtz, Kenneth Wise, Charles II Wise, Shirley E Wiseman, Joanne Wisler, Chester Wijwell, Jarnes R. . Witecki, Thomas A. Witemeyer, Hugh H. 152, 153 Withers, Donald M. Witherspoon, Saund:a .. Witsoe, Larry D Witte, Carole N. Wittenberg, Donald . Witteveen Maurice Wittich, June M Wittich, Linda I) Woelfel, Robert I. Woidka, Frank Wojcik, Robert J Woldenberg, Lee S. Wolf, Frederick D Wolf, Lynn F. Wolf, Mary Wolf, Melvyn D Wolf, Susan R Wolfe, Arlrne J Wolfe Daniel Wolfe, Fred O Wolfe, Janet L 148 198 385 173 231 184 456 . 143 142 162 51, 456 73 205 163 206 ...259 40, 456 .. .1 (i8. 385 183 255 168 456 184 ...207, 456 . ..196 238 113. 395. 456 456 143 168 333 157 ... .!(. 345 ...191, 456 203, 456 ....204, 456 ...167 183 208 198 143 32, 230 169 234 ..189 ... 147 ... 248 236 128 456 130 42 ...138 .... 336, 456 ..136 183 143 159 .. .456 ...172 ...128 . .216, 235 171, 342 337 167 175, 456 175 82, 456 167 . ..158. 456 180 48, 457 143 .... 235 365 . . .199. 211 457 237 137 191 200, 457 143 229 .47. 179, 457 67 352 457 250, 379 .27. 126, 128, . .258, 391 171, 457 . .44. 123,457 189 74, 457 42 204, 457 204 57 246 246 1.30, 247 248.306 167 1 9(1, 457 221 162 173 78, 457 304 ...173 ooa, uavia L, Wood, Joanne Wood, Judith Ann . . . Wood, Robert A Wolfe, Noima Sue .............. 190 Wolfe, L ....... 42.130,457 Wolff, Roberta M ............... 457 Wolfson, Joan 1 ................. 457 Wolk, Nancy S ................. 457 Wolk, Rona M ............. 199. 347 Wolpert. James C ............... 235 Welsh, Loren J ................. 142 Wolike, Stephen ............ 3!l!i. 387 Wolski, Marilyn 1 .......... 2011, 457 Wolters, Richard II .............. 457 Wolverine Club .............. 294 Women ' s Athletic Association 330 Women ' s League .............. 310 Women ' s Physical Education Club ....................... 333 Wonder, Mrs. Lillian ............ 16(1 Wonderlic, Douglas C ............ 249 Wong, John P .................. 13S Wong, Patrick S ............ 151, 457 Wonok, Gary ................... 262 Wood, Barry ................... 228 Wood, Daniel ................... 146 Wood, David E .............. 40, 457 ...... 184 ..102,457 .232 Wood; Sharon L ................ 457 Wood, Walter E ........... 146, 257 Wood, William R ............... 372 Wood, William W ............... 249 Woodard, Marcia J ......... 18 ' ), 457 Woodard, Wayne L ............. 224 Woodburne, Jean S ............. l ' )2 Woodbury, William F ........... 249 Woodcock, John H .............. 229 Woodcock, Shirley E ....... 250,336 Wooding, Peter H ............... 246 Woodruff, Nancy M ......... 198, 360 Woods, Charles J ............... 262 Woods, Diane L ................ 204 Woods, Douglas R .............. 137 Woods, Johnson E ............... 132 Woods, Patricia K .............. 161 Woodward, Kathleen H .......... 189 Woodward, Thomas L ........... 231 Woodworth, Linda K ............ 334 Woofter, Joseph C ............... 251 Woolery, Todd W ............... 229 Wooley, Jon K ................. 457 Woolf, Michael B ............... 237 Woollcy, Carl T ................ 457 Worden, Rolfe A ........... 214,254 Wordick, Frank J ............... 143 Workman, Marilyn J ....... 171,457 Worniak, Harriet ........... 333,457 Worthington, Mrs. ..... 147 Worzniak, Joseph ............... 143 Wotring, Mary A .............. 158 Wreggit, John D ................ 136 Wrestling ..................... 308 Wright, Bernard ............. 40, 457 Wright, Beverly ................. 179 Wright, Dennis ................. 457 Wright, Don L ............ 127. 148 Wright, Elaine ............. 158.457 Wright, Eli D ................... 42 Wright, Elizabeth A ............. 457 457 457 l.VI Wright, Lawrence ............... 241 Wright, Wayne C ............... 145 Wrigley, Donald R ......... 262,353 Wruck, Donna L ............ 182, 457 Wu, Kuang Hui ................ 134 Wll, Kuang, Wei ............... 134 Wuepper, Kirk D ................ 72 Wunsch, Katherinc ............. 1( 0 Wurmlinger, Anthony ........... 457 Wurst, Claries M .............. 457 Wurster, Lois M ........... 208, 457 Wurtz, Kay M ................. 458 Wyatl, Walker E ................ 150 Wychc. Donald W ............... 458, LaMoync .......... 189, 385 Wyma, Richard J ............... 98 Wyman, John S ................ 147 Wyngaidcn. Mai ilyn ............. 458 Wyvern ...................... 370 Yates, HaiTcy M. Yates, James Yates, Susan Yeagley, Pauline Yeagley, Thomas .... Yeakey, Mary L Yee, Donald Yen, Floiette Yenik, Jerry Yeoniaus, Gary Yeolis, Patricia Yeigens, Maicia Yerkes, Shelby Yeung, Richard Ygay. Rosalie Yin, Won Ok Yoiin Yockey. Francis J. Yoggy, Gar) ' A Yogus. Bieiida S. Yohalem, I 247 119, 458 182 458 26. 151 171 148, 458 . .160, 387, 386 14.3 230 182 168 183 40, 458 160 458 132 ...66, 221, 458 171 220 220 Yonkers, David 255 Yoon, Francis 150 Yope, John R 458 York, Gary H 131 York, Jack L 71, 458 Martii York, John A. York. Rosemary H. Yoiks, Robert G. . . Yurt, William B. ..458 ..179 ..458 ..245 Yost, James 1 ................... 225 Yost, John V ................... 145 rgt, zaet Wright, James P Wright, Jerry G Wright, Katherinc S Yaegei, Fredeiick Yager, Mildred Yagi, Eleanor F. . Yaker, Elaine D. . Yale, Barbara R. Yaney, Joseph P. Yanke, Louise . . . Yanko, Robeit P. Yao, Cynthia Y. . Yargosen, Ron . . . Yarlott, Man J Yasin, Thomas . . Yates, Donald 246 161, :I4:I 163 458 160 214. 261 169 458 458 1 52 167 149 ...131 , Youel, John K ................. 173 Youkilis, Elaine ................. 190 Young, Albert J ................. 386 Young, Barbara ................. 172 Young, Grace ................. 161 Young, Janet M ................. 178 Young, Jean R ................. 458 Young, Jeanine ................. 458 Young, Margaret J ............. 458 Young, Richard M .............. 237 Young, Sally ............... 209, 458 Youngberg, Richard S ........... 321 Youngs, Brian ................... 141 Youngs, David ................. 73 Yu, Francis .................... 121 Zabel, Douglas 149 Zabi iskie, [Catherine 169 Zacks, Marcia E 169 Zahn, Doug ' as 235 Zaitzeff, Lawrence 322 Zajko, Susan F, 160 Zak, Linda J 180, 345 Zalc, Annabel 169 Zalesin, Harvey M 82 Zaloom, Joseph 235 Zandstra, Judd 256 Zanoff, Harold B 66, 149 Zaretsky, Eli 458 Zarlengo. Linda 79,175 Zai off, Daniel 262, 353 Zauner, John C 130 Zawadzki, Joseph 255,458 Zdrodowski, Cynthia 206,314 Zdrodowski, Marilyn ...283,354,458 Zeder, Janice W 168 Zeerip, David L 230 Zegart, Kenneth N 244 Zeiger, Carole E 172 Zeiger, Margaret L 169 Zciler, Matthew 458 Zeilingcr, Ronald F. 40, 123, 243, 458 Zeleney, Anne 1 458 Zell, Samuel 146, 220 Zcmens, Peggy Jo 165 Zemke, Margery J 202 Zentmycr, Carol L 458 Zerman, William 215 Zeta Beta Tau 260 Zeta Phi Eta 26 Zeta Psi 261 Zeta Tau Alpha 209 Zetcher, Barbara L 207 Zetterstrom, G 194, 211 Ziegelman, Loretta 458 Ziegelman, Rosalie 164 Ziegenfelder, Robert 40,42 Ziegler, Albert F 84 Zielinski, Geoigc R 137 Zielinski, Jeanne M 158 Zielke, Mary G 88, 394, 458 Ziemba, James 147 Zier, Roger B 247 Ziff, Michael F 84 Zilber, Maurice L 27. 237, 458 Zill, Chailes E 83 Zillich, Electa E 458 Zitnba, Gloria J 175 Ziinmer, Donald E 136 Zimmer, Richard A 150 Ziinmer, Ronald T 224 Zimmerman, Dale 1 142 Zimmerman, Darlene J 168 Zimmerman, David A 141 Zimmerman, Donna J 189 Zimmerman, Don F 226 Zimmerman, Joan T 184 Zimmeiman, Linda D 170 Zimmerman, Michael A. 148, 220, 339 Zimmerman, Richard J 132 Zimmerman, Susan C 178,345 Zimont, Mary B 172 Zinger, Donald 458 Zingg, John G 57, 148 Zinnecker, Lillian M 173 Ziobro, Wayne D 136 Zirnitis, Edite 171 Zisblatt, Elinor 1 175 Zisook, Laurel F 458 Zivich, Matthew 458 Zizka, Robert J 146 Z ' atkin, Albert H 458 Zobans, Guna S 459 Zolla, William A. Zollinger, William K. Zollmer, Karl J Zonca, Martin C. . . Zook, Lois J Zook, Phillip Zoss, Linda K Zoss, Suzanne K. . . . Zubko, Tanua F. ... Zubkus, Earnest J. . . Zucchet, Thomas J. . Zuckerman, Judith B. ...45.189,459 Zuckerman, Linda R 207 Zurawka, John F 128, 459 Zvirbulis, Jacob 73 Zwerdling, Robert G 131 Zwern, Judith M 173 Zwicker, Barrie W 26 Zyniewicz, Irene C 157, 459 252 ....128. 238 42, 459 230 171 .27, 336,459 459 183 173 .... 248, 324 140 493 YOUR KEY TO THE CAMPUS =- I lie " -; , HiifK ' 1 I nil " 1 ' ' " ' - Ufl}k- - 20- . . j r f. IMafC Ni 0ll ' s VlltM ' In Nc llainpsliirc I ' riinan " J ' " ' HJtrlttgan Batly 494 OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS TO THE 1960 MICHIGANENSIAN J 1 Jl 340 Westbury Ave. CARLE PLACE, LI., N.Y. .. on Loco. ition Negatives of the individual pictures are kept in file indefinitely and may be ordered from at any time. 1 Memarable Year Congratulations to the Student Body and Faculty of The University of Michigan for completion of another outstanding year of accomplishments. The Staff of your annual has worked exceedingly hard to give you a superb book and one which portrays the high- lights of memorable activities. Neither time, effort nor expense have been spared to provide you with a permanent record, attractively presented and complete in every detail. To preserve the photography and literary efforts of the Staff, the best grades of material have been combined with skilled workmanship to provide the finest quality yearbook. We are proud that the 1960 Staff elected us to help design, print and bind the 1960 MICHIGANENSIAN. We have earnestly endeavored to fulfill the confidence placed in us. BENSON PRINTING COMPANY (Complete d5ooK I V lanul-actureri NASHVILLE 3, TENNESSEE The year is over. Scattered heaps of engraving proofs and copy carbons give mute evidence that the 1960 MICHIOANENSIAN has been shaped and molded from ideas and dreams into printed reality. It has been a memorable year what we have accomplished has taken its place as Volume 64 in the long line of ' ENSIAN tradition but the ' ENSIAN has been more than an activity or a project it has been the very core of an entire year for all of us who feel the pride and accomplishment of railing it " ours. " It has been a year of getting to know and working with many fine people who make the ' ENSIAN possible. .... Mr. Russell R. Benson, whose artistic layouts, opening section photography and color pho- tography were characteristic of his fine craftsmanship .... Mr. Bob Mess of the Circle En- graving Company who saw to it that our photographs were processed into engravings with care and dispatch .... Mr. Norman E. (Buddy) Shaw and the Benson Printing Company, who gave us quality printing and service which included utmost cooperation, even to helping us correct revised page proofs .... Mr. E. W. Kase and Mr. Dick Rollin? of The S. K. Smith Company, who designed and produced our cover to our specification .... Mr. James T. Colonna of Colonna Studios, Inc. who was responsible for photograph- ing more than two thousand seniors and furnishing us with carefully retouched glossies cut to size .... Campus Photography, who was the official ' NSIAN group photographer for sororities, fraternities, dorms, and quads .... Mr. Jack Reneire of University News Serv- ice, Mr. LaVerne Rose of the Millard Press, The University Athletic Department, and The Ann Arbor News, who bailed us out of many difficult situations by supplying us with qual- ity prints of otherwise unavailable photographs .... Chairman Olin L. Browder, Jr., Sec- retary Maurice M. Rinkel, and the Board in Control of Student Publications who gave us their support throughout the year .... Mr. Werner Mattson, Lynda Justice, and Selma Sa- waya of the Publications Building Office staff who supplied us with materials and encour- agement .... Margaret G. Goodrich, whose artistic renditions of the Schools and Colleges symbols and the fraternity and sorority pins added a great deal to these sections .... The L.G. Balfour Company, who provided us with fraternity and sorority pin photographs from which the art work was made .... The Kelsey Museum, Hearns Collection and the William Clements Library of the University, who allowed us to photograph their art works. Special appreciation goes to David Cornwell, a University student who painted the water colors which were reproduced in the opening section and did the pen and ink drawings of the Corinthian column and the initial letters on the division pages. Finally, a special tribute to the staff members who were responsible for this edition .... To Busi- ness Manager, Tim Johnson, who kept a close watch on the budget, but was very understanding about those needed " extras " .... Jack O ' Brien, Copy Editor, whose ability, creativity, coopera- tion, and wit combined to make him an invaluable asset to the editorial side .... Engravings Edi- tor Carol Handschumaker, who was dependability personified in checking pictures and patiently prodding her staff in order to meet the deadlines .... Dave Griffith, Personnel Manager, who took time from training the tryouts in mechanical procedures to lend a helping hand wherever needed .... the junior editors and assistants, photographers and tryouts who gave their time, tal- ents, and efforts unstintingly. It has been a long year but one which has given tremendous experience and one which all of us would unhesitatingly repeat if given the chance. A new staff will be taking over the office and a new ' ENSIAN volume will soon be next to ours on the shelves; the 1960 MICHIGANENSIAN has taken its place in the long line of University of Michigan tradition. 495

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

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, 1959 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


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


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