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

 - Class of 1961

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University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 530 of the 1961 volume:

ENS I AN K JL -t X J- University of Michigan Ann Arbor Volume 65 ENS IAN 61 JOHN HARVEY MARTIN Editor D. JAMES KAY Business Manager DOROTHY ANN MORRALL Copy Editor CHARLES I. MOORE Engravings Editor ARTHUR J. NEWMAN Personnel Manager MICHIGAN SYMPHONY Diversity in Harmony Diversity this is Michigan. A diversity which is a product oj its people and their ideas, people who are here for a multitude oj reasons. Some come because it is expected. Most come to learn, to develop an appreciation of life through understanding the past and the present, people and philosophies. They come to broaden their horizons, find the answers and discover their capabilities. Absorbed in this complex structure, the student lacks the perspective to envision the overall pattern. Influenced only by those around him. the ideas he hears, he is aware of only his small sphere- spheres that fit together and fall into place like bits and pieces of knowledge, knowledge which finally forms a pattern and becomes understanding. Tke Uniuersity s Ann Arbor campus kas many locations and limitless boundaries. Most familiar is the forty acres known as Central campus, out tkis is only a small part of tke wkole. It reaches out, running from modernistic North campus where the world of science reigns supreme, to traditional Ferry Field, scene of football practices, physical education classes and sports events. From Washtenaiv to State Street, moving dynamically, the campus spreads through residential and commercial areas, but this is not the University in its entirety. Its branches at Flint and Dearborn; the work and study camps for engineers and conservationists; the research expeditions in Asia, Africa and Europe make its area one that is vast and unlimited. r j; The myriad experiences of daily campus life become ingrained in the student ' s very being and command little conscious attention. The savor of idle spring hours spent on the diag, the air of quiet desperation in the libraries as finals approach, the contagious gaiety of a Friday afternoon- all these are so deeply imbued in the student s pattern of existence that he soon begins to lose the singular flavor they give to his college days. Only after long years have passed and everyday things have become memories does he reallv see the campus. When he returns to Ann Arbor for a football game and takes that solitary walk through the campus, he may finally realize the precious thing he has lost, so unappreciated then, so unattainable now . . . The campus is like a different country, a country with its own set of customs. We are its citizens and so never realize the strangeness of its character until we are gone. We smile at the surprised faces of visitors watching the fraternity mascots playing on the diag, the initiation antics of the honoraries, the stunts which amuse and entertain, the hundreds of bicycles parked in mass chaos in front of the buildings. We smile because they think it so odd this, our commonplace campus life. I. Jf The tone and character oj the campus is always changing and it afjects our moods. The bleakness of a dark, snowy day causes us to plod to class, lost in our own world of reflection. The campus is deserted and lonely. The day when spring comes makes us raise our heads and notice the world around. -. - , . ,- r-.--..- . %v Frequent in campus life are days drenched in rain and sleet, sidewalks coated with ice and the cutting cold of a December day. Girls bundled in thick coats scurry to class. The campus is lonely and unsociable; people are lost in their own thoughts; the friendly smile is gone. In the warmth of the coffee shops students relax over steaming cups. Spirits slowly begin to rise; laughter is heard. i Someone enters and a gust of wind sneaks in the open door and strikes those inside. A resolution is broken, people linger; there are empty seats in the ten o ' clock lecture. 10 College years slip by so quickly that we, in a moment oj Miltonic reflection, may consider time to be a subtle thief of youth. Yef many an undergraduate wishes he could hasten the jlight of hours which lie between him and the magic age of twenty-one, when life opens to the student. His franchise extends to the ballot box and perhaps of more immediate interest, to the P-Bell after eight o ' clock. After an initiatory celebration, he can settle down to an occasional evening with tall schooners and old friends at this revered oasis. Furthermore, he can drive a car legally, perhaps proudly displaying an E sticker on what used to be clandestine transportation. No longer does he fear the wrath of the M Patrol. In fact, his attitude is changing. He ' s heard they ' re fond of parties . . . 11 The campus is made up of people, people who have diverse personalities and complicated natures; its character being a summation of these personalities. Because of this, the individual finds in campus life whatever he expects. For some it is an active and interesting phase of his life; for others, it is rather cold and lonely. From the beginning to the end of his college education, Burton Tower continues to chime the hours. Unnoticed, taken for granted, it looks out over the campus. As the minutes tick on, youth and its joy go with them and campus life goes on. Instigated ana lea by students of the universities, protests and uprisings have shaken many nations. American students have been traditionally blase ' and apathetic toward the world around them. But times are changing and the student s attitude changes as well. The bounds of the earth are shrinking; it is no longer possible to remain detached from the issues which mold the future. Professors and books have challenged or even destroyed the student s beliefs and his mind seethes in turmoil. Now he wants his voice to be heard. Politics on all levels have real meaning to him. no matter what his viewpoint is, he can find a group actively interested in promulgating it. Presidential candidates made a point of visiting the major institutions to appeal to this newly awakened force. No longer does the student regard himself as a passive pawn, but as a power which can help put foundations under the castles he has built in the air. SUUXi ROLE 4nu ELITES : INTELLIGENTSIA, 11IUTARX TRADITIONAL ECONOHIC DEVELOPMENT SOCIALIST CAPITALIST Voicing the heightened interest in vital issues, new groups have been born to articulate differing outlooks and bring them into the focus of campus attention. Challenge, one of the most vital and far-reaching intellectual movements in college circles, came to life at Michigan this year. Authorities such as Sir Hugh Foot, former British Governor of Cyprus, and Arthur Goldberg, Secretary of Labor, have visited the campus to take part in the program. Not a remote, pedantic exercise, Challenge brings into the spotlight the problems which shake our lives. It provides the basis dissimination of contemporary knowledge and opinion, Veefe y discussions and housing unit seminars with interested members of the faculty have further intensified the meaning of Challenge, personalizing it, bringing its impact directly to the individual. But this is not the only outlet the campus provides for the intellectual ferment gripping the world. The informal air of discussion when the Diag is transformed into Hyde Park, debates on the crises in the Middle East and Cuba, a model United Nations, these too reflect the attitude of Michigan. Not a groundless vision, but a fervent hope that through mutual discussion and understanding we can effect a brighter future. 14 Dreams and ears of countries rising into existence, peoples clamoring for human rights in a world threatened with annihilation . . . these face today ' s youth, tomorrow s hope. CHHUNCt . 15 I I Intense concern with differing facets of larger problems mirrors itself in lively interest in campus issues, rippling and churning the otherwise placid stream of university life. The hue and cry echoed as business interests, in the form of student note-taking services, clashed with academic ethics, in the form of faculty members worried about a more detached and mechanical student attitude developing. A long hard look at living and social facilities brought about a rush of suggestions for revamping the Union Grill and the Quadrangle system. Reports ran rampant, claims and counterclaims filled the air, and tides of feeling poured forth. On yet other fronts, picketing students gave support to the sit-in movement in the South. More and more, the tedious and often painful task of seeking solutions to these problems has focused on the Student Government Council. Student interest has run high, giving birth to such groups as ' Voice Political Party to provide backing of specific programs. Life flows on, but the waters are not always tranquil and undisturbed. Yef the stream flows together, twisting. turning and moving ahead. 16 17 18 The acquisition of knowledge is no instantaneous process. Like any worthwhile goal, it can only be attained through hard work. Taking virtually limitless forms , it can be alternately fascinating or boring, tedious or inspirational. The innumerable flasks, tubes, beakers and burettes may seem to be an unfathomable maze of science fiction decoration the first time a freshman enters a chemistry lab. But these are the tools which enable him to explore the mysteries of the elements. Likewise, the facilities provided in the Music Lit Lab make the music of great composers and performers available to the student for intense scrutiny. But study cannot be wholly accomplished by man-made aids. The major burden still falls on the individual mind. Sifting a lecturer s words and noting the important points, deciding how to capture a scene in paint, or just discussing a point with friends, this is the heart of learning. ! Research is the life hlood of the University. Without it, learning would soon stagnate into rigid, medieval pedantry. With it, we are striving ever forward, widening the frontiers of knowledge. Where does research go on? The answers are as numerous as the fields of study explored by students and faculty at Michigan. In a zoology laboratory, a white rat may become an unwilling party to a study of physiological functions. Far from campus, a weather balloon probes the upper atmosphere, while on North Campus a toy train carries radioactive material. But research is not always such an active procedure; long hours of reading are always necessary for the scholar. He questions, develops a theory, and with the University facilities is able to explore the unknown. 20 Stately edifices provide the setting jor the host of renowned performers who visit Ann Arbor each year, bringing their talents to the eyes and ears of the university population. Artists such as Artur Rubinstein, the Budapest String Quartet and the Warsaw Symphony, highlighted this year s Hill Auditorium Concert series and consequently the Standing Room Only Sign appeared often. But culture is not a haughty word, restricted to classical music. It has hundreds of facets and forms of expression. Folk singers like the Brothers Four have their part as do lecturers and actors who give readings of poetry and drama . . . A wealth of man s noblest achievements are available to the student, waiting to enrich his heart and soul . . . 23 Music can be gay or blue, full of stately magnificence or searching introspection. Tastes vary, but one thing remains certain- students must have music. And music they find to fit their moods, whether it be the emotional power of a symphony, the pulsating rhythms of Ray Charles, or the serene beauty of the Robert Shaw Chorale. It is rather fitting that music should play such an important role in students ' lives. For university life is a rough-hewn harmony which blends varied elements into a unified whole . . . perhaps not always on key, but always striving for improvement. i i. The Messiah takes on a special significance in Ann Arbor during Christmas time when it is magnificently performed by the University Musical Society. For this is no ordinary occasion. Parents, alumni, and friends come to the wintry campus, fusing memories of the past with the warm glow of today s college life. In another area, the Michigan Symphony Band delights the public with their own fine brand of music. Hailed the world over, the band made a triumphantly successful tour of the Soviet Union this year, again showing that American music is one of our best ambassadors. 25 The stage has long been one of man s favorite means of both expression and entertainment, for it provides the artist with a showcase for his talents, the actor with a vehicle for his, and the public with diversions to suit its mood. In the Lydia Mendlessohn Theatre, and the less restricted atmosphere of the Arena Theatre, the Speech Department presents an annual series of plays by distinguished authors, both classical and contemporary. Purple Dust, by the Irish playright, Sean O Casey, was one of the more lighthearted of this year s presentations. Creative arts flourish on the campus, producing noteworthy achievements from which the Speech Department can draw its material. A highlight of the series was Season of the Beast. Written by an undergraduate, Carl Oglesby, the play bears the stamp of quality which long has been a Michigan tradition. 26 he drama can escape the limits of the conventional stage. Often a novel approach to the method of presentation brings renewed vitality to an old production. The Speech Department gave a new look to one of the oldest plays, Aristophanes classic comedy, " The Frogs by putting it on in the Varsity Pool. Employing the talents of Michigan s fine array of swimmers and divers, the production utilized the new dimension of the water as well as more solid footing for the players. By the same token, dramatic expression is not bound to the spoken word. The acknowledged master of mime, Marcel Marceau, cast a spell over his audience without uttering a sound. Thus the yarns of the arts, in many shades and textures, are woven together, leaving a memorable impression as part of that nebulous but nonetheless real phenomenon, the process of learning. The cosmopolitan atmosphere oj Michigan is a result of the multitude oj different peoples from all parts of the globe. About two thousand foreign students are a part of the campus, coming from over forty countries of the world. They have a great effect upon the University and the individual, lor knowledge gained from contact with different people is perhaps the greatest part of education. The influx of customs and traditions have immense impact upon the values and beliefs of the student. This contact brings a more personal understanding of each other s problems and long-lasting friendships can develop. Friendships which can have great effect upon the peace of the world. 28 From far-distant countries, leaving friends and families, leaving a whole way of life, thousands of students come to the University. Here they find many problems, some expected; others a surprise. Although knowledge of English is a pre-requisite for admittance, they find, as Americans do, that language learned in the classroom can be entirely different from the common spoken form. The English Languge Institute tries to fill this gap but the student learns mainly by contact with other students. For some the fast-moving culture, the different customs and people make the adjustment a difficult one. Often, the tip anJ casual attitude of Americans toward education amazes and mystifies the evidently serious foreign student. So much that we take for granted is strange to those from other lands. The foreign student comes here to learn, not only from professors and books, but from American students. Most of them live in apartments because of economic conditions, the desire for their own foods or simply for more freedom and privacy. Because of this and the American student s way of life, there exists little opportunity, with the exception of the International Center, for both to become acquainted. Some find a great gulf of separation in existence and this a lonely, unfriendly country: for others, it is a worthwhile and rewarding experience. Much does depend on them but perhaps the deciding factor is a smile, a helping hand, understanding and friendship ... English and Indian, Japanese and Ajrican, meet and exchange ideas with their American counterparts. Some will remain in this country to work, raise their children and become citizens. Others will return home to play a leading part in their country s future. These students add diversity to the campus and different viewpoints to the intellectual climate. To us, they give so much more than they receive. For those who make the effort to become acquainted with them comes friendships and knowledge about various countries, its people and problems. Knowledge which can open minds and erase prejudices, knowledge that brings understanding and new horizons. 31 MAKE OUT CHECKS i, father and mother pay all the bills and we have all the fun " fortunately or unfortunately, these days have long since gone. The picture of the free-spending college man in his classy car is about as out of date as the raccoon coat. Today many students have scholarships, loans or are working their way through college. In order to reduce expenses, many students live in co-ops and apartments and gain a great lesson in economics through the buying of their own food. Forever thankful for the innovation of paper-backed books, the student makes full use of these and the libraries to ease the financial burden. Also, a familiaY scene near the end of semesters are crowds of students on their way to the bookstores to sell their textbooks. Even though students are economically-minded, this does not mean that the carefree days of college life have passed forever, only that with the student paying the bills, he finds different and less expensive diversions. 32 Whether it be for those few extra luxuries, or for the total cost of an education, students take advantage of the variety of jobs available through the city of Ann Arbor and the University. They include the boy who climbs the ladder to get those English 50 books, the Botany lab assistant and the girl behind the counter. Many of the students found at North campus or in the basement of Mason Hall surrounded by odd equipment may be paid experimental subjects They work as tutors, secretaries, as janitors. 7 nose who serve work hard and this service brings many benefitsa symphony recording a new outfit or a college education. 33 Born, out of necessity, study dates are extremely popular at Michigan. W ien two people are in different schools, following different schedules, the library may be the only place where they can see each other during the week. Even Friday night sees the library crowded with couples, studying industriously. But it is not a joint enterprise with these couples because their courses are usually quite different. However, there is always time for relaxation in the coffee lounge and the walk home in the moonlight 34 Friday night finds many couples on their way to the show and the quality of the movie may he judged hy the length of the line reaching down the street. Poor movies can be just as enjoyable, however, due to the rather humorous and perceptive comments which arise from the audience. Occasionally there is a dance hut all-campus dances are few and far between. -Hop disappeared this year and no one mourned its passing. Today s students seem to prefer the intimacy oj smaller groups. Times have changed and the day of the stag line seems gone forever . . . 35 Saturday night in Ann Arbor the dorms and sorority houses are deserted; the streets are crowded with people. The evening is lull of music and laughter for this is the night of bridge games and concerts, parties and pledge formats. From togas to bermudas, formals to beatnik costumes all types of dress may be seen and nothing seems strange. The libraries are closed, bluebooks and themes are forgotton; joy reigns supreme . . . 36 N After a long week oj study, the weekend comes never too soon. Whether it be a ' trip to Detroit to see a play or a date for the show and coffee afterwards, Saturday night is exciting. a night eagerly anticipated. A casual blind date can develop into a lasting and rewarding friendship leading to a pinning, an engagement and then marriage. At twelve-thirty the night comes to a close, the streets are lammed with cars in front of the dorms and sororities; the sidewalks crowded with couples. The moonlight shines down, the lights flicker and girls begin to go in. A few linger a little too long and the words, house is closed, blurt out, jarring the night . . . Although not officially a part of the University, the houses of worship of the various faiths lend a majestic serenity to the campus which implies the role they play in the student s life. In a world filled with confusion and strife, a student can find solace in his religion and his God. Life all too often seems hleak, tiring and directionless. When it does, spiritual guidance, whether from priest, rabbi or minister, can strengthen the will and renew determination. Religion, however, is not only for those in discouraging situations. It is a daily experience adding meaning and value to life. 38 Gazing at Burton Tower during a solitary walk on a winter night or splashing across a rain-soaked and deserted Diag on a hike, a student can feel utterly alone. Moods of depression and introspection overtake everyone, hut this too is part of education. In a sense we are alone: no matter how much others wish to help us, the final responsibility for ourselves cannot he shared. Ye the individual is not a solitary creature. An hour spent with friends over coffee and cigarettes, or a planning session for Saturday s party help make the student feel important and meaningful. Slowly, quietly. new interests and activities begin to ease llie pangs of loneliness and we begin lo feel a part of campus and its life again. 39 On bright, gay days the campus is a kaleidoscope o{ people. Students from all parts of the country and all parts of the globe congregate on State Street, South U. and the Diag for serious discussions or amiable small talk. No longer is the individual afloat in a sea of nameless faces. Acquaintances which have grown since he came to Ann Arbor give him a sense of belonging to the University as a whole. At last he can see the blending of diverse elements creating a never to be forgotton experience . . . Michigan in harmony. 40 SCHOOLS and COLLEGES Seventeen similar, hut vastly different Schools and Colleges molded together form the University. They compose the very core of the University s educational purpose. Without them, would he no great diverse academic community. The academic units generate ana reflect the almost injinite diversity and variety of the campus. It is here that all other aspects of the University begin. Some units concentrate on training the student to think primarily in the abstract; some educate him to assume a particular station and role in society through performing a specific task. Interests and talents help determine in which niche each person will best fit. Simply because so many disciplines are taught in the University, the individual students feel the tempo of Michigan in many different rhythms from the various vantage points in the numerous schools and colleges. This is both a cause and effect of the great diversity in harmony present in Ann Arbor. Important to all the Schools and Colleges is the word progress. It is the key to growth in all directions for the departments, the schools, and the University itself. Progress comes in many forms: through Better faculty, enriched curriculum, better students, and through more and improved physical facilities. Most obvious this year have been the signi ficant strides taken in the field of new construction. The diverse face of the campus is once again being altered. A new Pharmacy Research Building has greatly improved our facilities in this vital field. The little red school house on East ( niversity known as East Hall was razed to clear the way for a Physics and Astronomy Building. Out on North Campus, an Institute of Science and Technology rose from Us foundations. In all areas of educational facilities. Mic ugdh is on the move. It must be this way; for her purpose is education. 1 hrough excellence in diversity, she is busy carrying out her purpose. Telescopes and divisional libraries are lucid examples of assistance prouided lor the sometimes difficult task of academic learning. Specialized facilities represent the ingrown diversity that colors the Ann Arbor campus. Diversity, certainly; but also harmony, for the purpose of every University facility is illumination of the knowledge of the ages. INDEX Architecture and Design Business Administration Dearborn College Dentistry Education Engineering Flint College Law School Literature, Science, and the Arts Medicine Music Natural Resources Nursing Pharmacy Public Health Rackham ROTC Social Wor 47 52 58 60 66 69 78 80 84 90 99 705 107 110 114 116 119 122 PRESIDENT HARLAN HATCHER The position of President of the University of Michigan is indeed one which entails heavy respon- sibility. The head of any great institution must possess understanding, sound judgment, and leader- ship. Certainly, President Hatcher is a man who meets these qualifications. Dr. Hatcher has accepted the challenge of making the U. of M. the finest edu- cational institution possible. We, as students, are proud to claim Harlan Hatcher as our representative to the state, to the nation, and to the world. 41 HAPPS " S . N SH A ENCO Front Row: The Honorable Charles S. Kennedy, The Honorable Eugene B. Power, University President Harlan H. Hatcher, The Honorable Irene E. Murphy, The Honorable Otto E. Eckert. Back Row: Erich A. Walter, The Honorable Donald Thurber, M.D., The Honorable Carl Brablec, The Honorable Fred Matheai, The Honorable Samuel Mclnally. BOARD OF REGENTS Members of the Board of Regents, representatives of the resi- dents of the state of Michigan, contribute to the preservation of high standards associated with the University. Elected for a term of eight years, members strive to maintain excellence in every phase of University life. The University turns to the Regents for leadership, for it is the Board ' s responsibility to purchase new lands and supervise the construction of new edifices. The budget and changes in pro- cedure or administration must be authorized by the Board. They strive continually for the best in academic programs and standards. Comprised of University President Harlan H. Hatcher, Uni- versity alumni, and other qualified citizens, the Board has, estab- lished an outstanding tradition. Constant recognition and investi- gation of the needs of everyone affiliated with the University indicates this body ' s role in governing wisely and carefully. Members of the Board of Regents ponder over problems con- cerning the future of the University. Exchanging ideas and conferring on important matters are the best means of arriving at solutions. 42 Vice-President and Director of Dearborn Center, William E. Stirton Vice-President in Charge of Business Af- fairs and Finance, Wilbur K. Pierpont Vice-President and Dean of Faculties, Marvin L. Niehuss VICE-PRESIDENTS The students at Michigan are the University ' s prime concern. To help them in every way directly and indirectly a Vice-President assumes responsi- bility for a certain phase of college life. Student affairs, financial affairs, Faculty, Research, and Co- ordination are some of the areas covered by the University Vice-Presidents. Vice-resident in Charge of Research, Ralph A. Sawyer Vice-President and Director of University Relations, Lyle M. Nelson Vice-President for Student Affairs, James A. Lewis Vice-President Assistant to the President and Secretary of Regents, Erich A. Walter f 43 Office of the Dean of the Women. Mrs. Elizabeth M. Davenport, Mrs. Elizabeth A. Leslie, Mrs. Elsie R. Fuller, Mrs. Catherine Burgeon. Office of the Dean of Men. Front Row: Mr. John Hale, Mr. William Perigo, Mr. Ivan Parker; Back Row: Mr. Karl Streiff, Dr. John Bingley, Dr. Peter Ostafin. OFFICE OF STUDENT AFFAIRS Interest in every student at the University is the primary responsibility of the Office of Student Affairs. By working with the Offices of the Dean ' s of Men and Women, the staff takes charge of sundry aspects of student living, such as living arrangements, loans, and scholarships. Under the leadership of James A. Lewis, Vice President of Student Affairs, the Office continues to serve the student body by offering adult counsel in various facets of University life. The problems and needs of the individual are always con- sidered important by the Office ' s staff, for it is up to this segment of the administration to promote the welfare of the entire student body. Organization work which consumes many hours of the stu- dent ' s precious time is shared in part by the staff. Thus students and administration strive together to further harmonious living on campus. Front Row: Dr. John Bingley, Mrs. Ruth Callahan, Dean Walter Rea, Mr. Karl Streiff; Second Row: Dr. Peter Ostafin, Mr. Harold Swoverland, Mr. Mark Noffsinger, Mr. Louis Rice , Mr. William Perigo; Back Row: Mr. John H:le, Mr. Ivan Parker. DEAN OF WOMEN Considering the activities, interests, and attitudes of women at the University as well as looking out for their general welfare is among the many respon- sibilities of Dean of Women Deborah Bacon. Judging what is the best course of action for the individual person, Dean Bacon keeps in tune with problems ranging from the failing freshman to the married senior, with hundreds of various other miscellaneous personal difficulties besides. Included among- the many aspects of her work, this year Miss Bacon and her staff have undertaken the supervision of an experiment in living at the University: that of Cambridge Hall. " The Hall, " comments Miss Bacon, " imposes many responsibilities upon the inhabitants. Such duties imply a test of personal integrity. " Thus Dean Bacon must strive constantly for har- mony and well-being in dealing with University women. DEAN OF MEN The O ffice of the Dean of Men serves students in all phases of college life. From financial problems to activities, the Dean finds time in his crowded schedule to discuss the matter and aid the student. Getting acquainted with individual students, al- though an aim of the Dean, is often difficult to accomplish. However, this year Dean Rea visited the Mens Quads to meet the men in a relaxed and more intimate atmosphere. Through small gatherings such as these, he was able to explain the services of his Office and answer questions posed by students. Dean Rea ' s responsibilities also include discussing personal problems with students. Whether the prob- lem is of an academic nature or not, students are urged to consult the Dean. Dean Rea ' s continuous effort to become acquaint- ed with individuals and with their problems is evidence of his untiring effort to aid the students in every possible way. COUNSELING SERVICES For every student at the University the tasks of selecting courses and planning a career are of the utmost importance. In order to assist the student and to free him from personal problems interfering with academic work, the University ' s counseling services are available. All faculty members serve the student body during the semester and at registration. To help the student plan his programs wisely, an assigned faculty counselor lends a willing hand. Under the chairmanship of George B. Anderson, regular conference periods are arranged for the stu- dent during his first two years of college. For the duration of his undergraduate years the student is referred to a faculty counselor representing his field of specialization. In addition to academic counseling, the Univer- sity provides such special services as the Bureau of Psychological Services, the Speech Clinic, and the Bureau of Appointments and Occupational Infor- mation. The Counseling Office for Freshmen and Sophomores, L S A. Each student discusses his proposed schedule with an advisor. A boy receives some advice about a common student dilemma " What courses to take! " Counselor Mary B. Dow gives a student some helpful pointers. The Bureau of Appointments helps graduating seniors to secure employment; it also assists in finding summer placements. 46 The draft room for the A D student provides an excellent setting in which numerous drawings can be made. SCHOOL OF ARCHITECTURE AND DESIGN If one examines the program of the School of Architecture and Design, he will find that art is not only drawing. Art is concerned with more than creator and matter in many cases. The architect must plan according to the environment; a city planner must discover the needs and habits of the people he can proceed to make modern innovations. Thus art is involved with people as well as materials. Many unusual programs are undertaken by the School. One of these is a study of fountains and arrangement of water falls. Students and faculty members combine their talents to plan intricate designs employing both technical and aesthetic techniques. The conscientious A D student thus spends many laborious hours weekly in building and creating artistic projects. Ceramics, the ancient skill of pottery making, requires of the artist much patience. Sculpture designing consumes much time but the final product is cer- tainly evidence of creativity. 47 Many students make lithography their specialty. This art depends upon an antipathy between grease and water. The A D student often labors for hours over one painting. To achieve the right effect he must be willing to spend much time. Professor Jennings works with a display of a fountain system. A study of fountains and waterfalls is an unusual undertaking. The art of landscaping is in the hands of the architect student, who prepares several such projects. 48 Designing artistic adverisements takes skill, imagi- nation and a free-flowing hand. The advertising student needs an eye for design and line. The student interested in painting is constantly striving to create; color and line are his tools. 49 Important is the influence of technological factors on building design, for the architect learns to apply theory in the design of various structural members. Architectural mechanics requires knowledge of structure. Stu- dents study comparison of methods of framing in steel. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ARCHITECTS The American Institute of Architects on Michigan ' s campus is a student chapter of the organization for professional architects. The favorite activities of this organization are field trips where they visit various architectural projects and meet the architects themselves who discuss the special features with them. Their meetings, held in the homes of their professors, consist primarily of different speakers. Topics of discussion are concerned with the different phases and uses of architecture. New approaches and unique designs are always of interest to the members, who explore all of these recent innovations. Front Row: Alan Hayward, Walt Leedy, Wayne Schiffelbein, Patrick Pruchnik, Larry Frank, William 1 Awodey; Second Row: Peter Haddix, William Wafle, James Sficos, Patricia Crawford, Wayne Timonen, Anthony Foust, Gerald Venable; Back Row: Paul Dombrowski, Robert Frey, Robert Bjerre, Richard Botti, Harold Johnson, John Seatorg, Donald Riha, Denny Hogan, Marshall Elzinga, Lloyd Bregayar. 50 ALPHA RHO CHI What sort of image does the name Khafra pro- ject? A perfume? A religion? Not close. Khafra is Alpha Rho Chi ' s newly-acquired Egyptian-German Shepherd dog. It ' s not a run-of-the-mill pup of un- certain origin, but derives its ancestry from a proud line of little-known yet distinctive canines called Egyptian-German Shepherd. Although the pup was originally bewildered by its un familiar surroundings, it took only a few cans of horsemeat from generous brothers to smooth over the anxious period of adap- tation. It ' s been rumored that several members of this architecture and design fraternity plan to con- struct the ultimate in dog houses for Khafra ' s per- sonal use. This year the Alpha Rho Chi ' s aimed carefully toward winning the Scholarship Award presented by the national organization to the chapter with the highest academic record for two successive years. But, to balance work with fun, such diversions as the Greenwich Party, formals, and open houses are liberally sprinkled throughout the year. The Alpha Rho Chi house pro- vides a chance to continue stud- ies in architecture. The minds of Alpha Rho Chi ' s turn from architecture to photography momentarily as a pleasant study break. Front Row: Walter Leedy, William Waffle, Gordon Buitendorp, Robert DeVries, E. Terry Clark, Harold Johnson, Edward White; Back Row: Ted Phillips, Marshall Elzinga, Wayne Timonen, James Nelsen, Ri chard Botti, William Ritchie, Patrick Pruchnik, Leon Sarantos, James Sficos, Phillip Blackhurst. 51 Browsing through the Monroe Street Journals, busi- ness students keep up with the latest transactions. Modern design in architecture reflects the modern work carried on at the School of Business Administration. SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION The School of Business Administration, training ground for all stu- dents interested in the various phases of business, is a vital part of the University community. The school not only prepares students for positions in administration; it also has many combined programs such as Engineer- ing and Business Administration which meet the needs of businesses involved in selling or producing technical materials. The certificate pro- gram for secretarial practices is open to any student enrolled in the University, and may be taken concurrently with the degree program. On January 1, 1961, the School welcomed Dean Floyd A. Bond, who now guides the School in its important work. Does it add up or doesn ' t it? A little masculine aid in arithmetic will shed light on this problem. Counciling services at the School will help this boy to decide exactly what phase of business to enter. Advice on the availability of employment is also extremely welcome. 52 A few minutes of relaxation for a Bus. Ad. student often means sharing a cup of coffee with an A. and D. friend. Because of the proximity of the two schools, Architects and Accountants frequent the Bus. Ad. Lounge. The bulletin board: A constant source of information on job opportunities or the latest news. Working together on problems livens up the routine of going to classes. But what happens if answers don ' t agree? 53 Business Administration Student Council. Front Row: Thomas James, Robert Moore, Caroline Schuch, Stanley Deline; Back Business Administration Council. James Hammond, Robert Moore, Carol Schuch, Richard Addison, Thomas James. Row: James Hammond, Glenn McGruthur, Daniel McAuliffe, Harold Chapman, Berkley Cooke, Richard Addison. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION COUNCIL The Monroe Street Journal, a student publica- tion, returned to circulation under the guidance of the Student Council of the School of Business Ad- ministration. In the area of international under- standing, the Council promoted the Toronto Ex- change Weekend where fifteen representatives from Michigan ' s Business Administration School discussed " The Prospects for Free World Trade " with stu- dents from the University of Toronto. Also the Stu- dent Council jointly sponsored a lecture series on " Economic Growth of Underdeveloped Countries " given by Dr. Susumu Kobe of Waseda University of Japan. Other events during the year included the com- pletion of an orientation booklet for new Busi- ness Administration students, and the annual Busi- ness Leadership Award which is presented to an outstanding businessman of this country. Profits from the Council-sponsored Coffee Lounge were largely used to increase the Student Loan Fund which is available to any qualified Business Administration student. 54 ALPHA KAPPA PSI Alpha Kappa Psi blends a unique combination of ingredients to yield a living group that offers a warmth and comradeship unsurpassed by any other unit. It is one of the few primarily undergraduate professional fraternities on campus, and is composed of junior and senior business administration and economics students. From their ranks have emerged such business wizards as Arthur Anderson, Robert MacNamara, and Harlow Curtis. Many of these alumni return to speak on topics of interest to bud- ding financial manipulators. Scholarship is stressed at AKPsi, with the local chapter presenting an annual award to its own alum- nus who is deemed the outstanding contributor to the business world. Also, plaudits are formally ex- tended to the student with the highest academic aver- age in the School of Business Administration, regard- less of affiliation. In addition social and athletic programs con- tribute to a college life considered unbeatable by all. The warm glow of the Alpha Kappa Psi fireplace creates an atmosphere conducive to thought and friendly discussion. Front Row: Harold Diamon, Jack Gulbranson, Fredrick De Rienzo, Gilbert Kenehan; Second Row: Michael Marcus, James Knoll- miller Jerome Ebner, Dennis Feld, Robert Romanoff, Michael Losey, Harry Dickinson; Back Row: Joseph Aponte, George Powell, Rodger, Olrich, C. G. Nuchols, James Johnson, Gerald Reeling, Bruce Kropschot, Leon Level, Boris Volpel, Frank Langs. Front Row: James Johnston, Charles Hammerslag, James Guer- don, Joe Barrus, Clarence Byrd, Lawrence Bold, Kern Hogan, Marvin Brilinski, Charles Clark, James Knister; Second Row: Michael Marcus, James Bullock, Robert Mills, Paul Loren, James Lieske, James Knight, Gregory Bevis, R. L. Dixon, Herbert Miller, TOI D=Ward, Donald Orthner, William SiTimonds; Third Row: Julius Otten, Richard Benson, David Edwards, Thoman Pope, Daniel Brink, Gary Ploog, Sue Goetz, Diana Baird, Mudite Gedrovics, Myra Hancock, Susan McMullan, Stephen Solomon, Steve Neum ' er, Leon Level, Bruce Kropschot, Bill Meyer. BETA ALPHA PSI Beta Alpha Psi is a scholastic honorary in the field of accounting. To become a member, one must carry a 2.7 overall average and a 3.0 in accounting, at least four courses of which are required. During the year a speaker program is carried out. Once a month successful businessmen speak to the Beta Alpha Psi members on various aspects of ac- counting. In addition to speakers, discussions are conducted to help the men learn and apply the knowledge they have already acquired. To the grad- uate with the highest average goes a plaque, as a reward for his scholastic endeavors. The real fun comes in the spring when the an- nual picnic for members, faculty, and dates rolls around. A baseball game with the faculty being chal- lenged by the students highlights the event as an- other successful year comes to a close. Beta Alpha Psi, boasting thirty-four actives, is a relatively new honorary on Michigan ' s campus, be- ing established some seven or eight years ago. It is a proud moment in the life of a pledge when he receives his Beta Alpha Psi pin after having met the strict academic requirements. 56 Business is their business at Delta Sigma Pi, and lectures help the brothers learn the " ropes " at their house. DELTA SIGMA PI Delta Sigma Pi, a professional business admin- istration fraternity, is open to both undergraduates and graduate students. This international fraternity, founded in 1907, moved to Michigan ' s campus in 1921. Professionaf activities for the year centered around tours to various business establishments and talks from representatives of business organizations. A trip was taken to Detroit to hear a speech by the Vice President of the United Auto Workers Union. Homecoming weekend was celebrated with the annual alumni dinner-dance, held at the American Legion. In the spring, the chapter presented the Rose Ball, its pledge formal, while throughout the year, theme parties provided an enjoyable way to pass the evenings. The Russell A. Stevenson Award goes to the most outstanding member of the chapter. It is a plaque, given last year for the first time, which hangs in the Business Administration coffee lounge. The scholarship key, also encouraging and rewarding- outstanding students, is presented to the graduate student with the highest point average. Front Row: Wally Rugland, Mike Simon, Ben Harrison, Bob Samuslson, Dick Haugh, Dave Schupp; Back Row: Jim Park, Ed Marin, David Darling, Roland Stuebner, Carl Riemann, Charlie Gray, Ken Kleiman. 57 An aerial view shows class room buildings and recreational facilities at the Dearborn campus. DEARBORN CENTER Among the newest educational opportunities offered at the University are those at Dearborn Center. An integral portion of the University, Dearborn Center provides training in Business Administration, Engineer- ing, and a substantial program in Literature, Science, and the Arts. Requirements for admission consist of completion of two years at an accredited college or on the Ann Arbor campus. Dearborn therefore pro- vides advanced training for the student who has already begun to specialize in a field. The latest in modern facilities serves students going to school at Dearborn. 58 Students at Dearborn Center make constant use of their library. Herschel Wallace, director of student services at Dearborn, speaks to two engineering students. Here is an illustration of the modern classroom facilities found at Dearborn Center. Student and teacher put heads together to solve a question which has arisen. Four students in Business Administration at Dearborn Center make use of the adding machines to solve a statistics problem. 59 SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY Combining medical knowledge with practical application and continued research, the School of Dentistry trains practicing dentists besides graduate and undergraduate students. In addition to his broad background in liberal arts and sciences, the dental student is given ample opportunity to become acquainted with clinical and research techniques. Like a medical student, the undergraduate dental student finds included in his curriculum such basic courses as gross anatomy and bacteriology. Furthermore, the dental student takes a course in ethics of the profession. At the services of the dental student are the medical buildings of the University, the dental li- brary, the Ford-Mitchell Museum, University Hos- pital, and University Health Service, where prospec- tive dentists can further their studies and practice what they have learned in the classroom. Of increasing importance are the excellent oppor- tunities afforded to postgraduate dentists who wish to earn degrees in specialized fields of study such as oral surgery. Thus numerous practicing dentists who have decided to further their knowledge in specialization enroll at the University in postgrad- uate programs. A dental student interested in oral surgery spends two morn- ings a waek in operating rooms aiding senior staff members. Retiring this year, much to the disappointment of dantal stu- dents, is Dr. Vedder, for many years a favorite at the School. GO The clinic provides the dental student with practical experience, for it is here that he is confronted with various oral disturbances which he has studied. Now he must apply what he has learned to patients. Carving dentures requires much patience as well as a great deal of manual dexterity. Many hours a ws?k are spent on one set of teeth. From prophylaxis to fillings takas practice! And the dental student gains assurance with each new examination of a patient. Once a dent student, always a dent student even at home in the Alpha Omega house, where the future dentists inspect the intricacies of the dreaded drill. ALPHA OMEGA Alpha Omega, a professional dental fraternity, held its fifth annual homecoming dinner-dance at the Union this year and as a result of the mammoth crowd that attended, the affair was not only high- ly entertaining but also must be considered a financ- ial success. Since much of the proceeds were con- tributed to the Council on Dental Education, the cause of public health was indirectly benefitted as well. Each year, rushing and pledging culminates in a March initiation dance, often held simultaneously with the University of Detroit chapter. And partici- pation in the house athletic program was enthusiastic and more than compensated for an annoyingly con- sistent dearth of victories. But to bridge the gap between social affairs, AO ' s supplement their dental education by utiliz- ing their fully-equipped laboratory for the comple- tion of various worthwhile projects. In addition faculty members and alumni in private practice lec- ture on and demonstrate from time to time prob- lems of particular interest to dental students in general. Front Row: Bruce Foote, Joel Silver, Joe Dobrusin, Alden Leib, Paul Farber, John Marx, Carl Calfin, Erwin Madorsky; Second Row: Morley Beisman, Marty Moss, Harvey Zalesin, Joe Cohen, Allan Levey, Chuck Solomon, Bob Greenberger, Mike Gus; Third Row: Allen Bagdade, Mike Weisenfeld, Marvin Novetsky, Bob Lavine, Dave Schwartz, Macy Landau, Herb Hertzberg, Newell Miller, Michael Steinberg, Bernard Maza, Seldon Schwa rtzberg; Back Row: Arnold Smith; Bob Kerner, Arnold Ager, Martin Guyer, Larry Freedman, Leonard Gaba, Frank Perlov, Bob Matthews, Arthur Millman. ' 62 Front Row: Bob Meyers, Grant Bowbeer, Rober Burau, Ron Draheim, Jim Cox, Gene Miller, Chuck Watling, Bud Straffon, Roger Smith; Second Row: Brian Lang, Norman Schuenstuhl, Scot- ty Lamont, Wendell Phelps, Don Ridge, Dan Kutt, Tom Uesteuich, Ralph Fear, Gerald Howe, Miles Kinnunen, Volker Breitkreuz, Merrill Wilson; Third Row: Gordon Hoeksma, Ray Burchell, Tom Troxell, Gerrit Gucky, Dan Gulden, Tom Nott, John Lielais, Bill Millar, John Downs, Glen Byers, Dave Ellis, Jack Slot, Mike Pierce, Mel White, Bill Krebbs; Back Row: Dick Plymale, Ron Dunwell, Alvin Hewitt, Don Mertz, Dean Richardson, Don Hude- cek, Dave Sutton, Larry Lup, Dave Heeke, Don Daenzer, Tom Baugh, Joe Leonard, Mike Baity, Tom Owens. DELTA SIGMA DELTA In 1882 a group of ambitious dental students, dis- satisfied with their hum-drum, highly academic rou- tine, decided to band together and form the world ' s first dental fraternity. Since its inception Delta Sigma Delta has fulfilled the highest hopes of its founders by providing a diverse yet organized atmos- phere conducive to the successful maturation of embryonic dentists. Clinical demonstrations and lectures by faculty members and alumni, and a complete laboratory, serve to supplement classroom activities. But, Delt Sigs love their fun. Life wouldn ' t be the same with- out the annual Monte Carlo party, complete with taciturn croupiers muttering " Faites vos jeux, " and the promising click of the roulette wheel. Less ele- gant but equally enjoyable are the open houses for alumni and friends. Rounding out the social calendar are the various parties which the Delt Sigs give to honor each new season. With all the necessary equipment for a tropical vacation except suitcases (and perhaps a little money), these Delt Sigs experience vicariously their longed-for journey. Front Row: Jack Ross, Gary Scott, Chuck Huttula, Joseph Murray, Dick Beistle, Spencer Weersing; Second Row: Tom Beall, James Smith, Joseph Kazlusky, Ralph Barthel, Ronald Paler, James Overfield, Marvin Larson, Nelson Sherburne, John Greig; Third Row: Ed Fuder, Bill Addison, Dave Warren, Glenn Gordon, Harry Pape, Richard Borth, Terry McDonald, Stanley DeVries, Bruce Dresbach, Jerry Booth, Michael Belenky; Back Row: Fred Burgett, James Martin, Harry Masaki, Peter Kribbet, Ed Fisichelli, Michael Ziff, Ronald Beatty, James Peck, Gary Lanckton, Albert Ziegler, Dave Siewert. PSI OMEGA Psi Omegas are justly proud of their organization, for no more closely-knit living group exists. True, all members are dental students, but this is just one factor that binds them together through four ex- haustive years of work and study. Each fellow realizes his main objective is to learn how to effectively combat the countless oral ills that plague mankind, but in so doing he successfully comes to grips with the equally important objective of developing every facet of his personality, social as well as intellectual. A fully-equipped laboratory provides ample op- portunity for Psi O ' s to complete intriguing projects of one sort or another which face them; and in case any spare time remains, there ' s always a card game with the boys, a dance, or forty winks between classes to tranquil ize tired minds. Members of Psi Omega do not devote all their time to social life, but rather they set aside time in the evening to help one another with their dental work! 64 SCHOOL OF DENTAL HYGIENE Dressed in a crisp white uniform, the dental hygienist performs invaluable service to the public. Interested not only in the care of the mouth, she is also responsible for many educational programs for the prevention of oral diseases. To prepare for these roles, a student takes many courses including anatomy, physiology, and histology, in addition to gaining practical experience in the clinic during her senior year. As evidence of her interest in the field, a woman must spend two months observing in a dental hygiene office prior to her acceptance by the School of Dental Hygiene. Two programs are offered by the School: one, a two- year course leading to a certificate in dental hygiene; the other, a four-year curriculum which requires completion of the first sixty hours of credit in the literary college. Dental Hygiene students assemble in the clinic to observe new treatments in actual practice. Students gather round in lab in order to learn the proper procedures in dental hygiene technique. 65 SCHOOL OF EDUCATION The crucial responsibility of instilling knowledge in young people is invested in those students en- rolled in the School of Education. Among the re- quirements necessary for a teaching certificate are physical and mental health, a good general educa- tion, careful subject-matter preparation, and pro- fessional competence. The last requirement assumes increasing significance as the prospective teacher be- gins student teaching. At this point in his training the student en- counters actual classroom problems and situations. By working directly with young people the prospec- tive teacher is able to test his own competence, judg- ment, and maturity. Whether instructing one class of small children for a half-day, or teaching sixty adolescents, the stu- dent teacher gains insight and a growing awareness of the various vicissitudes met in his profession. In addition to student teaching, the certificate candidate at this stage of his training is working closely with others in his particular field of concentration. Upon completion of his curriculum in education, the pro- spective teacher will face his future vocation with a thorough knowledge of subject-matter and an un- derstanding of the needs of his students. Student teaching brings the prospective teach- er into direct contact with the practical prob- lems faced by the profession. The Reading Improvement Center helps students to better their reading speed and comprehension. Here students are engaged in taking reading tests. Dr. Payne demonstrates new methods of teaching children basic principles of arithmetic. At the Children ' s Psychiatric Hospital School, connected with University Hospital, student teachers work with individual chil- dren. C.P.H. thus provides training for special education. The University provides bus service for student teachers traveling to areas near Ann Arbor. Sometimes it ' s a mad rush to catch the bus, but after a couple of weeks everyone becomes accustomed to the early schedule. 67 EDUCATION SCHOOL COUNCIL Education School Council, one of the important links be- tween students and faculty, works with the Faculty Under- graduate Committee to revise courses and to set up lectures and programs for the student body. The Council also screens students for scholarships. Rounding out their agenda for the school year with coffee hours and other social func- tions, they operate the coffee lounge in Education School for the benefit of students and faculty. Working behind the scenes they strive to maintain a close relationship between the student and his professor. S.N.E.A. Student National Education Association, more commonly known as SNEA, operates in conjunction with the Nation- al Education Association and the Michigan Education Asso- ciation. This organization pro- vides an excellent opportunity for those students interested in going into the education field. It stimulates interest and offers a chance on a more informal level to discuss problems and hear renowned speakers in the field of education of correlat- ing studies. Members also re- ceive the NEA and the MEA journals. Front Row: Gary Lewis, Pris Schultz, Barb Mil ' ;r, AA rion Bliz3rd; Back Row: Gerald Spray, Leila Reese, Dr. Allen Menlo, Faculty Advisor, Marion Dettlinger, Carol Osborn, Roger Mohey. Front Row: Ellen Pannitch, Eileen Alexander, Sue Hiler, Judy Van de Water, Gloria Gregg, Mary Lou Seldon; Second Row: Thomas Parsons, Advisor; Marilyn Amos, Shelby Yerkes, Laur- ence Beamer, Karen Gulliver, Carol Atkinson; Third Row: Roberta Rehner, Peggy Le Pard, Elsa Weipert, Mary Jo Bailey, Ann Cooper, Joe Novak; Back Row: William Holland, Phillip Whaley, Terry Pokela, Ann Zeldenrust, Ton Beiswenger, Jim Weber, Timothy Meno. 68 A nuclear reactor which splits the atom is an integral part of nuclear engineering equipment. A symbol of Space Age progress, the reactor at North Campus reflects years of research in nuclear physics. Applying scientific laws to the efficient usage of materials for the betterment of society is the task of the College of Engineering. Combining the knowledge and skills of his profession, the engineer strives to put them to practical application. In addition to his studies of sciences and mathematics, the en- gineering student learns the importance of management and the utilization of money in today ' s complex world. Included under the general heading of the College are programs for degrees in aero- nautical, chemical, civil, electrical, mechanical, industrial, metal- lurgical, naval, architectural and marine, physical, and science engi- neering. COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING This analog computer is useful to the student in electrical engineering, for it figures out answers for motion analysis or electrical current analysis. In order to decide which of the fourteen curricula of the College of Engineering he should pursue, the puzzled engi- neering student consults an experienced counselor for advice. 69 An important device claimed by the engineering mechanics branch of the College is this traveling laboratory. Prospective auto- motive engineers use the " lab on wheels " in investigations of automobile mechanics. Hydraulic devices such as this one further an understanding of basic valuable principles. 70 The microscope is a practical tool for the chemical metallurgist who examines materials to determine their composition. An instrumentation panel aids the engineer in arriving at various figures, but baffles the layman who knows nothing of such instruments. The science of naval architecture is included in the curriculum of the College of Engineering. This basement waterway composes a vital part of the architect ' s study of vessels. V V V w Jeff Berno, Ray Waugh, Robert Barr, Nich Spewock, Roy Haeus- ler, Jerome Smith, Daniel Brown, Dick Gustavson, Dale Hedding, Thomas Tielking. Front Row: Prof. Clyde Johnson, David Seitz, Curtis Fischbach, Fred Hornbacher, Thomas DeJonghe, John Stark, Prof. R. C. Juvinall; Back Row: Judith Forda, Karl Bartscht, Ed Gould, ENGINEERING COUNCIL Freshmen, in doubt about majoring in engineering or in doubt as to just what the field of engineering is, can get answers to their questions from the Engineering Council of the College of Engineer- ing. Made up of members representing all the different specializations of engineering, the council distributes information not only to fresh- men engineering, but also to any interested students. The sponsor- ship of Engineers ' Weekend, lab demonstrations, and practical demon- strations is another function of the Council. They also sponsor the Playboy ' s Prance, an all-campus dance. ENGINEERING HONOR COUNCIL Front Row: David Beste, Richard Allen, Ken Ware; Second Row: Daniel Brown; Third Row: Wayne Smith, Raymond Rusnak; Fourth Row: Gerald Bergler, William Vockel; Back Row: Jerome Smith. Chosen for their intelligence and integrity, the members of the Engineering Honor Council are responsible for the operation of a practice unique to the College of Engineering the honor system. If a problem arises caused by the violation of the honor code, this group has the authority to take disciplinary action. The Council ' s fairness is demon- strated by the fact that as yet, the faculty board has not reversed any of their decisions. All of the members of the Honor Council are elected by the student body of the College of Engi- neering, after first qualifying for the positions by their above-average grades. Front Row: Warren Stob, Alan Zimmerman, Philip Dauber, Martin Cooper, Michael Weins, Roy Haeusler, Charles Brackett, Halden Totten, Robert Barr, John Stark, Emin Oker, Donald Prince, Peter Visserman, Robert Bihun, Andrew Bulleri, Brad- ford Crane,- Second Row: Michael Pulick, Harold Gassenheimer, David Schroeder, Prasit Chantravekin, Don Neamen, Nelson Leatherman, William Brown, Richard Sierrron, John Mason, Louis Senunas, Bertrand Segar, Bob Wallenberg, Kerry Kil- patrick, Vic Henrich, Tom Lynch, William Gomez, Douglas Brown, Kenneth Haus, Fred Oberin; Back Row: Dale Hedding, William Boyd, Bruce Pester, Jack Di Guiseppe, Jerry McLellan, George Quarderer, Otto Scherer, Richard Simmons, Dean Williams, Robert Harvey, Robert Tanner, Larry Danzeisen, Fazil Aydin- makine, John Kesselring, Trueman Parish, Richard Karkkainen, Thomas Hoekstra, Virgil Barbat, Edmund Gould, William And- erson, William Townsend. TAU BETA PI Members of the Michigan Gamma chapter of Tau Beta Pi, engineering honorary, are selected on the basis of scholastic achievement, integrity, in- terests in other fields, adaptability, and unselfish service to the University of Michigan and to fellow students. Limited in membership to juniors and seniors, the group offers many services for students in the College of Engineering. One of these is a slide rule instruction program which is offered to aid the worried freshman student who has problems with his slide rule. Members of the honorary also serve as tutors for engineering students. In addition to these services, Tau Beta Pi also sponsors guest lecturers. Tau Beta Pi Officers. Front Row: Charles Brackett, Halden Totten, John Stark; Back Row: Robert Barr, Jr., Richard Sim- mons, R. Clay Porter. 73 ASCE. Front Row: Theodore Smith, Lee DeHeer, Lee Wollgast, A. P. Shah, S. S. Patel, George Mullin, Dennis Stravros, John Belve- dere, Nick Napolitano, Michael Lostracco, Bruce Wilt; Second Row: Ronald Houseman, Edward Mulcahy, Wendell Erickson, Calvin Bidwell, Ramesh Patel, David Schaafsma, Richard Ball, Robert Roll, Theodore Soltman, Jim Anderson, John Miller, Jr., Dave Breiholz; James Curtis; Third Row: M. L. Patel, Edward Winkler, M. B. Raut, John Schenk, Michael Stoner, Bill Richard- son, Michael Magee, Ronald Betten, W. Van Dokkenburg, John McLaurin, Robert Bremer, Gian Singla, Eugene Quinn, Anil Desai, Dinshaw Contractor; Back Row: William Townsend Duane Dice, James Johnson, Kapal Madra, Nick Liakonis, Stephen Boyle, Joe eVries, Stuart Gorman, Roderick Hughes, Jon Patton, Roy Haeusler Jr., Ted Huizenga, Jerry McLellan, F. J. Buckley, Nabil Abdel-Baki. ASCE The American Society of Civil Engineers is an organization which is open to all interested students in the field. ASCE encourages the development of professional spirit and affords an opportunity for civil engineers to become better acquainted with one another and with the field, itself. Speakers are drawn from government agencies, private practices, and gen- eral fields of industry to provide members with available technical information. Also, field trips to engineering projects in the vicinity offer a chance to see practical applications of civil engineering. AIEE-mE Two national organizations the American In- stitute of Electrical Engineers and the Institute of Radio Engineers combined on Michigan ' s campus to form the AIEE-IRE. The club is unusual for a technical group in that they sponsor both technical and non-technical speakers for their luncheon meet- ings. In this way they achieve one of their main pur- poses, that of broadening the engineer ' s knowledge in other fields. AIEE-IRE aims to stimulate interest in areas such as psychology or political science, sub- jects which the engineer does not have time to take. AIEE-IRE. Front Row: Darwin Marjaniemi, Keith Cooper, William Anderson, Philip Dauber, John Roossien, Michael Richards, Eugene Augustin; Second Row: Gerald Huth, Mark Lutvak, Robert Fuller, Victor Hillard, Bobby Alexander, Edmund Gould, Henry Riddle; Back Row: Curt Hudelson, Rudy Schorsch, Peter Visserman, Robert Koester, Thornton Zeigler, Peter Hansen, George Kopcho, James DeYoung. 74 Front Row: Philip Dauber, Victor Otto, Jack Digiuseppe, Ronald Spooner, Nick Spewock, William Anderson, Victor Webel, Don Neamen, Charles Laidlaw; Back Row: John Duncan, Prasit Chantravekin , Curt Hudelson, John Mason, John Roossien, Peter Hansen, James Adair, Edmund Gould, Joannes de Wolf. ETA KAPPA NU Founded on the Michigan campus in 1937, Beta Epsilon Chapter of Eta Kappa Nu, a national elec- trical engineering honorary, has worked to further promote the personal and professional development of its members. Juniors and seniors are selected on the basis of scholastic excellence, leadership, activi- ties, and character. This year, Chapter services included sponsoring technical lectures, maintaining a study hall, tutoring, conducting student surveys, and recognizing the out- standing EE sophomore, senior, and faculty member. Meetings featured speakers from all fields, and activities included Engineers ' Weekend, I-M sports, field trips, two banquets, and a Christmas dance. ALPHA PI MU Alpha Pi Mu, the National Industrial Engineer- ing Honorary, was installed at Michigan in 1953, to recognize exceptional ability in students of in- dustrial engineering. The fraternity strives to unify the Industrial En- gineering Department with the students, and to pro- mote better student-faculty relations by co-ordinat- ing ideas of both groups. They also work to benefit their members by association with people of similar interests and abilities. Each year the members carry out a program to inform freshmen of the problems and opportunities in the industrial engineering field. Informal coffee hours are also held for the faculty and students. Alpha Pi Mu. Front Row: Richard Jelinek, Stanley Caplan, Ron Tesarik, Al Nickles, Steven Leighton, Robert Erickson; Back Row: David Gustafson, Glenn Berhet, Joel Demski, Michael McNulty, Clyde Johnson, Hoke Martin, Charles Museott, Charles Lakins, Karl Bartscht. 75 Front Row: Alfred Cocanower, Ralph Shoberg, Gerry Andeen, Curtis Fischbach, David Dornbuseh. Back Row: Prof. K. W. Hall, Prof. L. J. Tuackenbush, Prof. Robert P. Weeks, Gary Gibbons, Richard Smith, Prof. F. K. Boutuell. MICHIGAN ENGINEERS ' CLUB The Society of Automotive Engineers, the Ameri- can Society of Mechanical Engineers, and the Amer- ican Society of Tool and Manufacturing Engineers combine to form the Michigan Engineering Club, which promotes the students ' professional develop- ment and provides contact with practicing engineers and faculty members. Jointly, the groups sponsored field trips one of which was to the General Motors proving ground on College Day, and lecturers who spoke on topics varying from engineering to politics. Individually, the Society of Automotive Engineers made a field trip to U. S. Rubber Company; the American Society of Mechanical Engineers sent a delegation to the student regional conference in Toledo, where prizes were given to the best engi- neering paper from each of eighteen regional col- leges; the American Society of Tool and Manu- facturing Engineers went on field trips to manufac- turing facilities around the Detroit area and was in- cluded in the Ann Arbor branch meetings of the parent A.S.T.M.E. Officers. Front Row: John Pattison, Dale Hed- ding, Curt Fischbach. Back Row: Alfred Coca- nower, Gerald Krause, Lee Launstein, Robert Loughin. 76 Engineering students gain contact with men in engineering through the Michi- gan Engineers ' Club. ? ALPHA CHI SIGMA Alpha Chi Sigma exists as two distinctly differ- out organizations a professional fraternity and a professional society. Collegiate members must have a major field related to chemistry. Upon gradu- ation they automatically become members of the professional society, composed of men in industry. Activities likewise come in twos. Along the pro- fessional line are meetings, faculty dinners, and a library of technical journals to maintain. Five parties each semester add the social element. A semi-annual pledge formal, initiation banquet, and open houses complete the year ' s activities. Members of Alpha Chi Sigma look forward to their annual " Toilet Bowl Game, " in which the engineers battle the chemists in touch football for the house victory. They also participate in pro- fessional fraternity sports, and occasionally pit their strength against the Michigan State c hapter. Alpha Chi Sigma, with its approximately twenty-five mem- bers and one black cocker spanial, " Chemie, " start- ed on Michigan ' s campus in 1916, the national chapter having been founded at Wisconsin in 1902. Moments of leisure appear, yielding a typical scene of brothers pitting wit and wisdom against both the deck and each other. Front Row: Jerry White, David Schroeder, George Flores, Walter Pearce, Tom Church, Allen Bonamy; Second Row: Allen Dragoo, Herb Allen, Tom Furtsch, Rilph Heuscheb, Robert Wilks, Jerry Spray, William Eisenbeiser, Geory Pauli; Back Row: John Brok- loff, Hugo Burzlaff, Arthur Knechtel, Mike Wines, Gary Patter- son, John Stark, Frank Willey, David Johnson. 77 Flint College: A view showing the modern structures making up the campus Work in this lab requires much concen- tration and a diligent mind. FLINT COLLEGE Flint College, in cooperation with Flint Junior College, enables students to complete four years of college work in the city of Flint. In addition to embodying common desires of the University for maintenance of high academic standards, Flint Col- lege is able to serve the needs of the area in which it is located. The general orientation of Flint College is toward the liberal arts and sciences, in hopes that students will thus be prepared to live a productive life as citizens and parents. The college offers seven con- centration programs in the liberal arts and sciences, a program in business administration, and programs preparing for certification in elementary or secon- dary education. Additional facilities at Flint College include an art center, a public library, a theatre, and a planetarium. The library: A sign of progress. 78 ' The Lounge at Flint: Just plain relaxing is a wel- come change from the busy pace of the student. Investigation of the nature of matter goes on constantly in lab. Students learn perseverance as well as technical skills. Food: Almost as much a symbol of the student as books. Meal times at Flint provide a pleasant atmosphere. Students listen carefully while writing. Taking accurate notes, as every student knows, comes with experience. 79 LAW SCHOOL Opened in 1859, the Law School of the Univer- sity of Michigan quickly achieved a position of lead- ership in legal education in America. Because of its worldwide reputation, the School ' s student body is a melting pot, including young men and women from all over the United States and from several foreign nations as well. Included in the curriculum of the School of Law are courses in all phases of common law, interna- tional law, legal history, and the science of juris- prudence. The case system of instruction is employ- ed by the School, but is supplemented by statutes, problems, and opportunities for creative work. The Law School attempts to impart to its stu- dents not only a thorough knowledge of fundamental principles, but also a broad understanding of their origin and function. The educational program stress- es application to life of all of these principles. A window in Hutchins Hall exemplifies the stained glass effect as represented in Collegiate Gothic style. Thousands of books line the shelves of the law library stacks. To reach the top-most editions? A ladder. Besides receiving excellent training by instructors in the Law School, the law student also acquires practical training by partici- pating in mock trials as a recorder, prosecutor, defense attorney, or judge. Garbed in the attire of the profession, two law students discuss the details of a case upon which they are working. Law students bend over their notebooks in order to catch as much lecture material as possible. 81 Most instruction in the Law School is in the form of free discussion of legal principles. How- ever, the faculty also tries to relate nonlegal sub- jects to the law in order to give the student back- ground in the application of law to society. A thorough knowledge of the procedural aspects of law is essential to the training of the law student, and thus the student intensively examines judicial administration, trial and appellate practice, evi- dence and administrative procedure. A fully equip- ped practice court is also available for the use of the law student. The quiet of studant lounges in the Law Quad provides an ideal spot for either concentrated study or simple relaxation. The Law Quadrangle, an excellent example of Gothic architecture, is truly appropriate setting for the studies carried on there. i i . ' 111! IT ... HI Senior Marilyn Balardo confers with an instructor, law students as well as undergraduates frequently find it helpful to discuss subject matter and course selections with a professor or counselor. Large lectures are typical in Law School. ' , Pouring over legal volumes for hours at a time, law students must have a quiet atmosphere in which to concentrate. 83 COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS Doctor, lawyer, mechant, chief each different, but all requiring preparation to succeed. The College of Literature, Science, and the Arts strives to pro- vide its students with an education which will equip them to act intelligently as citizens and to success- fully bear their future responsibilities. Through ex- ploring the social sciences, natural sciences, and hu- manities, the student becomes aware of the world around him today, and the way of life existing before him. In this manner, students are prepared either for graduate schools or to go directly into the working world as productive members of society. Many students need an educational experience to focus their goals in life. Others realize upon ad- mission what career they will pursue, but wish to gain a broad educational background before special- izing. In the College are thousands of students, each with different desires and objectives, and each mak- ing different contributions. But from it, all students take a new concept of life, a different realization of their past heritage. This is the foundation on which the student builds his life. IF 1 Lit. School encompasses many areas of subject matter. A microscope, a scaple and the familiar manual. Music Lit Lab.: Students listen to operas galore 84 1 509 Angell Hall: Congregating place for the liberal arts student. It exemplifies the classical surroundings suited to an edifice perpetually dedicated to teaching and learning. A frequent meeting sport, Angell Hall ' s columns are majestic and stately. 85 r Psychology students frequently work on experiments involving rats, thereby learning about behavior A good professor can completely captivate his class by leading them into the exciting but little-known aspects of his field. 86 Botany Lab: Cuts of stems and roots are examined under the microscope; structure and functions are both important. Dr. Hazel Losh of the Department of Astronomy: Dr. losh is famous on campus for her facility in remembering the names of her students. The Fish Bowl: Time for a rendezvous between classes. Professors hurry through, but students linger to talk. 87 Dr. Angel directs a meeting of the College of Literature, Science and Arts ' Honors Council. LSA STEERING COMMITTEE LSA HONORS COUNCIL The honors program provides additional stimu- lation and challenge for the top students in almost all of the departments of the School of Literature, Science and the Arts. The Honors Committee was organized in an effort to incorporate student in- fluence in the future planning. Under the guidance of the originator of this program, Professor Rober Angell, big plans are in the making to broaden and enrich the scope of the opportunities offered. Among some of the outstanding features are lectures and seminars with renowned faculty and guests. To promote better understanding and closer co- operation between faculty and students these are the goals of the LS A Steering Committee. It is through this committee that student ideas can be utilized. The highest and finest academic oppor- tunities for all students is the focal point of all dis- cussion and innovation. They have organized many of the education abroad programs and are continu- ing to advance these special opportunities. Front Row: James Seder, Dr. James Robertson, John LeMay, Clifford Venier, Nancy Joan Keck; Back Row: Susan Harris, Ruth Galanter, Sherman Sibsr, Barbara Court, Jerry Lax, Brian Click, Lynnel Marg. 88 PHYSICAL THERAPY Although physical therapy is a new field, its importance is felt everywhere. After a doctor has determined that physical rehabilitation is necessary, the therapist decides what potential remains. Then, by using electricity, heat, light, water, and massage methods, the physical therapist brings back to life the damaged limbs. Victims of polio, muscular dis- trophy, surgical disorders and fractures are helped by the knowledge and patience of a PT. The program at Michigan includes three years of preparation in the literary college. The summer before senior year is spent in summer school where the student takes academic and practical courses. After the senior year the student interns in a re- gional clinic. This concentrated yet diversified study leads to a Bachelor of Science degree and a certifi- cate in Physical Therapy. Despite much hard work, the PT enjoys the many activities related to her duties. The school ' s small size twelve students will graduate in June - provides an intimate and personal atmosphere. Diversions such as a student-faculty volleyball game add congeniality to the School. Learning to walk is not only difficult for a baby; the physical therapist must aid this man in finding life in his lims. MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY To the medical technologist constant research is the essence of completed work, for this student spends countless hours investigating life under the microscope. Becoming proficient in handling labora- tory equipment is important to the technologist who assists medical science in unveiling secrets in the relm of unicellular organisms. The medical tech- nologist studies literature, science, and the arts, after which she begins her work in laboratories at University Hospital and Health Service. Here she discovers expert guidance and excellent facilities which will enable her to further her scientific in- terests and abilities. In addition to her laboratory research with micro- scope slides, the MT becomes skilled in administer- ing shots and handling medicines. Continually search- ing and probing, the medical technologist learns the true meaning of scientific investigation and ex- perimentation. The medical technologist ' s basic tool is the microscope, through which she observes another world. This little boy, Stevia, is undergoing treatment in an iron lung. Such equipment saves lives. SCHOOL OF MEDICINE The field of medicine requires much work of the prospective doctor, for he must study the many sciences concerning human life. Among these sci- ences are anatomy, bacteriology, biological chemistry, human genetics, neurology, opthalmology, pathology, psychiatry, physiology, radiology, and surgery. To be admitted to Medical School a student must manifest good moral character and must also have completed at least ninety semester hours of college work, including required premedical courses. Be- cause competition is so keen among applicants, the candidate must have maintained a high scholastic average to enter the Medical School. While in Medical School the prospective doctor must encounter numerous scientific challenges. Many hours of memorization are necessary for him to learn completely the various components of the body. Besides memorization, he must demonstrate an understanding of physical and chemical processes. An x-ray machine is an indispensable tool for the med student. 90 The Medical School of the University offers its students many opportunities for specialization and thorough research. For instance, the Thomas Henry Simpson Memorial Institute for Medical research associated with the Department of Internal Medicine is devoted to the study of diseases of the blood. Con- nected with the Department of Psychiatry are the Neruropsychiatric Institute and the Mental Research Institute. Other major units of the Medical School are the Institute of Industrial Health and the Kresge Medical Research Building. Although the medical student is required to take many subjects basic to all phases of medicine, in further research he is able to investigate what particularly interests him. Little Cindy undergoes medical treatment at University Hospital. University Hospital: Doctors investigate the heart pump. " And what have we here, " asks the bacteriology student. Students get an opportunity to relax and use the facilities of the student lounge. It may not be painless but medical aid will help this dog. Physiology Professor Woodburn holds up a specimen. - Irving Fritz measures oxygen consumption by small amounts of tissue kept at constant temperature. Alice C. Lloyd Radiation Lab. A doctor gives his patient a cobalt theratron treatment for cancer. As it slowly revolves around the patient, the machine directs a beam of radiation. 92 Maternity Ward, Women ' s Hospital. Mother and Dad proudly display their latest possession to their nurse Bedside teaching instructs the med student in practical matters such as taking pulse, blood pressure, and using a sthethoscope. Thus students work with real patients. 93 HUIIPHWW While drawing a bead on this noble beast, the inner humane passions of these mighty hunters triumphed over hunger pangs, producing a loyal and dedicated mascot. ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA Alpha Kappa Kappa, a professional medical fra- ternity, founded its chapter on Michigan ' s campus in 1906. The fraternity tries to maintain a scho- lastic, social, and athletic balance in its activities. Socially, Alpha Kappa Kappa holds a Homecom- ing dance, a Christmas dance, and a spring formal, in addition to weekly record parties. This year ' s Christmas functions included a decorating party to which the nurses of St. Joseph ' s Hospital were in- vited to help the med students " Christmastize " their house. Until two years ago the traditional Alpha Kappa Kappa Homecoming display consisted of an old toilet bowl with the appropriate title " Go Blue! " How- ever, the display met with an unfortunate accident in 1958 when a conservative element knocked it over and broke it. Scholastic tradition includes a bone quiz to pre- pare the freshman members for their gross anatomy exam. Generally the stiff house quiz results in ninety per cent flunkees, while the actual exam results find the majority passing with flying colors. Front Row: Lou Sanford, Dick Torrey, Ken Rice, Jim Garrick, Bob Johnson, Bill Caput, Bob England; Second Row: Dave Dapra, Phil Veenhuis, Jim Scharphorn, Barry Waite, Larry Loesel, Gene illiams, Joel Copper; Back Row: Bill Hamilton, Cal Prusha, Bob Kalember, Tom Corbett, Pete Pairolero, Chuck Berwald, Ed Hammer, Mark Hendershott. Front Row: Phil Herschelnran, Bill Watson, Hal Farguhar, Monte Courter, Kirk Wuepper, Bill Knapp, Russ Tillett, Kenneth Fel- lows, Jim Ryan, Ningham Bremer; Sacond Row: Terry Gallagher, Bill Stansell, Tom O ' Keefe, David Noorthock, Arthur Haight, Clifford Colwell, Bill Pogh, Gerry Powell, Byrne Marshall, Bob Kinda, Brian Hotchkiss; Third Row: Bruce McPherson, Jim Wells, Buzz Ely, Bill Venema, Clyde Beck, Robert Hanson, Robert Dun- lap, Tom Southwell, Tom Kingsley, Bill Irving, Walter Tayler, Jim Roberts, Dick Kremer, Bob Isbell; Back Row: Jim Stanley, Jim Yates, Leonard Burnette, Dennis Tibbie, Jim LaVanway, John Liddicoat, Dave Dvorak, Dan Chapman, Bob Bonfield, Gordon Blakeman, Fritz Bald, Frank Sassaman, Dave Blanchette, Sergo Delgado, Bob Hensinger. NU SIGMA NU 1961 - A strange gasping creature wearing a white coat staggered into my office. " Aaraugh, " he exclaimed, while brandishing a stethoscope. This, I thought, is a truly challenging case and I pro- ceeded with my usual brilliant and analytical di- agnosis. By his wolf-like noise, he hinted that he perhaps didn ' t subscribe to the Daily, perhaps did not vote in campus elections, did not go to the J-Hop, per- haps didn ' t even keep respectable hours. Other symptoms gradually became apparant. It seemed the patient complained of stomach ache, doubtless caus- ed by active participation in the perennial shrimp and beer parties held by similar species. His phy- sical prowess was typical of a group who had cap- tured their fifth consecutive I.M. sports trophy. Furthermore, it seemed only an environment con- taining a big barnlikc brick structure featuring plumbing installed in the 1890 and could have pro- diKcd such a speciman. Final diagnosis: A member of Michigan ' s first medical fraternity, Nu Sigma Nu. Shedding their typically astute and solemn demeanor after finals, this candid peek into post-exam activities depicts all " shades " of buffoonery, exposing the real medical psyche. ' i 3 l ti ' ' - Front Row: Hubert Smith, Douglas Siders, Lawrence Campbell, Robert Murray, Thomas Kaiser, James Laidlaw, Ronald De- wendek, Dexi, Douglas Van Brocklin, Jacob Zvirbulis, Ernest Costantino, Joseph Taylor; Second Row: Lynn Blunt, Louis Weeks, Mogens Jacobsen, Gordon Daugherty, Fred Stucker, James Dahlman, Robert Hall, John Sikorski, Harold Clure, Donald Knick3rbocksr, Paul Larkey, John Schroeder; Third Row: Noel von Glahn, John Long, Jimmy Light, John Morril, Lance Talmage, Robert Holm, Richard Plagenhoff, John Lyday, Jerry Shields, John Cowden, Vance MacDonald, William Woodhams, Richard McConnaughey, Peter Begle, Carl Tressler,- Back Row: Neil Grossnickel, Richard McGhee, James Murphy, Phillip Perk- ins, Phillip Kuebbeler, David Youngs, Robert Beegle, John Voorhees, Donald Crandall, Bruce Johnson, James Simpson, Donald Leicas, Robert Baxter, Murray Lenfrew. 90 PHI CHI Being written up in Life Magazine was a great honor for the members of Phi Chi. The reason for this distinction - - their unique housing situation. Because many of the Phi Chi ' s are married, they are missing out on the chance to appreciate true fraternity living. A plan was thus established to remedy this situation. Three separate houses were built. One house contains apartments for married couples, the second serves as living quarters for the single men, and the third, which is located in be- tween the living quarters, resembles a regular fra- ternity house with a dining room, living room, and recreation halls. In the new living room the Phi Chi mascot is found. He is a unique fraternity pet - a " nameless " skeleton. Annual Phi Chi graduation exercises are held and the graduating brother receives the fraternity diploma. These Phi Chi ' s may become capable doctors some time in the future, but one thing is for sure, they will never succeed in the hairdressing business. PHI DELTA EPSILON Practice what you preach! This is the Phi Delta Epsilon motto. The members of Phi Delta Epsilon believe a fraternity should be beneficial to the bro- thers, and they practice this belief. Tutoring and teaching sessions, held quite frequently, provide the opportunity for an " advanced " student to help the " beginners. " The fraternity also provides the initiative for the acquisition of a high scholastic average. A " cup and key " are awarded to the freshman brother receiving the highest grade in Gross Anatomy. Each year Phi Delta Epsilon invites prominent speakers to lec- ture to the entire medical student body. Socially, the fraternity holds an annual Senior Dinner in May. At this time the graduating seniors are honored by toasts made in their name. By studying far into the night, this Phi Delta Epsilon man learns the principle of anatomy, essential to his future career in the medical profession. Front Row: Fred Rothman, Ron Benson, Marvin Portner, David Abels, Roger Berg, Donovan Givens, Bill Fisher, Steve Wilensky, Al Lewis; Second Row: Larry Krugel, Glen Rosin, Bruce Shulak, Harvey Komorn, Floyd Tukel, Jay Keystone, John McCullough, Marvin Klein, Herb Isaacs, Robert Karlsberg; Back Row: Jay Victor, Larry Hoffman, Al Lipschitz, Jordan Bourke, Norman Jacobs, Sander Shapiro, Philip Bain, Gene DuBoff, Don Shermer, Ray Pliskow. Front Row: John Boudeman, Steve Whitehead, Bill Fors, Bill Bennett, Jerry Richards, Don Riker, Greg Heyner, Dwight Hecht; Second Row: Dick Bower, Clete DiGiovanni, Rick Phelps, Jim Huebner, Bruce Knoll, Tim Janeway, Paul Rickard, Dave Robin- son, Milt Soderberq, Bernie Muller, Tom Malec, Dave Riddle; Back Row: Kurt Seiffert, Bill Gaasch, Lin Linaberry, Ron Vanden- Belt, Tom Janter, John Engels, Tom Smith, John Henzel, Tom Hayes, Kent Gibbs, Rog Johnson, Walt Belensky. PHI RHO SIGMA Phi Rho Sigma, next to St. Joseph ' s Hospital at 220 North Ingalls, is a medical fraternity that be- lieves in supplementing the medical student ' s daily life. Each year the fraternity sponsors the Canfield Lecture, which is given by an outstanding man in medicine. The faculty members frequently come to the house informally and for dinners, affording rich, personal contacts. " Bull sessions " with fellow medical students, the help of upperclassmen who have been through it all, a library, exam file and medical journals in the lounge, all add to the class- room and hospital experience. Knowing that relaxation adds spice to studies, all sports are successfully pursued, bridge and poker are played, and the best parties on campus swing out to refresh the Phi Rho. Anticipation of the coming vacation and thoughts of the girl back home fill the mind of this Phi Rho Sigma man. 98 I The " voice principle " in the School of Music must spend many hours working with her accompanist. SCHOOL OF MUSIC The University School of Music offers the stu- dent opportunity to further his talent in music, and at the same time, to gain a broad general education. In addition, students enrolled in other colleges of the University many elect Music School courses if facilities are available. Only since the academic year 1940-1941 has the School of Music been a separate unit of the Univer- sity. In this short time, the School has made sub- stantial contributions to the University and to Ann Arbor. Musical activities, besides regular instruction, include the Stanley Quartet, Opera, the University Symphony Orchestra, String Quartet, Marching Band, Choir, Michigan Singers, Men ' s Glee Club, Musical Society Concerts, and the Choral Union. The Col- legium Musicum, an organization dedicated to old or little known music, is also connected with the School. The School gives training in three fields: teach- ing one or more fields of music in college or private studios, public performance of instrument or voice, and teaching music in elementary and secondary schools. In whatever program, the student is given four years of private lessons, in addition to theory courses. The graduate of this school is recognized the world over as a fine musician. Long hours of rehearsal, talent, and the desire for perfection are just a few elements needed to achieve a professional performance. Orchestra: All instruments combine their various qualities to make music come to life. Many long hours of prac- tice are required to master difficult instruments such as the harp. 100 A student studies several instruments. In this way he comes to understand the complexities of musical structure. Dr. Duey and a student look over possible music for the Glee Club ' s performances. Learning a stringed instrument involves a variety of music. The student must develop great dexterity to play skillfully. Stern ' s Collection of Musical Instruments in Burton Tower includes instruments from early historical periods. Observers can find the predecessors to such modern instruments as the violin and piano. The piano student spends several hours each day striving to improve both technique and interpretation. The Music Library in Burton Tower provides students with a wealth of musical knowledge. i Front Row: John Wawefield, Bruce Galbraith, Fred Heath; Sec- ond Row: Gregory Munson, Bill Glace, Dr. William Revelli; Third Row: Steven Bahlman, Malcom Danforth, Art Bartner, Thomas Schmidt, David Elliott, Isaac Powell; Fourth Row: William Het- trick, Robert Simms, Robert West, William McCarin, Phillip Georger; Back Row: Bruce Kropschot, Larry Werder, Charles Henry, John Ullrich, Doug Rasmussen, Richard Shubart, Garry Olmstead, Ronald Bell. Kappa Kappa Psi, a National Honorary and Service Fraternity, is KAPPA open to members of the Marching, Symphony and Wolverine bands. They are chosen on the basis of outstanding character and interest and ability in music. The group maintains a scholarship fund f or band members, and entertains visiting bands with receptions and parties. In addition, they Jrol sponsor weekly informal recitals. " The Leaky Bugle " is the Kappa Kappa Psi official publication. Front Row: Nancy Hollinger, Jo Ann Deahler, Phyllis Silver- man; Second Row: Anne Emley, Mildred Peets, Ellen Gustaf- son, Sharon Streight, Sharon Dierking,- Back Row: Joan Myers, Marjorie Ramsey, Joy Gumming, Betty Flansburg. MU PHI EPSILON Mu Phi Epsilon is a music professional sorority whose members are chosen on the basis of musicianship and high scholastic abil- ity. Throughout the years the girls give several musicales, honoring, for example, freshmen women in the School of Music and at Christmas. Nationally they send music abroad, work in music therapy, and provide musical instruction for the underprivileged. 103 PHI MU ALPHA Phi Mu Alpha, both a professional and an hon- orary fraternity for students in the School of Music, was organized at the University of Michigan in 1903 for the purpose of advocating American music. Included in this year ' s activities was a recital given by Phi Mu Alpha members which featured works written exclusively by American composers. In ad- dition to their weekly meetings, the group works in cooperation with four other Michigan chapters to promote American music. The presentation of their annual Christmas and spring dances highlighted the group ' s busy schedule of social activities for 1961. Front Row: Gayle Helf, Prof. James Salmon; Back Row: Gregory Munson, John Morgan, Kenneth Oyer, Larry Shaw, William Hettrick, Luther Olson. Sigma Alpha Iota, a professional music fraternity for women, recog- STC ' TVTA nizes outstanding women in the field of music as well as outstanding women in the University of Michigan ' s School of Music. The fraternity ALPHA honors the most outstanding junior girl with a fifty-dollar award. Mem- bers earn the money for this award through the sale of Christmas cards and J.O 1 A refreshments at the Operas. Sophomore women who have attained a re- quired scholastic average are eligible for membership. Front Row: Sally Christenson, Ann Kynast, Patricia Miller; Back Row: Eva Moore, Marcia Mundhenk, Susan Walker, Susan Chat- field, Gail Burlingame, Carolyn Foltz, Jocelyn Mackey. 104 SCHOOL OF NATURAL RESOURCES The University began a totally new program of study when, in 1881 courses in forestry were intro- duced into the curriculum. In 1903 a Department of Forestry was created within the College of Liter- ature, Science, and the Arts, and was replaced in 1927 when the School of Natural Resources, the first of its kind in the nation, came into existence. In keeping with modern trends in management and production, the School deals with these problems in the light of utilization and conservation of all kinds of natural resources. Included in the curricu- lum are courses in forestry, wood technology, wild- life management, fisheries, and general conservation. Today special attention is centered upon the im- portance of soil, water, forests, forage, fish, wildlife, and minerals in local, national, and world affairs, and also upon the philosophy underlying their con- servation. Among the many opportunities available to graduates of the School are employment in re- source management, wood products manufacture, business administration, teaching, or research with a variety of both public and private agencies. Releasing animals is a duty performed by wildlife management research. Here deer are being set free to roam at will. A scale rule, a valuable tool for a forestry student, is used to evaluate board foot content of logs. 105 Students in fishery-management research have an opportunity to demonstrate their skills by seining fish in a farm pond. Wood technology students separate wood particles into size classes for the production of a particle board. FORESTERS ' CLUB The Foresters ' s Club, composed of both faculty and students in the School of Natural Resources, sponsors an activity-packed year which combines both social and professional functions. Socially, the club holds the annual Paul Bunyan Dance, a masquerade of traditional lumberjack costumes. The Midwest Conclave offers varied contests of strength and endurance between the Big Ten colleges and the Michigan School of Mining and Technology. To gain professional experience the club aids the Department of Con- servation in a census of the deer herd. In return they receive enough venison to hold their annual Spring Venison Roast. Front Row: Jan Wells, Ned Crawford, Roger Misiak, Bill Kraus, John Ruopp, Robert Brandes, David Weizenicker, Rolf Engelfried, Bill Bradshaw, Dave Dreifuss, K. M. Nanayya, Henry Kleppek, Pete Millett, Allan Romeril, John Kubisiak, John Clements, Gary Carr; Second Row: James Roy, Katie Robertson, Edie Hart- man, Rolf Hartung, Patrick Kennedy, Robert Ogden, Charles Spoon, David Fraser, Brent Teillon, Bob Carlson, Dave Groom 1 , Mike Clarke; Back Row: Julian Stienon, Ivan Welch, Hoyt Whee- land, Peter Moholt, Wayne Bodin, Al Reuter, Shel Codman, Taylor Loop, Dick Warren, Fred Eubanks, Larry Simmons. 106 SCHOOL OF NURSING The student nurse at the University receives much practical experience for her future vocation, for she spends many hours in actually working with hospital patients. In addition, she must take a variety of science courses, both physical and biological, which will give her an understanding of medicine. The curriculum of the School of Nursing has un- dergone revisions as the needs of society and the profession have changed. Instruction in nursing was begun in 1891 as the responsibility of the University Hospital. In 1941 the School of Nursing was made a separate teaching unit of the University. Since September, 1952, the School of Nursing has offered a basic professional program in nursing which emphasizes comprehensive nursing care of patients and leadership of the nursing team. The degree earn- ed by the student is Bachelor of Science in Nursing. Nursing students, like med students, study physical and biological sciences. Keeping posted on the latest in medical advances is an activity that will go on until a nurse must retire. m In lab students work with machines and patients alike. The student thereby learns the meaning of research. A nursing student spends time in pediatrics and experiences the rewards of seeing a child progress on the road to good health once again. A diabetic patient requires skilled care on the part of the nursing student administering drugs. The student must be cognizant of symptoms of the disease so that she can help the patient. 108 Front Row: Margaret Huber, Mary Ann Pullen, Gail Williams, Sharon Carey, Gretchen Van Dis, Bev Bierman, Joan Rasmussen; Second Row: Molly Marshall, Barbara Ca rlson, Mrs. Norrrra Mar- shall, Helen Holmes, Jan Hammerschmidt, Sue Van Hoeue, Lin Hoddick, Anna Davis; Third Row: Norrine Maki, Pat Ferguson, Janet Muth, Jean Mathie, Lynda Mayer, Carolyn Beall, Linda Hiratsuka, Faith Schultz, Anne Pigman, Marilynn Neumann, Judy Frieman, Ann Fangboner; Back Row: Ann Donnell, Julie Rasmussen, Sue Newton, Karolyn Kaufman, Charlotte Mackay, Sharon Van Daalen, Gay Broad, Jan Atwood, Diane Barlow, Sally Burton, Sue Western, Judy Rosenberger. NURSING COUNCIL In its position as governing and coordinating body for undergraduate nurses, the University of Michigan Nursing School Council helps each nurs- ing student to achieve the maturity and responsi- bility necessary in her career. The council encourages active participation in nursing activities and provides social functions for the nurses, as well as information about the affairs. It promotes communication and understanding be- luven nursing students and the faculty. Unity among students in nursing is also promoted by the council in order to achieve a more effective and cohesive unit within the University. The council sponsors membership in state and national student nursing associations, organizes a choir composed of nursing students, sends delegates to state and national conventions, publishes a news- letter, Nursing Notes, and attends Alumnae pro- grams. The council hopes, through this program, to make each prospective nurse and integral, participat- ing and educated member of her profession. Nursing School Council Officers. Front Row: Gail Wil- liams, Recording Secretary, Sharon Carey, President; Back Row: Molly Marshall, Vice-president, Mary Ann Pullen, Treasurer. 3 -H IN l The University ' s new pharmacy building, erected with grants from the National Institute of Health, alumni, and the pharmaceutical industry, symbolizes a tremendous advance in building scientific research facilities. Much research carried on at the College of Pharmacy involves the use of statistical data as well as chemistry. COLLEGE OF PHARMACY Established in 1876, the University ' s College of Pharmacy was the first created in a state university. To obtain the degree of Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy, the student must complete a five-year pro- gram. A curriculum is offered in General Pharmacy Practice; prospective pharmacists select professional electives during their last three years. This study is preparation for a particular field of pharmacy such as community practice, hospital pharmacy, or industrial pharmacy. The expanding scientific needs of pharmacy have necessitated the building of the nation ' s largest col- lege building lor pharmaceutical research. Contain- ing over 35,000 square feet of floor space, it is devoted mainly to small research laboratories for graduate students and special rooms and facilities for drug preparations. 110 M v Students in pharmacy study the complex nature of drugs and their effects upon the human body. Checking prescription ingredients carefully is an important phase of learning to be an efficient, dependable pharmacist. Future pharmacists also find time to plan social activities. ' " mr k - ft- FORMAL OONKTlOfl 111 112 Checking on information in books is an endless process. The College provides the needed library facilities for advanced research. Research in pharmacy today involves more than analysis of chemicals; it entails the use of complex machinery. The Uni- versity has received several grants for such advanced research. J Lambda Kappa Sigma. Front Row: Mary Asprin, Mary Montante, Charmaine Brasseur, Pat Boyle, Alexanne Grossman, Marian Johnson; Second Row: Sandra Geisler, Patricia Yeotis, Quenby Cullen, Judith Swenson, Ginger Laskowski; Third Row: Anne LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA Lambda Kappa Sigma is the National Profes- sional Women ' s Pharmaceutical Sorority. Their mem- bership is based on outstanding character , scholar- ship and ability. They participate in annual fund- raising projects for a scholarship to be awarded to an outstanding senior woman student in pharmacy. In collaboration with the other pharmaceutical or- ganizations on campus, they sponsor the annual Apothecary Ball in the spring. Ehnis, Suzanne Sandt, Arlene Kostur, Gloria Tinker, Diane Morris; Back Row: Milda Gingell, Mae Walker, Ann Cameron, Faye Campbell, Bobbie Hoffman, Malinda Onweller, Gertrude Klach. PHI DELTA CHI Phi Delta Chi, professional pharmacy fraternity, strives to embody the ideals and standards of the pharmaceutical profession. They endeavor to do this through enriching their academic and social life. As part of their academic emphasis they have regular meetings consisting of speakers who are well known in their field, pertinent films and stimulating forums and discussions. They co-sponsor the Apothecary Ball and give a Spring Banquet and Formal. Phi Delta Chi. Front Row: Donald Hong, Robert Herbst; Second Row: Craig Taggart, Gerald Otto; Back Row: Yervant Demirjian, Walter Scott, Max Maksymetz, Louis Fras, James Muir, Stanley Freeman. Library facilities for the School of Public Health in- clude current pamphlets and magazines on the latest techniques being used. SCHOOL OF PUBLIC HEALTH The University ' s School of Public Health was established in July, 1941 in order to further pro- fessional training and administration. One of the primary aims of the founders of the School was dissemination of knowledge of hygiene, public health, and preventive medicine. Further research and investigation were also greatly emphasized. The School is divided into the following five major departments: Public Health Practice, Epidemi- ology, Public Health Statistics, Environmental Health, and Industrial Health. The University ' s School of Public Health holds a membership in the Association of Schools of Public Health. Housed in the Public Health Building are un- dergraduate and graduate teaching facilities, re- search laboratories in virology, parasitic diseases, industrial health, and public health engineering, and accommodations for postgraduate work. The University has received financial support from several sources for building, teaching, and re- search programs. Outstanding assistance came from the W. K. Kellogg Foundation, the Rockefeller Foundation, the National Foundation, Inc., and the United States Public Health Service. The industrial health branch of the School of Public Health utilizes this apparatus in air pollution research. 114 These little monkeys are used by public health researchers to test Salk vaccine. This Public Health student injecting serum into an egg conducting an experiment in virological research. 115 HORACE H. RACKHAM SCHOOL OF GRADUATE STUDIES Both variety and specitivity characterize the field of interest pursued by a student in the Rackham School of Graduate Studies. While concentrating in a particular subject, he seeks to acquire a broad fundamental knowledge of all phases of study. The participant in the graduate school program is an educationally and socially mature individual who is everready to expand his life by exploring the past and by preparing for the future under the ex- pert guidance of the School. He realizes that learn- ing does not cease with the culmination of formal education, but that it should be an ongoing process throughout his life. The desire for knowledge, in- stilled in the student by the widely recognized facul- ty, provides him with a basis for clear thinking, sound judgment, and mature values. With this foun- dation, the student no longer takes from, but con- tributes to, society. i Graduate students utilize the study lounge for relaxation. A lounge provides an ideal spot to converse with colleagues. The Bureau of Government Library houses documents of both historical and current significence. Students using library information spend many hours completing for theses for masters or doctoral degrees. 116 , Advance research in physics is only one of many different fields in which graduate work is offered. Through the Rackham School are channelled most of the graduate programs in the University. 118 Front Row: Ken Betten, Dennis Wiersma, Jack Myers, John Griep, Robert Poel, Roger Potter, Thomas Stevens, Marvin DeVries, Henry Heetderks, Bart Frankena; Second Row: Cornelius Dekryger, Harvard Vanden Bosch, Bill DeWys, Landis Zylman, Robert London, David Schaafsema, Jack DeLong, Don Dep- house, John Bielema, John Bouwer; Third Row: Ryan Tolsma, John Fennema, John Roossien, Harvey DeMaagd, Derick Lent- ers, John Dyksterhouse, Richard Schripsema, Paul Houtman, Thomas Newhof, Richard Wyma; Fourth Row: ichard Brouwer, PHI ALPHA KAPPA Phi Alpha Kappa, founded in 1929, has sur- vived as one of the only graduate fraternities which draws its members from all of the following fields; medicine, dentistry, law, engineering, social work, business administration, and the Rackham School of Graduate Studies. Having such a diversified mem- bership has afforded the fraternity with an unprece- dented atmosphere. From this fraternity many illustrious members have come, the one most fa- miliar to us is Dean Hines of the Literary College. The annual Christmas party held for a group of underprivileged children has become a part of the traditions of Phi Alpha Kappa. On its social agenda, the prominent event held during the year is a Spring Formal. The members of Phi Alpha Kappa are very active in the Intermural Athletic program and have recently procured the Volleyball Champion- ship among the Professional Fraternities. Also found in the fraternity house is " Bruiser, " their ever faithful mascot. Richard Wierenga, James Voetberg, Keith Victoria, Wilbur Van Dokkenburg, LeRoy DeHeer, Wayne Beld, Paul Van Den Brink, Ron Betten, Ray Beckering, Richard Stam, William Vogel, Arlynn Anderson, Don Slabbekoorn, Robert Vanderlaan, Jack Fabsr; Back Row : Ivan Boerman, James Biel, Roger Nykamp, William Meengs, Gordon Start, James Veltrrran, Jack Kremers, Norman Rosema, Lewis Stegink, Edgar Meyering, Roger Buiten, Roger Verhey, John Timmer, David Dyksterhouse, Theodore Feenstra. Relaxation from the constant tensions of grad school comes when the Phi Alpha Kappas gather around the piano for an informal song session before resuming studies. S fcJE ARMY ROTC Michigan contributes to the growth and strength of our armed forces by providing capable military leaders through its Reserve Officers Training Corps program. The primary objective of Army ROTC is to produce junior officers, who by their edu- cation and training will be suitable as officers in the United States Army. Since knowledge is a prerequisite to being a good officer, Army ROTC insists that the student continue his education while he is being trained to be a competent officer. Students who wish to en- roll in the ROTC program can do so only at the beginning of their freshman year. At the end of the sophomore year, those students who want to complete ROTC training are carefully screened for entrance into an advanced course. Selection for the advanced program is made upon the basis of leader- ship potential and proficiency in both ROTC and academic curriculums. Army ROTC has been in existence at Michigan for the past forty-four years. It was established in 1917 and has, and will continue, to help provide the United States with the intelligent, well trained officers necessary for the defense of our nation. Army ROTC men in formation line-up undergo inspection, an important factor in their training. Through diligent effort and practical experience Army ROTC men become prepared to serve as officers in the U.S. Army. 1 119 Studying navigation instruments is an important part of a Navy ROTC man ' s education, for he must be well prepared. A familiar sight on campus is a drill formation of Navy ROTC men. The line-up provides practice for ranks outside. NAVY ROTC For the qualified young man interested in earn- ing a commission in the Navy, while completing requirements for his Bachelor ' s degree, the Navy ROTC program at the University is the ideal an- swer. If he desires a career in the Navy, the trainee may earn a commission in Navy General Line, Navy Supply Corps, and at the Marine Corps. Upon receiving a commission, the prospective officer may serve in both the regular and reserve components of the U.S. Navy. Included in the general program are two sub- divisions: the Regular Program and the Contract Program. The regular student, has tuition, books, uniforms, and a monthly retainer of $50 furnished to him by the Navy. The contract student, on the other hand, has uniforms provided for him by the Navy and re- ceives a subsistence allowance of $27 per month dur- ing his third and fourth years in the program. Upon receiving his Bachelor ' s degree, the contract student in Navy ROTC is awarded his commission. These future sailors are watching positions of ships as they might appear in the ocean. 120 A vital aspect of the Air Force ROTC program is to be found in leadership training. Here the ROTC cadet staff plans in advance their laboratory training set up for future use. AIR FORCE ROTC The Air Force ROTC program, actually part of the Department of Air Science, offers to the stu- dents a four-year generalized course of study designed to develop those attributes of character, personality, and leadership essential to a commissioned officer of the United States Air Force. Among the objectives of the course is the provision of a broad knowledge and understanding of national and international de- li use 1 requirements. The student also attacks the problem of the global mission of the United States Air Force. The qualified graduating ROTC student, upon completion of the program with an academic major acceptable to the Air Force, will be considered for a commission as a second lieutenant in the United States Air Force Reserve. The Air Force ROTC student receives both theoretical and practical train- ing in various phases of modern air science such as aerodynamics and navigation. Cadets may visit active Air Force bases to observe military flying. 121 Mothers of delinquent boys, eager to help their children to redirect themselves listen carefully to staff member ' s words. A social worker pays a visit to the home of one of her cases. SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WORK The School of Social work, a graduate school at the University, offers a two-year curriculum lead- ing to the degree of Master of Social Work. The School was established in Detroit in 1935 and since September 1951, has been in Ann Arbor. Professional training is offered in social welfare administration, community organization, group work, research, and the various social case work specialities, including medical, psychiatric school social work, and family and child welfare. A prospective candidate must complete personal qualifications which are considered essential to the successful practice of social work. He must also undergo a personal interview before final admission. 122 A courtroom is often a setting where members of the School of Social Work find themselves. Decisions made here have a great effect upon the future of those who appear before the court. A confused boy or girl can be helped to find the right path to follow. A boy in trouble consults a sympathetic social worker whose advice he respects and trusts. The problems faced by an unwed mother also affect the social worker who arranges for her care and counseling. 123 Under way at North Campus is con- struction of a cyclotron, which will fur- ther nuclear research. On North Campus a Plasma Engineering Laboratory is presently being built. This structure allows space for research on materials. NEW CONSTRUCTION ON CAMPUS 124 The appearance of new buildings and the de- molition of old ones mark the changing pattern of architecture at the University. The new pharmacy building will enable the College of Pharmacy to conduct special projects with the latest in facilities. On North Campus the building of the Institute of Science and Technology will further investigation in nuclear physics. The Student Activities Building will be sporting a new look with the addition of a wing designed to allow more office space. While new constructions are erected, antiquated ones are torn down. East Hall, which for many years has housed the Department of English of the College of Engineering, will be simply a memory to Uni- versity students and faculty members. The tearing down of East Hall brings nostalgia to the hearts of all engineers who have taken English courses there. LIVING The very essence of students ' diverse life is built around the various living quarters. The fringe benefits of college come from the experiences of associating in living groups. Our cosmopolitan campus maintains almost as many ways of living as there are students. J : iii SJ M 1 1 ; ' i Vi III J IS J Living at Michigan is static in its dynamism. At the base there is the mundane purpose of providing for shelter from the elements and food for the flesh. Similar in furnishing the necessities for existence, the living units contrast with each other in most other ways. One category is the women s dorms and men s quads. Their structure and temperm ' ent vary from the hotel style of South Quadrangle and Mary Markley to the definite closeness felt in Newberry and Barbour. Somewhere in the middle of a living spectrum are the Greek units. Away from the institutional flavor and regimentation of dorm life, these groups cultivate a quick pace based in large part on an active social program. The other group in a spectrum would be the apartment dwellers. Scattered throughout the Ann Arbor area, they emphasize the quiet and completely restraint- free aspect of student existence. For those who somehow manage to finisli studying or find themselves without a really pressing item, an afternoon stroll in the Arh may beckon. Or the free time may be put to good use down at the Bell at a friend s21st. Others may prefer to spend the spare time in the l ibrary digging out details to broaden an area of interest. The many living in apartments will often take the few minutes away from the books to go grocery shopping. The privilege of dictating the ingredients for the evening s meal is a long standing student right jor those icing out. Time, too, must be found in the daily routine for the somewhat necessary evils known as washing clothes and cleaning up the room. For things like laundry, many Ann Arbor merchants seem eager to help. In other areas this is likewise true. The State Street and South University business districts are an integral part of the campus scene. Assembly Association Greeks Inter-I " raternity Council Inter-Quadrangle Council Men s Quadrangles Pan-Hellenic Association Vomen. s Dorms INDEX 126 192 189 158 160 186 128 A group of friends, a refreshing drink, swingin ' music, TGIF! APARTMENT LIVING Apartment living the goal of almost every stu- dent at Michigan because of its freedom and privacy. The dream is answered for most men after their freshman year. They can move into a single or share a " penthouse " with their buddies. They do their own cooking and cleaning, some spastically; others me- thodically, and at the same time become skilled in finances and the art of entertaining. The real " fun " comes while hunting for that special cubby hole from Geddes to Hoover, compar- ing prices and living space, eventually settling in i hi ' future home his pride and joy for the next year. Women, too, have their chance at apartment living when they reach the age of twenty-one. By securing an apartment they can practice for their roles as homemakers and best of all, there is no one but her roommate to count those late minutes! Married couples form a large part of the apart- ment dwellers. These students have not only the responsibility of gaining an education but also of earning a living and raising a family. Consequently they have little free time or money for the usual parties. However, whether buying groceries or look- ing after the children, these sudents prove true the old addage that " two can live as cheaply as one! " It ' s jam session time in the ol ' apartment as neighbors come in to join in the fun and noise-making. The silence of one ' s own apartment offers a chance for prepar- ing for classes without interruption. 125 Myra Goines, President of Assembly Association, also presides over Assembly Board, Assembly Dormitory Council, and the Presidents ' Council. ASSEMBLY ASSOCIATION Assembly Association functions under a dual pur- pose; it is the independent women ' s governing body and also the official representative of the indepen- dent women to the rest of the campus. All indepen- dent coeds automatically become members. The functions of Assembly overlap a broad scope of activities as can be seen in the offices of the execu- tive board. This formal structure consists of the President, the First and Second Vice-President, Sec- retary, Treasurer and Chairmen of Orientation, Ac- tivities and Scholarship, Public Relations, Social and Special Projects. One of the main tasks of Assembly Association is to coordinate house activities and supervise the func- tioning of the women ' s dormitories. This is done through the Assembly Dormitory Council which is composed of the president of each independent hous- ing unit and also one representative for every sixty girls in all of the dorms. Assembly has as its main goal that all indepen- dent women have the opportunity to offer their sug- gestions, voice their complaints and have an active participation in the functioning of campus life. Assembly Executive Council. Front Row: Joan Studnicky, Marge Smith, Marilyn Johnson, Delores Gelios; Back Row: Mrs. Fuller, Myra Goines, Mary Lou Seldon, Joan Weinberg, Judith Levine, Jo Sawyer. 126 IL Front Row: Avis Handel, Joan Weinberg, Marylou Seldon, Jo Sawyer, Myra Goines, Marilyn Johnson, Delores Gelios, Judith Levin, Joan Studnicky; Second Row: Ruth Brady, Carole Coleman, Jonene Eliasson, Sandra Schroeder, Joan Burleson, Susan Levine, Barbara Hart, Melanie Graham, Judy Gordon, Linda Burson; Back Row: Ellen Alexander, Bette Jo Remus, Carol Ann Isotalo, Milda Zemaitis, Rufh Jacobs, Dorrie Ruswinckel, Stephanie Crum, Linda Linden, Sally Cross, Sandy Gilden. Dorthy Ruswinckel and Joan Weinberg schedule Future Assembly events. Assembly holds a tea to acquaint independent women with the many positions open for petitioning in the spring. 127 FV " 1 t t V Front Row: Helen Hall, Paula Elkins, Anne Schaefer, Virginia Cross, Sharon Butler, Sue Scheffel, Alice Nuttall, Patricia Turlay, Nancy Guile. Second Row: Joyce Beebe, Elaine Goist, Louise Liu, Cecile Weinstein, Kathryn Bernitt, Linda Sahlrrrark, Sharon Siskind, Nancy Trowbridge, Judy Pifer, Phyllis Beneicke. Third Row: Norma Ruderman, Cynthia Ball, Judy Curtis, Christine Cole, Jane Grabois, Tena Tarler, Kathy Olm- stead, Kathleen Yagelo, Mary Lou Brezina, Le Anne Dagenais, Jane Mitchell. Back Row: Julia Nowlin, Florette Yen, Susanne Dowsett, Doris Kitson, Ruth Brady, Barbara Cripps, Judy Everson, Carrie-Sue Grant, Joan Mumaw, Rosanne Leonard. BETSY BARBOUR " We ' re Barbour born and Barbour bred . . . " So goes the traditional song of the girls of Betsy Barbour. The pre- vailing atmosphere in the house is one of high standards in all facets of student life. In academics, because of the individual efforts of each girl, the house ranked it fourth on campus. " . . . So rah, rah for Betsy Barbour . . . " Another favorite is sung at " go of-off " dinners and house parties. Barbour also participates in student affairs as evidenced by the high per- centage of girls tapped for Women ' s Honoraries each year. " . . . rah, rah, rah. " i Front Row: Gail Buchanan, Sylvia Katherler, Darcy Harwood, Christine Irwin, Sharon Vessells, Virginia Peirce, Patricia Heager- ty, Karen Newmann, Susan Reavis; Second Row: Carla Everett, Patricia Boyle, Dianne Goodman, Mary Morey, Nancy Johnson, Mrs. Glass, Nancy Irwin, Kathleen Williams, Kathy Mackichan, Jane Hodeins; Third Row: Sally Mann, Lili Wenner, Elaine Bejin, Joan Radner, Carren Thomas, Kay Velker, Jerrilyn Pudschun, Carol Ruwitch, Melinda Packer, Jeanne Stephens; Back Row: Ann Stow, Julie Poosch, Carol Hazen, Lois Kidd, Ruth Reuben, Sally Jo Sawyer, Denise Stevens. Fronf Row: Susan Trytten, Diane Gower, Brooke Mullen, Mary Pope, Mary Warner, Jean VanHaaften, Kathryn Kay, Shirley Kremkow, Marcia Kempf; Second Row: Joann Deabler, Marge Smith, Laura Wolfgang, Gale Gower, Fran VanLoo, Ellen Babas, Bonnie McDermid, Kay Radtks, Dee Sexton, Connie Kitzmiller, Helen Lament; Back Row: Mary-Jane Hodge, Marti Herriman, Andrea Weinschenk, Robin Kliger, Kay Warman, Gail Reilly, Judy Marshall, Wendy Maneck, Jean Brush, Grace Young. HELEN NEWBERRY " Tradition " the magic word at Newberry. In the oldest house on campus, pride is taken to maintain traditional events. Each fall, on the Sunday closest to Helen Newberry ' s birthday, a formal initiation dinner and ceremony are held, and new members receive a rose. At Christmas, the freshmen perform " St. George and the Dragon " with merry caroling through the halls. Spring heralds the Senior Dinner, when awards are presented, such as an oil can to the senior who burns the most midnight oil, and an alarm clock to the junior hardest to awaken. Front Row: Anne Lindeman, Mary Smiley, Suzie Hefferan, Mary Fitzpatrick, Susie Hykes, Nancy French, Carolyn Winter, Patricia Burkard, Frances vonMaur, Jessie Dent; Second Row: Martha Batey, Carol Dustin, Ann Vellaire, Sally Cr oss, Jane Van- Volkinburg, Jackie Paulus, Janet Nechman, Mary Hartz, Bette Blunt, Sue Ganter, Phyllis Messick, Beverly Balfour, Roxanne Smith, Carol Teti; Back Row: Anna Chow, Deanna Laughlin, Mary Keown, Jane Ensign, Mary West, Chris Heustis, Ann Hennink, Kay Kuick, Sandra Michener, Miriam Moss, Elizabeth Thomp- son, Mildred Yager, Helen Eleades, Ann Cooperstock. Front Row: Julie Older, Lucie Stevens, Phyllis Feldstein, Dolores Klumpp, Nancy Hunsche, Gretchen Van Dis, Rosemary King, Pearl Roman, Karilyn Kriewall; Second Row: Alice Irgens, Mary Campbell, Julianna Gentinne, Vinetta Jones, Sheila Ranta, Frances Kehl, Roberta Fisher, Patricia Janis, Kay Krapohl, Esther Gon- zalez; Third Row: Mrs. Kathleen G. Roberts, Gail Rubin, Carol Jensen, Norrine Maki, Susan Miller, Gail Gray, Linda Vance, Irene Kakocki, Ann Fangboner, Jean Mathie, Margaret Hawkins, Caryl Powell, Daisie Williams; Back Row: Isabel Olivo, Sandra Graub- ner, Jo Anne Ivory, Lynne Friedrich, Nancy Deniston, Judy Noble, Linda Levitt, Monica Rothschild, Margaret Willet, Betty Zapolsky, Barbara Colcord, Ruth Kohler, Barbara Boesscher. COUZENS Since West Couzens has been closed this year for extensive redecoration and repair, the number of residents in Couzens Hall has been reduced by more than half. The fact that they have only half a building in which to operate has presented some problems to Couzenites, one of which is the large accumulation of furniture from both sides of the dorm in one public lounge. Couzenites, however, remained undaunted, laughingly named it the " Furniture Mart " and re-directed their confused dates to the misplaced Business Office. Front Row: Ann Kirkby, Patricia Cole, Gloria Gardner, Pam Sikes; Second Row: Lucretia Marshall, Etta Green, Mrs. C. Blair, Karilyn Kriewall, Roberta Fisher, Judy Piks; Back Row: Esther Ruskins, Sandra Coon, Robin Harris, Christina Carlson, Sue Miller. 130 Front Row: Carol Dumler, Anna Davis, Catherine Younker, Mary Wilson, Cherri Wilcox, Carolyn Polkinghorn, Marilyn Welch, Karen Engwall, Geraldine Mosher; Back Row: Judith Payne, Joan Forster, Margaret Curtis, Judy McDonald, Helen Holmes, Jan Hammerschmidt, Cora Mellinger, Judith Pike, Rhea Tomasek, Judith Van de Water, Louise Raum, Emily Droste, Marie Ochetti. COUZENS Couzens features its own snack bar and extended meal hours for the convenience of the large number of junior and senior nurses who live there. The reduction of the number of residents has not lessened the interest of the girls in the activities of the dorm. Along with exchange dinners and open houses, there has been a revival of corridor spirit. This has resulted in corridor parties, contests, and a " secret buddy " time when each girl does special good deeds for someone on the corridor. Front Row: Kendra Dryer, Mary Cofell, Beverly Broughton, Pinhkham Uparavarn, Christina Carlson, Heidi Schroeter, Carol Harvie, Virgenmina Rodriguez; Second Row: Janice Keene, Sylvia Lash, Sandy McGarr, Judy Cole, Meredith Raftshol, Susan Van Hoeve, Elizabeth Staebler, Jean Nerkle, Brenda Noe, Ann Kirkby; Third Row: Christine Wagar, Marcia Coggan, Jean La- Fond, Alice Lounsbury, Sandra Coon, Diane Barlow, Ardeth Henry, Linda Hoddick, Judy Van Meter, Sarah Sheets, Helen Spencer; Back Row: Barbara Tarrant, Amy Brown, Lois Edwards, Sue Hysong, Marianne Wolf, Nancy Hurd, Ruth Ann Bowers, Jean Reader, Pat Lewandowski. 131 I First Row: Elina Nelson, Virginia Johnson, Merceditas Font, Judy Lewis, Susan Robinson, Beverly Fabian, Penny Snogren; Second Row: Janet Bolton, Judy Havens, Noel Papsdorf, Sarah Clement- son, Helen Corcoran, Barbara Rossi, Mary Jean Baron, Patricia Alexander, Jsanns Wynne; Back Row: Mary F. Brown, Margaret Kroy, Lois Fisher, Corothy Ruswinckel, Laurie Feldt, Jane Kay Butler, Julie Benson, Barbara Wolf, Janice Lee. JORDAN Our days in Jordan Hall are happy memories. The fun we had work- ing together on our Homecoming display turned into pride when we were awarded first place among the women ' s residence halls. The melodious voices of our glee club harmonized to bring us second place in " Lantern Night. " Blending our voices with those of Adams House, we received first place in the IQC-Assembly Sing. The announcement of our victory on the evening of the annual Christmas tree trimming party made it a doubly gala affair. Front Row: Madelin Waggoner, Lois La Pointe, Joan Spillane, Patricia Dixon, Linda Wood, Linda Lee Connerley, Joan Whitten, Judith Nauman; Second Row: Kafhie Marston, Carolyn Griffith, Marsha Wilson, Margaret Hoshel, Karin Jo Williams, Pamela Peltz, Patricia Wilson, Phyllis Bloom, Peggy Halpern; Back Row: Bonnie Lamoreaux, Ruth Stephenson, Jan Zehnder, Connie Mit- chell, Anne Ohlson, Judy Stock, Barbara Dennison, Sandra Dorris, Maxine Wynn, Ellen Staeheli, Judy Ross. I . ' 52 I V Front Row: Penny Moore, Carla Kaiser, Carol Alterman, Frederica Komanoff, Suzy Tilley, Sharon Walker, Nancy Francik, Karen Blaier; Second Row: Lyn Radewagen, Ellen Schauer, Cynthia DeBolt, Kathryn Crawford, Diane Slinker, Barbara Shoetz, San- dra Nelson, Susan Cawrse, Martha Else; Third Row: Sallyann Rubin, Roberta Lilly, Carol Stiede, Mary Bishop, Judith Heintz, Janet Goldberg, Janet Mason, Caroline Sharp, Dians Dawson; Back Row: Anna Ray Newland, Mary Hoffmann, Helen Frankel, Jane Durham, Patricia Rollinger, Mary Lou Harris. JORDAN While the glee club was bringing honors to Jordan, our sports enthusiasts earned first place in the women ' s swimming competition. The post game open houses, Sunday open-open houses, and the lovely Spring Formal were highlights of the year. We all looked forward to the Scholarship Dinner in May. Our happy memories will remind us that for each ounce of work we did, we produced a pound of satisfaction in ac- complishment, and for each inch of fun we had, we gained a foot of lasting friendship. Front Row: Marcia Mundhenk, Lynette Wells, Pamela Fuller, Darlene Wood, Lynne Granger, Dianne Nichols, Jane Marquard, Lyn Mayer, Helen Kummer, Martha c eeley, Barbara Sharp; Sec- ond Row: Carol Schwartzberg, Sandy Ellenson, Barbara Geisler, Suzanne Wolfe, Diana Derby, Lytha Pratt, Joyce Carroll, Marlene D ' Amico, Ann Johnson, Lynns Lemmerhirt; Third Row: Jennifer Jones, Nancy Anne Holmes, Mary Tabberer, Mary Jane Nobles, Michel Schover, Susanne Wheeler, Louise Zandberg, Jean Myler, Mary Bethune, Judy Gautz, Frances Wingle; Back Row: Carol Jean Halpenny, Lynne Lee, Beata Kaarlela, Patsy Ann Johnson, Carolyn Leenknegt, Bonnie Shigemasa, Diane Langolf, Ann Jeffries. Front Row: Ruth Winslow, Louise Yanke, Anna Leach, Jane Deighton, Janet Hertler, Ethel Kocsis, Donna Shoemaker, Mee Pin Cheong, Bonnie Rupp, Norma Rubenstein; Second Row: Bette Jo Remus, Donna Barton, Barbara Johnson, Susanna Hale, Elizabeth Smith, Mrs. Evelyn Tice, Mrs. Fay Burks, Alice Houk, Marian Berger, Margaret Wu, Florence Lumetta; Third Row: Alice Fincke, Karen Craven, Julia Mastri, Sharon Carey, Janet Jedele, Joyce Mesch, Diane Wegener, Gunta Martinsons, Aija Kuplis, Lija Kuplis, Jane Schulzinger, Lynne VanWestrench, Germaine Ludwig, Molly Zimont, Janet Fast; Back Row: Leona Brodsky, Kathy Rogalsk, Karen Palley, Laurieann Chutis, Nancy Thompson, Alice Traris, Christy Cogan, Carole Simpson, Linda Milan, Nancy Muller, Blanche Ehresman, Shirley Behnan. MOSHER Mosherites were kept busy participating in class activities, a Mosher tradition. The freshman class started the year presenting " Mosherella, " a take-off on the fairy-tale, " Cinderella. " Then the sophomores took over working diligently on the Christmas dinner, preparing menus and table decorations. A skit, " Scrooge on Trial, " was given. A pleasant surprise was in store for the seniors, when the juniors presented the elegant Junior- Senior breakfast. The seniors participated in the honors dinner, where all girls with outstanding scholarship, and those who had been active in the dormitory, were rewarded. Front Row: Anne Morgan, Marcine Schmidt, Carlsne Brackel, Carol Sinn, Florence Higley, Ceal Lyle, Vivian Subarsky, Amy Vanderlyn, Patti Poffenberger, Mary Jardine, Barbara Victor; Second Row: Constance Clancy, Elizabeth Dobrowalski, Marise Riddell, Leta Stanton, Judith Nowak, Marcia Pope, Leila Stewart, Dawn Welch, Kathryn Yakes, Marcia Taylor, Elaine Young; Back Row: Sandra Levine, Janet Wullbrandt, Joan L ' eVert, Patricia Cook, Marjorie Bloom, Nancy Neely, Adele Becker, Jacqueline Dudd, Janet Rasey, Paula Stralnic, Linda Jean Myers. Front Row: Mary Montgelas, Catherine Fairweather, Kristen Anderson, Rochelle Wilson, Diane Forman, Irene Conrad, Miriam Tarcov, Denah Schuman, Kathy Ryan, Jacqueline Valluzzo, Joyce Poposki; Second Row: Alice Chindbloom, Renee Miller, Barbara Pasket, Susan Jacobson, Susan Brenner, Deborah Herman, Leslie Groff, Anne Bauer, Alice Graham, Ruth Hornburg, Mary Freuchtel; Back Row: Carol Spencer, Kathleen Torina, Kathleen Kubach, Barbara Gantz, Arlene Sztuk, Patricia Gilchrist, Joan Doig, Linda Bross, Wendy Simon, Saundra Whitehorn, Barbara Enlund, Lottie Crafton, Julia Mastri, Patricia Cola. MOSHER Another of Mosher ' s traditions, continued this year, was the annual Christmas open-open house, where parents, friends, and dates had a chance to see Christmas greenery and clever door decorations. A new function was added to the Mosher calendar this year. It is the Big-Little sister pizza party, held early in the fall. This party gives the girls a chance to become better acquainted with each other, while relaxing from a day ' s work and multiplying the day ' s calorie intake. For the next week it ' s diet, girls, diet! Front Row: Kristin Marin, Sandra Finley, Jocelyn Riley, Judith Burnett, Gloria Boman, Barbara Rutzen, Mary Ann McFadden, Judith Reilly, Brooke Burgess, Bonita Wisniewski, Diane Farrens; Second Row: Evelyn Turner, Judith Leland, Judith Ward, Gail Frank, Janet Benowitz, Nancy Seifer, Joan Neiman, Perri Boodner, Janet Bergelin, Elaine Surowitz, Janet Colman; Back Row: Ruth Hetmanski, Susan Reed, Karen Belanger, Marjorie Stockard, Beatrice Grubauch, Jeanne Meyer, Carol Porter, Alma Henderson, Irene Caubet, Jeanne Vig, Merilee Gauthier. 135 Geddes. Front Row: Lois Harrison, Donna Haney, Dona Barcy, Constance De Mille, Mary Lou Thacker, Lenore Holland, Catherine Johnson, Shirley Black; Second Row: Norma Ortwig, Lois Katsock, Carol Isotalo, Carol Schneider, Mrs. Gertrude Leidy, Eleanor Man- nikka, Suella May, Carol Tenhunen; Back Row: Vilma Ungerson, Alice Woods, Jean Hemsen, Linda Grashoff, Judy Forde, Helen Elzey, Diane Wyman, Mary Paulson, Erika Wilinski. GEDDES Take a house on top of Geddes Hill . . . Add wide-eyed freshmen . . . swinging sophomores . . . busy juniors . . . parting seniors . . . Mix with a Big-Little Sister Program ... a little " Michiche- vitz " for Homecoming ... an occasional date din- ner ... a Christmas Buffet ... a Spring Tea . . . a little work and a lot of fun . . Geddes House! ADELIA CHEEVER The fall of 1961 makes the 40th year that Adelia Cheever has served as a University Cooperative house for women. It ' s inception began with the generosity of the Cheevers and the Goodards, former dis- tinguished residents of Ann Arbo r. Their spirit is still reflected in the scholarship endowments given each semester to Cheever resi- dents. Adelia Cheever. Front Row: Gale Reynolds, Janet Eighmey, Audrey Shook, Kathee Poswalk, Jacqueline Gebben; Second Row: Sally Maloney, Jonene Eliasson, Emily Cutler, Ruth Hawthorne, Karol Kimmerly, Annemarie Leh; Third Row: Joyce Gritter, Susan Blake, Susan Rockey, Margaret Browning, Alberta Auringer, Caroline Schaut, Grace Beach, Mary Wibalda, Kathleen Eisele; Back Row: Jeanette Petlach, Sandra Cole, Susan Bicoll, Margaret Olajos, Mary Knott, Elaine Crosby, Ruth Leckrone, Dorothy Harhold. Front Row: Pamela Underwood, Gaye Douglas, Milda Zemaitis, Lee Jacobson; Second Row: Mary Lou Liebaert, Nancy Killian, Mrs. Buckborough, Ellen Calahan; Back Row: Patricia Proctor, Judy Grzesiek, Sandra Erikksson, Sharon Adams, Bonnie Barzler, Mary Grandell, Ann Barzler, Brenda Dixon, Susan Siegel. HENDERSON Independence and self-reliance coupled with group cooperation is the keynote of Henderson House, the oldest cooperative on campus. The re- sponsibility for the care of the house and the prepara- tion of meals is shouldered equally by thirty girls who range from first semester freshman to second semester senior. Cooking skill is cultivated and readily displayed at faculty dinners and teas. ALICE LLOYD COUNCIL Service in Alice Lloyd Hall is the main responsi- bility of the Council. Comprised of the president plus the four house representatives. The Council plans activities and policies to meet various needs and interests of the girls. Fall at Michigan means football season, and the Alice Lloyd Council sponsors post-game open houses. Later in the semester, to tranquilize jittery stomachs the Council provides exam snacks. Alice Lloyd Council. Front Row: Donna Scandlin, Mary Mellin, Juliet Rich, Sue Parsell; Second Row: Elizabeth Oseff, Alice El- liott, Mrs. Ann Collar, Harriet Brownstein, Anne Schultz; Back Row: Barbara Marrion, Barbara Greenstein, Perry Kasper, Miriam Jackson, Gail Saperstein, Leslye Michlin, Mindy Mosko- witz. ' 137 Front Row: Jane Meeuwsen, Sharon Brown, Irma Lopez, Mindy Moskowitz, Carol Fuchs, Archille Anderson, Sheila Salicoff, Mary Willis; Second Row: Bonnie Adams, Gail Cook, Alice Elliott, Susan Bauman, Mrs. Cook, Juliet Rich, Perry Kasper, Kathy Kenst- ler; Third Row: Marge Bower, Carin Justin, Rosalyn Chopman, Morine Schankerman, Melody Megerson, Sharon Repta, Martha La Crone, Judy Conable, Betty Jeter, Linda Krull, Jean Adamson, Susan Brunk; Back Row: Susan Strang, Carole Worthen, Sharon Kappel, Kay Mallary, Carole Daehler, Terry Birk, Sharon Crosby, Karin Smith, Gloria Souir, Laura Hall, Helen Symmonds, Con- stance Asbury. ANGELL Angell girls begin their indirect route to heaven with the initiation of incoming cherubs, with celestial sophomores and upperclassmen provid- ing the necessary inspiration. The path is a rigorous one, the seven story mountain beginning with football teas and terminating with Honors Dinner at which the celestial hierarchy formally recognizes the contribu- tions of the archangels. In the interim, the cherubims come down to earth to entertain for Dad ' s Day and Mother ' s Week-end. But with the dubious help of corridor 1, the little Angells are turning Lloyd heaven into a really swingin ' paradise lost. Front Row: Mary Sullivan, Helga Gotle, Luanne Lyon, Elinor Winn, Elaine Hirschl, Mary Conger; Second Row: Ann Schultz, Lois Brandwine, Mara Auzins, Mrs. Wilson, Lislye Michlin, Marcia Brilliant, Ruth Fidler; Third Row: Adrienne Ressler, Kathy Rotb, Rosalyn Krops, Sheila Katz, Barbara Ehl, Stella Pultorak, Martha Wolf, Linda Sigsby, Jerry Negele, Jan Winquist; Back Row: Nancy Fisher, Elizabeth Snow, Doris Ludwig, Marcia Jansma, Morine Schankerman, Barbara Birman, Pat Elkins, Barbara Boyston, Becky Walton, Molly Betz. Front Row: Carol Valentine, Corky Begle, Hermine Drezner, Carole Ackerman, Nancy Campbell, Amy Sheldon, Pamela Green; Second Row: Margaret Head, Risa Axelrod, Diane Katz, Mary Mellin, Leona Ranftl, Ellen Dorstewitz, Patricia Miles; Back Row: Linda Solomon, Claudia Barak, Diane Vent, Barbara Fuller, Gail Proos, Sandra Rovsek, Jodie Ellis, Sue Keck, Susan Coates, Nancy McClurg. HINSDALE Mary Louisa Hinsdale House in Alice Lloyd is one of the most vital and progressive houses on campus. Girls from Hinsdale often take leads in campus musicals, plays, and organizations. The great variety of interests in the house makes it a spicy " home-away-from-home. " House sponsored activities are also varied ranging from Dad ' s Day and exchange dinners, to the hysterical antics at the ice-cream eating contest. Moreover, all the Hinsdalites feel a great pride in having completed two years of sponsorship of a needy Greek child. Front Row: Nomie Reuben, Lillian Wu, Regina Abramson, Judith Ludwig, Kathy Boot; Second Row: Frances Stern, Gayle Martin, Erna Weiner, JoAnn Nagy, Anne Hoover, Rosanne Wil- liams, Jane Weston; Back Row: Carol Caspers, Janet Reafsnyder, Judith Lieberman, Joan Powell, Isabel Shapiro, Mary Freeman, Marty Fox, JoAnn Lofstrom. Iff I 139 Front Row: Renee Wasserman, Marjean Cain, Sue Cohen, Ellen Cherniak, Gail Staudacher, Barbara Christoph, Bonnie Blue, Mari- lyn Vernon, Betsy Seebald; Second Row: Lydia Sachs, Sandie Wise, Sally Mayer, Lynne Kallenberg, Mrs. Anne M. Coller, Judith Tann, Linda Lajiness, Bernadette Mieczkowski, Jean Smith; Back Row: Judy Haroutunian, Barbara Hopkins, Leslie Lange, Carolyn Helfenstein, Jill Branch, Juanita Bright, Jean Busch, Janet Saltz, Judy Burke, Carol Jentelson. KLEINSTUECK Kleinstueck ' s first Dad ' s Day, with its football game, banquet, and concert was the highlight of fall activities. Kleinstueck girls also partici- pated in making Homecoming and Winterlace Ball, Alice Lloyd ' s formal winter dance, successful. In the spring the annual Honors ' Dinner recognized girls with 3.0 and above averages. Also in the spring the Freshman-Counselor Dinner took place. Twice a month throughout the year, language dinners were enjoyed and the girls were allowed to converse only in foreign languages through- out the meal! Front Row: Donna Scandlin, Sarah Bingaman, Barbara Sternfeld, Ruth Smyth, Nancy Lohr, Sandy Wilson, Kathie Devlin, Mary Maul; Second Row: Barbara Greenstein, Annie Farrah, Naomi Ervin, Sally Ashbery, Mrs. Coller, Gail Greenberg, Peggy Cohen, Judy Gates; Back Row: Mary Ward, Katherine Zabriskie, Baiba Skrivelis, Jan Fredrick, Dorene Kemp, Nancy Fisher, Made- leine Calderon, Antoinette Green, Patricia Noah. Front Row: Susan Lehrnoff, Caren Shattls, Jane Weiss, Lanny Berkowitz, Ruth Matalavy, Althea Caldwell, Jane Rindfusz, Joan Stern; Second Row: Jean Pence, Marjorie Meyer, Rolinda Narofsky, Lana Tennison, Mrs. Selden, Suzanne Parsell, Nancy Ross, Linda Schwartz; Back Row: Lynnal Fisher, Susan Hersh- berg, Gail Hartfelder, Gene Harris, Bonnie Kleinman, Charlene Hobbs, Carol Kurtz, Geta Aaron, Sandra Timm, Ruth Greenberg. PALMER This fall both moms and dads of Palmerites were invited to Parents Weekend. It was fun to notice how much college spirit our parents have as we cheered the football team together on Saturday afternoon. Following the game was a tea to honor our guests. A banquet for the girls and their parents was a special treat and a good time to exchange the latest news. The day ended with an interest- ing talk about University goals and an informal sing led by one of the girls. Front Row: Ruth Ponnech, Roberta Weiner, Andrea Rumps, Beverly Paxwe, Ruth Smith, Rosemary Beurle, Judy Bearsch, Holly Spoor, Cynthia Addison; Second Row: Sandi Swiss, Rita Perlman, Diana Egle, Mary Martin, Donna Larson, Margaret Barte, Bonnie Henry, Marilyn Maynard, Lucy Cramer; Third Row: Barbara Bagley, Bette Siegel, Rasma Brilts, Mary Dalson, Ruth Johnson, Jean Stuart, Susan Wright, Katherine Gunn, Gloria Gaishin, Judy Hurst; Back Row: Linda Joel, Mary Brewer, Patricia Lendzion, Susan Heckaman, Suzanne Sugar, Suzanne Levison, Sharolynn Gerzanics, Kay Donahue. Front Row: Sandra Bailys, Barbara Finkelstein, Gretchen Becker, Lynda Bearden, Katie Ho, Mary Eismann, Rosemary Angel, Pat- ricia Reynolds, Marilyn Johnson, Martha Hodge, Jan Brown; Second Row: Maria Holm, Pamela Hughes, Ann Rynast, Sandra Gjelsteen, Leanne Winick, Margeret Klee, Ronnie Posner, Mrs. Margaret G. Funk, Anita Petroshus, Luanne Cevela, Carol Ober, Roann Ogawa, Gail Chisholm; Third Row: Carolyn Strawn, Amy MARTHA COOK Band, Dorothy Needham, Eleanor Rubin, Sharon Youker, Chris- tiane Angeli, Sandra Brooks, Muriel Levis, Dorothy KahKonen, Jane Dean, Sonja Hedlund; Back Row: Hedwig Bergmann, Eliza- beth Chang, Sperry Jones, AAarcia Jones, Rose Lee, Katherine Kadenacy, Marian Muellner, Judith Cook, Joy Moss, Marian Kempe, Mudite Gedrouics, Cynthia Perejda. Regardless of the season, the " Cookies " can always look forward to an exciting and varied social calendar to supplement their campus ac- tivities. Among our many traditions are the Blue Room Musicales with much talent; the annual name contest when memory ' s the thing; and our International dinner a fusion of exotic music and recipes. Memorable and unique this year was our tea for the Right Honorable Lord Bridges; a demonstration of the Japanese Tea Ceremony by our Kimie Tojo; and a timely Blue Room Election Party for the November 8 " late-stayer-uppers. " Front Row: llona Kiraldi, Judith Novick, Sandra Schrat, Julie Monahan, Myra Guggenheim, Joan Weinberg, Dolores Gelios, Nora Fong, Ida Fong, Marylou Seldon; Second Row: Elizabeth Crawford, Maryann Adler, Marilyn Goldberg, Judith Bergson, Margaret Coedy, Lynn Prakken, Mrs. Isabel Quail, Emmagene Rei- sig, Jui-Hwa Lo, Jeanne Oppenheimer, Sharon Wall, Eleanor Cook, Elinor Reading; Third Row: Jill Wilson, Paula Berrey, Louise V3! Bergmann, Cristeen Schoening, Elizabeth Blakely, Judith Van- Hamm, Janice Hough, Katherine Reed, Mary Mgxwell, Carolyn Nearing, Jean Hartwig, Karen Lundy; Back Row: Kimie Tojo, Jeanne Schott, Janice Bird, Gloria Zimba, Judith Gallatin, Diane Gustairs, Nancy Plewes, Carol Peterson, Barbara Finklestein, Ma- belle Lengyel, Lois Haist. 142 Front Row: Betty Schwartz, Ruth Nelson, Monica West, Judy Meyer, Pat Cannon. Second Row: Marilyn Rothschild, Carol Mis- tell, Liz Nutting, Sally Masserman, Judy Rice, Phyllis Puffer. Back Row: Bev Castleberry, Alyce Melville, Lynn Belogsky, Ellen Axenfield, Sue Watson, Mary Kulick, Wilma Fricoli, Pat Herzina. MARY MARKLEY COUNCIL Dress regulations, Wednesday night closings and midnight meetings to Council members, this sym- bolizes service to the residents of Mary Markley. Composed of two representatives from each of the nine units, Mary Markley Council is busy helping it ' s member houses establish traditions. Fall finds the Council members on campus a week early orienting the freshmen and transfer stu- dents to " dorm living. " Winter brings to mind some of the Markley girls filing down the corridors candles in hand, singing Christmas carols. Others are in the lounge lighting the Hanukkah candle. Spring means sponsoring the Formal Dance for the Mary Markley residents. It ' s also time to give tribute to all the residents of high scholastic stand- ing with the annual Honor ' s Dinner. This year, Mary Markley Council members are working especially hard at establishing their well- equipped library in new quarters. Front Row: Wilma Friedli, Phyllis Puffer, Betty Schwartz, Pat Cannon, Judy Meyer, Joanne Grobe, Ruth Nelson, Judy Putnam, Judy Levine. Second Row: Monica West, Judy Rice, Liz Nutting, Mrs. Drey, Mrs. Kretzschmar, Miss Sloman, Carol Mistell, Karen VanDam, Pat Steinberger. Back Row: Carolyn Foltz, Carol Isack- son, Alyce Melville, Roberta Armitage, Beu Castleberry, Sue Watson, Pat Hays, Pat Herzina, Mary Kulick, Lynn Belofsky. 143 Front Row: Bonnie Sheren, Maryanne Zabawa, Brenda Berg, Carol Halpern, Lori Pavian, Pauline Jackson, Dorothea Reavis, Carol DeHollander, Nancy Kertesz, Janet Jenkins, Lydia Small; Second Row: Judith Green, Phyllis Friedman, Ann Meyer, Janice Halperin, Susan Lesser, Sheila Carson, Carol Ketts, Sally Ahlgrim, Joyce Primis, Karol Postelli, Barbara Bartneck, Ruth Amster, Carole Zellers, Bonnie Snepp; Back Row: Judith Kohn, Sue Crandall, Alice McKeen, Elizabeth Penney, Michaele Tyner, Mary Lou p attison, Jacquelyn Kasabach, Jo Rangus, Diane Johnson, Martha Hamilton, Barbara Fish, Mary Knake, Myra Cohen, Betty Smith. BLAGDON As spirited as any Scottish clan, the Blagdonites have always demon- strated enthusiasm and achievement in almost every aspect of university life. The hectic yet wonderful Welcoming Week ... a hilarious Hallo- ween party . . . Lantern Night . . . invitations to dinner with our house mother Mrs. Benson . . . Santa Glaus week . . . the annual Christmas dance . . . the frenzy of exam period . . . Spring Weekend . . . the frenzy of another exam period! all these are woven into the plaid pattern of the tartan which symbolizes the Blagdon clan and the Blagdon spirit. Front Row: Joan Briegel, Jane St. Aubin, Barbara Feret, Pat Dyer, Sonja Johnson, Elizabeth Barnett, Judy Meyer, Pat Cannon, Carole Ann Sack, Janet Coddington, Mary Beth Rofter, Jane Wilkinson, Karolyn Pederson; Second Row: Judy Drapack, Eliza- beth Greenleaf, Sandy Latham, Phyllis Young, Katherine Ford, Judy Rockwell, Karen Farley, Helen Petrick, Jeanne Jurges, Kata Sharp, Sylvia Webster, Molly Marriott, Carolyn Creighton, Phyllis Puffer; Back Row: Judy Okrent, Judy Cole, Anne Marie Knutson, Carol Wallo, Margaret Bouma, Helen Pendill, Ann Patton, Ellen Grossman, Carol Cawthra, Jo Ann Odgers, Rosalie Rush, Judy Gordon, Margaret Green, Jean Volger, Nancy Streeter. 144 Front Row: Alice Flink, Avis Ziegenbein, Ann Barnett, Judy Engel, Mary Kennedy, Faye Deutsch, Toby Kraus, Anita Calfin, Frances Davis, Linda Langley, Cindy Barnard. Second Row: Ellen Rarrree, Virginia Weaver, Corda Beth Vitas, Muriel Rutila, Janice Stephens, Mrs. Atchinson, Lynne Belofsky, Patricia Steinberger, Susan Schachtel, Amy Hofing, Carol Lindahl, Maria Murphy. Back Row: Joanne Curcuru, Dale Coughlan, Karen Holtzman, Freya Yaffee, Carol Horvath, Marcia Grant, Linda Morris, Margaret Collins, Jacqueline Platzke, Bonnie Ahlgrim, Beverly Goodell, Ruth Oster, Recia Herbstman, Carol Schramm. The Bush Women began their second year of existence with a " canni- bal cook-out. " This was followed by other activities, such as a faculty dinner, a big and little sister ice-cream party, and a Christmas tree-trimming TJTTCTJ " party. All of these and other happenings of the house are recorded in the house ' s newspaper, THE BUSHWOMAN, or on the BLOSSOMING BUSH, a tree on whose branches the latest gossip is posted. The main event of Bush House ' s spring calendar was a mothers ' weekend and all planned enthusiastically for it. Front Row: Roberta Dunstan, Janet Goodrich, Linda Leahy, Sharon Valley, Susan Marshall, Marilyn Beebe, Kathleen Carey, Linda Dekoven, Susan Gilbert; Second Row: Kathryn Frost, Jeanne Paluck, Janice Stephens, Muriel Rutila, Mrs. Florence C. Atkinson, Lynne Belofsky, Patricia Steinberger, Leanne Trost, Sandra De Jong, Jan Atwood, Cynthia Sorensen; Back Row: Judy Borck, Jo-Ann Level, Patricia Hays, Carol Cameron, Katie Wade, Gayle Pearl, Lynne Brooks. 145 Front Row: Lynne Holtan, Peggy Conway, Karen Holvick, Carol Mistell, Anne Jordan, Ashley Mulholland, Reine Angeli, Sue Pretzer, Karen Petersen, Gail Roggin, Judi Shapiro, Francine Stillman, Joan Seitz; Second Row: Marjorie Stettbacher, Lois Karls, Mary Rogge, Janice Scherock, Nancy Dawe, Linda Under- bill, Ruth Ann Nelson, Mrs. N. R. Kretzschmar, Ellen Spector, Serna Levine, Lucille Santini, Berna Rosenthal, Beverly Biss, Bonnie Ginsberg; Back Row: Carmen Samelson, Malinda On- weller, Sharon Music, Carol Gammer, Suzanne Cole, Susan Turner, Iris Epstein, Dolores Nachman, Sharon Katzman, Sandy Pizer, Barbara Regner, Susan Goldman, Sylvia Baruch. BUTLER Participation, cooperation, enthusiasm, spirit, friendliness, fun-loving, sterling, intelligent, wholesome, cordial, active, athletic, popular, hungry, generous, optimistic, terrific, unique, mischievious, maneuverable, moral, reasonable, hungry, obedient, mature, pious, worldly, excitable, tender, sensitive, hungry, sympathetic, amiable, sentimental, friendly, thinking, thoughtful, neat?, timid, simple, hungry, unequaled, benevolent, unbiased, prepared, vivacious, well-meaning, conformed, knitters, women!, subtle, radical, philosophers, peacemakers, gallant, smooth, genuine, charming, gay, elegant! And with a wonderful house mother! This is Butler House!! Front Row: Donna Levine, Joyce Leix, Susan Oppel, Marcia Robboy, Susan Finley, Joanna Myers, Cherlyn Skromme, Rebecca Hudec, Laura Moseley, Bette Ssasonwein, Judy LaVallee, Judy McKinney; Second Row: Barbara Diamond, Carole Gallancy, Karen Cole, Cathie Rieman, Nancy Keefer, Sue Watson, Mrs. Kretzschmar, Halle Baer, Avis Mandel, Jan Heideman, Barb Fortenbacher, Sue Smith, Janice Stanton; Back Row: Susan Alpert, Jane Martin, Judy Nielsen, Edie Bassichis, Susan Kahn, Joyce Prosser, Geraldine Weaver, Jane Perkins, Ellen Kelley, Janice Wilkie, Marilyn Pittner, Carol Becker, Wilma Friedli. 1-16 Front Row: Naomi Stover, Sally Burton, Leslie Fox, Judy Ruben- stein, Joyce Knoppow, Sheila Schultz, Carol Palmer, Gail Fisher, Susan Levine, Marjorie Rosen, Kathleen Biniasz, Joyce Grika; Second Row: Jane Cable, Abby Conway, Gay Bacon, Carol Nora, Sandy Gibbs, Marcia Zacks, Mrs. Ruth E. Drey, Marilyn Felder, Kathleen Vestal, Elinor Saulter, Barbie Bennett, Suzanne Bishop, Janet Johnson, Mary Millender; Back Row: Lesley Greenwood, Karen Goodman, Shirley Fox, Linda Sherman, Linda Lyall, Sue Schmalzriedt, Lucy Burke, Barbara Fannin, Judy Ro- singer, Linda Pershing, Judy Herman, Carol Sladek, Marcia Fowler, Kathy Taylor, Connie Brook. ELLIOTT Elliott House is more than just living quarters. It ' s a place to have a good time, a place where sincere friendships flourish. Parties in the rooms, after-game open houses and practical jokes contribute to a gay year. On the serious side the girls gave twenty-five dollars to help a needy family at Thanksgiving. Also being practical, they abolished the time- consuming corridor meeting in favor of a newspaper, Inside Elliott. Elliott House, as always, is one of the liveliest spots on campus. Front Row: Janet Herkimer, Patti Witenberg, Barbara Lanese, Donna Ruch, Myrna Silverfarb, Sandy Moxlow, Roberta Mason, Nancy Dunitz, Nancy Pahl, Stephanie Smith; Second Row: Margie Williams, Valerie Seiden, Judy Morris, Sharon Hansen, Judy Putnam, Mrs. Ruth Drey, Director, Leona Ausland, Res. Coun- selor, Judy Levine, Margie Wallace, Marcia Pasick, Margretta Power, Linda Moore; Back Row: Sondra Schulta, Margaret Cook, Eleanor Wichman, Bonnie Malkin, Eugenie Wilson, Sandra Ramey, Mary Moss, Elaine Felson, Susan Johnson, Jean Withers, Jean Heller, Denise Wacker, Florence Koeing, Joanne Williams. t I f t I 1 j ft l % i 4 t f. I i ' 147 Front Row: Susan Hallenbeck, Janet Lethen, Eileen Rubin, Ann Holmquist, Geraldine Davis, Mary Cook, Christy Schad, Marilyn Mauritz, Johnnie DeBernard, Margaret Huber; Second Row: Patti Tripp, Margo Meyer, Linda Kay, Ellen Silverman, Lee Ann Siegel, Elizabeth Nutting, Beverly Castleberry, Judy Rice, Jane Moore, Elaine Cohen, Marilyn Silverthorn, Susan King, Joan Israel; Back Row: Judy RaeMaclam, Sandra Loessel, Jaquith Branch, Mary Ann Pratt, Karen Bergemann, Emma Lucas, Mar- lene Paset, Cynthia Fanger, Virginia Lee Bethel, Sue Sautter, Bridget Curran, Ellen Brockman, Kathy Cooper, Bonnie Tucker. " OK. Who ' s the wise guy? " is often heard in Fisher House when such events as " pseudo " fire drills and covering doors with newspaper take place. Mischief seems to thrive in our house! FISHER Before we realized it, Christmas had come and gone, and though it didn ' t seem possible, all lived through finals. When June finally came, we looked back and remembered our singing, our practical jokes, our T.G.I. F. ' s, our mixers, and most of all, the wonderful girls we had known and lived with. Front Row: Susan Starsky, Carol Stone, Barbara Shechter, Char- lene Coe, Judith Heideman, Julia Crafts, Frances Black, Steph- anie Crum, Joyce Fedor, Patricia Nyman, Nancy Pastor, Judith Killeen, Beverly North, Marjorie Schwartz; Second Row: Elaine Hyman, Carol Owens, Carole Colan, Joy Venditty, Joan Kasabach, Maudetta Shapiro, Nancy Calhoun, Carol Murphy, Barbara Weiss, Vicki Osborn, Susan Jones, Sherry Resnick, Claire Walter, Carol Galinkin: Back Row: Gaynl Kessler, Suzanne Sandt, Hope Knight, Beverly Kochan, Eva Furth, Renee Lifchez, Sally Lazare, Muriel Jones, Tracy Kleinschmit, Susan Latchaw, Edie Coles, Lorry Hansen, Carol Jack, Marjorie Okada, Jacque- line Herkowitz, Barbara Hester, Pamela Henkel. 148 Front Row: Roberta Paro, Barbara Erzthaler, Beverly Katz, Naomi Glicken, Barbara Gerch, Joanne Hoffman, Judith Bleier, Judy Bean, Laurie Pines, Suellyn Schwied, Judy Immernman, Lois Meiser, Susan Heltman, Marilyn Humphrey; Second Row: Chris- tine Holmberg, Sarjae Rice, Sharon Muskovitz, Amy Lass, Karen Smith, Myrna Oppenheim, Monica West, Miss Sloman, Mary Ku- lick, Caren Berman, Gretel Geist, Myrla Henry, Karen Eufinger, Calla Reasonen, Mary Ellen Bleakley; Back Row: Elaine Retberg, Brenda Hague, Andrea Lavine, Cheryl Webb, Sarah Schaeffer, Elyse Salinger, Emily Joy Levy, Barbara Kass, Janet Skolnick, Eileen Haas, Alexandra Omaleu, Susan Smith, Emily Mobley, Phyllis Swayze, Sandra Alexander, Donna Looney, Ellen Schroe- der. HUNT The girls of Hunt House speak proudly of the many activities in which they take part. Whether they are working on Michigras, helping their brother house win the All-Campus Homecoming Display trophy, or vocaliz- ing in the IQC-Assembly Sing; you can be sure they are having fun. The house held its first Mothers ' Weekend, an event which caused a flurry of activity and excitement, which the girls will long remember. There is never a dull moment in Hunt, whether the girls are studying or having fun. Front Row: Mina Slawin, Judy Copperman, Becky Staton, Jacque- line Koski, Marcia Kasabach, Eugenia Weslow, Margot Ness, Judith Blinn, Jane Cohen, Eleanor Kidden, Linda Pollazzi, Nancy Ingersoll, Nancy Weil, Carol Houck; Second Row: Teri Gordon, Carol Ruppel, Annette Applebaum, Deborah Davidson, Nancy Belles, Barbara Urist, Janice Barnes, Barbara Craig, Barbara Longon, Marilyn Bratton, Donna Robinson, Judith O ' Brien, Bar- bara Malone, Shirley Burgess, Mary Verlinde; Third Row: Julie Goldschmidt, Geraldine Rehs, Ann Shryock, Helene Seeden, Sue Lehrke, Yvette Guhl, Elaine Resmer, Karen Baldwin, Patricia Kosanke, Mary Linn, Dianne Bloom, Ellen Lawson, Janet Young, Sharon Hicks, Myra Hilborn, Carol Rubach, Rita Ponte, Susan Taylor; Back Row: Linda Berenfield, Susan Christensen, Nadine Plavnick, Nora Plesofsky, Diane Jacobson, Karen Koykka, Gun- dega Saulitis, Susan Meerson, Kathryn Clough, Elizabeth Packer, Meredith Menzies, Andrea Hayes, Carole Goldstein, Carla Schwartz. 149 Front Row: Suzie Sisman, Julie Beadle, Judy Jarecki, Janice Ebrecht, Dora Trudell, Janet Kosse, Joan Roth, Brenda Bresler; Second Row: Jean Coleman, Roberta Armitage, Sue Bachman, Lynn Auerbach, Mrs. Olive Atwood, Elaine Wittenberg, Cynthia Johnson, Joan Kantor, Maria Rodriguez, Mimi McDonough; Back Row: Sally Sherman, Chris Lind, Roberta Aarmanda, Mary Ann Olsen, Irene White, Diane Deuby, Linda Boileau, Jane Patrick, Martha Sanruelson, Joyce Bleier. LITTLE " Thank heaven for Little girls " - that ' s the theme song of Little House. Juniors, seniors, and graduate students with varied interests and backgrounds form this upper class unit, which began as an experiment in upper class housing. Little was a big success, and a tradition has already been established that of an annual junior-senior breakfast, when juniors write poems and prophecies for the seniors and grads. Another tradition is the gala spring picnic where luscious steaks rate top on the menu. Steppin ' out with their daddies, Little girls paid a special tribute to Dad when many fathers invaded the dorm for a visit. 150 Front Row: Eileen Alexander, Alice Kirby, Marian Blizard, Grace Relunia, Dorothy Peoples, Gloria Gregg, Myrna Drake; Second Row: Judy Nichols, LaVerne Hinton, Ruth Jacobs, Beverly Page, Mrs. Olive Atwood, Elaine Kolasa, Barbara Naiman, Dalia Molina, Houri Mostofi, Ellen Pannitch; Back Row: Barbara Soter, Karen Housel, Judith Rubin, Judith Ackerman, Eleanor Cottrrtan, Julie Perlmutter, Nancy Gritzmacher, Judith Cephas, Elaine Slazinski, Jane Livingston. 13 Ui Front Row: Barbara Nelsor, Linda Joseph, Diane Chuvley, Mary Weinberg, Sally Masserman, Judy Holderness, Florence Siskind, Marsha Munvez. Second Row: Brenda Richardson, Jo Koyen, Shirley Jensen, Barbara Herrick, Cathy Calceterra, Joan Kager, Lila Walker, Donna White. Back Row: Janet McConkey, Karen Strom, Alison Brown, Mary Lou Kouba, Diana Hinks, Carol Romanski, Chevie Murphy, Peggy Danielson, Susan Kelly. September 1960 gave birth to Seeley House in Markley. Many new and exciting challenges were faced by its first year residents. Being a house of predominantly freshman and sophomores, mixers and exchange dinners were met with great enthusiasm. Faculty dinners gave the stu- SEELEY dents an opportunity to become better acquainted with their teachers. Christmas carolling related the holiday spirit to hospital patients and residence hall men. For Spring Weekend many hours were spent work- ing with Kelsey House in South Quad. " Prelude to Spring " , the Markley Formal was a climax to a successful year. Front Row: Maxine Bobman, Janet Goldstein, Susan Light, Bar- bara Kohget, Sandra Bowman, Doris Hoffman, Jane Elsely, Lynn Ankelein, Karen Cowan, Susan Taitelbaum. Second Row: Beth Aronoff, Mary Coan, Jane Byrne, Frances Allenza, Diane Kornhauser, Joanne Grobe, Mrs. Cuddohy, Jean Burleson, Janet Braeunigger, Joyce Jumisco, Alice Winters. Back Row: Elaine Barbara Kukes, Susan Kennedy, Mary Merritt, Sandra Kruzman, Grossbart, Barbara Van Dyck, Florence Sefcovic, Frances Aftel, Arlene Anderson, Sandra Little, Mary Ann Fredricks. _ I I ! Front Row: Jane Wegman, Janet Miller, Nancy Richards, Janet Rouna, Nancy Pollock, Sharon McCrary, Natalie Block, Joan Plooy, Susan Rice, Mary Ann Matulaitis, Judith Freeman, Julie Davis; Second Row: Susan Katz, Penny Patten, Sally Niles, Betty Schwartz, Alyce Melville, Carolyn Foltz, Mrs. Janet C. Tait, Roni Kossin, Eleanor Segal, Patricia Lutes, Mary Lou VanHorne, llene Czarniecki, Sandra Starman, Evelyn Simon; Back Row: Patricia Zerwick, Naida Bader, Dale Seigel, Joanna Delos, Wendy Hait, Camilla Johnson, Anne Shapiro, Linda Zak, Joan Burnell, Marilyn Mendelson, Sharon Levine, Jane Wilson, Marcia Lindow, Mary Sample, Carol Lommel. THRONSON In a partying mood, Thronson threw itself a wild pre-Christmas blast amidst the beat o bongos and the strum of guitar strings. Later on in the year, the dining room was turned into a pizzeria, complete with candles, checkered tablecloths, and appropriate food. In an intellectual tone, the house has given two faculty dinners, and also held a Challenge seminar with Dr. Blood on Discrimination in Housing. Spiritually minded, Thronson distributed Thanksgiving baskets of food to needy families, and Christmas toys to the children at the hospital. Front now: Natalie Block, Bette Schwartz, Joan Plooy, Nancie Pollock, Susan Katz, Linda Wilcox, Naida Bader; Second Row: Patricia Zerwick, Evy Simon, Camilla Johnson, Alyce Melville, Mrs. Janet Tait, Marilyn Rothschild, Roni Kossin, Joan Burnell, Martha Frost; Back Row: Sheri Levine, Leslie Burns, Sandy Schroeder, Penny Patten, Shelia Goldman, Susan Spencer, Pat Lutes, Carolyn Friedman. : iji a ii w. _ TTT Front Row: Elizabeth A. Witham, Patricia G. Yeotis, Ellen Benton, Leslie Borgia, Krysten, S. Wall, Vicki Elmer, Sally V. Christen- son, Margot C. Adler; Second Row: Mrs. Edith Eismann, Helene Schiff, Miriam R. Perlmutter, R. Donna Rennie, Irene LaFortune, Christine Miel, Margaret A. Gray, Mrs. Flora Newton, Mrs. Marjorie McCoy; Back Row: Ellen . Alexander, Michelle C. Sellars, Hope Kniffin, Patricia L. Clark, Mary A. Whitney, Donita M. Plue, Barbara A. Blanock, Mary Anne Leon, Grace Ann Flaherty, Mimi M. Staelin. STOCKWELL The traditional candle lighting ceremony is the first of many events which StockwelPs active House Council organizes each year. This solemn ceremony introduces incoming freshmen to Stockwell Hall. The Christmas Season activities appear next on the Council ' s agenda with the " hanging of the greens " and the annual Christmas Party and Tea. The emphasis during this joyous time is on entertainment, refresh- ments, and fun. Stockwell has broadened its activities this year with the dorm " adop- tion " of a foster child from Korea. Front Row: Edna L. Latf, Zippy G. Pomerantz, Gail L. Smith, Carolyn G. Tufts, Cynthia D. Kahn, Sandra M. Bob, S. Anne Woodhouse, M. Danger Cooper, Rita E. Stillman, Linda M. Libby; Second Row: Beverly Ecker, Myra J. Auslander, Judy L. Elwell, Suzanne C. Phelps, Stephanie L. Koepfgen, Elizabeth C. Hilty, Rosalind Rosenberg, Joan T. Zimmerman, Laura Lazar, Marcia Graham, Marguerite L. Patterson; Third Row: Jane A. Hirsch, Marsha G. Canfield, Betsy Boesche, Constance Funk- houser, Cynthia Riser, Karen J. Warmbold, Vicki Elmer, Pat deJersey, Mary Ann J. Wattle, Nancy M. Houk, Susan R. Brooks; Back Row: Sherry L. Kovan, Margo L. Glader, Elsa B. Shaw, Marjorie E. Shuman, Katie Robertson, Patricia L. Clark, Helene Schiff, Ruth Ann Frost, Elizabeth E. Busian, Janet I. Thieben, Gwen Farmer, Toby Lee Goldstein. 153 Front Row: Holly Hutchens, Susan Goodstein, Marjorie Haskel, Sandra Schmi er, Kaye Kile, Marlene Christian, Krysten Wall, Joanne Brown, Joan Shilling; Second Row: Kathryn Shaffer, M. Constance Clark, Susan Cook, Judith Baldwin, Karen McKinney, Marilyn Taylor, Sheila Goldberg, Sandra Pursel, Marcia llton; Third Row: Nancy Gordon, M. Kay Alexander, Nancy Knight, Carol Andersen, Diane Blaine, Marilynn Neumann, Peggy Miller, Carol Ahola, Sally Hallen, Faith Hornbacher, Kaye Miller, Pris- cilla Ruesink, Patricia Marjala; Back Row: Ann Ganschow, Toby Eisenman, Sue Kingsley, Wynne Goldstein, Amy Miller, Truoy Faber, Nancy Makela, Lorraine Krieger, Dorothy Silk, Shelby Yerkes, Susan Jurgens, Joan Austin. STOCKWELL Stockwell ' s enthusiasm for participation in outside events is well known. With combined efforts and abilities we acquired many campus- wide awards. The dorm ' s homecoming display, " The Winged Victory of Michigan " received second place honors. As the result of continuous team effort and spectator spirit, Stockwell became reknown as the undefeated basketball and volleyball champions. Even the house directors were occasionally found in the rooting section. Front Row: Dawn Ledinsky, Carol Martin, Patty Kelly, Phyllis Orthner, Karen Galland, Carole Frank, Carol Catrain, Susan Peter- son, Jean Boehlke, Nancy McNicol, Mimi Davis, Judy Abrams, Marie Lindquist; Second Row: Karen DeBoer, Leslie Borgia, Julie Johnson, Pamela Bloom, Sally Christenson, Rebecca Rutherford, Jeanette Spangler, Sally Clark, Ellen Benton, Susan Williams, Judy Schatz, Sally Plamondon, Kay Greenman; Third Row: Cornelia Dennis, Lucinda Giles, Susan Attwood, Judy Crissman, Valerie Vasbinder, Faye Campbell, Irene Scholl, Christine Miel, Marilyn Buerkel, Nancy Comer, Sharon Weremiuk, Sally A. Brovarney, Suzanne J. L ' Heureux, Alice S. Rickel, Barbara Miller, Judy Cook, Mary Ann Lentz, Patsy Yared, Barbara Shelley; Back Row: Clarice Giss, Ethel Sabes, Linda Smalley, Romlee Philipson, Judy Giefel, Sue McNeal, Jeanne Common, Carolyn Smith, Laura Szymke, Linda Gallop, Nancy Dunkle, Janet Long- eway, Michelle Robar, Katherine Falsey, Beverly Shepherd, Karen Trombley, Margo Miller, Patricia Stocking. 154 - I Fro nt Row: Naomi Paster, Patricia Yeotis, Joan Glueckman, R. Jill Linden, Bonnie Cross, Judy Dearing, Margaret Dyer, Miriam Cohen, Suzanne Long. Second Row: Margaret Gray, Judith Buck- ley, Barbara Byrne, Cynthia Curtis, Claudia Rattner, Mary Rapa- port, Barbara Kepler, Margot Kahn, Nancy Drennan, Mrs. Eis- mann; Back Row: Grace Flaherty, Lucir Schirmer, Marcia Nathan, H. Judith Walker, Maria Ruhl, Caroline Hinckley, Alice Tarnay, (Catherine Kern, Judith Fee, D. Ellen Badger, Anne Kirby, Janet Colcaran. STOCKWELL Social activities highlighted Stockell ' s year beginning with the Halloween supper. The dining halls were appropriately decorated with ghost and goblins of all descriptions. " Blue Fantasy " was the theme for the Christmas Dance with Adams House of West Quad. Huge wreaths with blue bulbs adorned the dining hall. With the coming of spring, the traditional dorm formal was held with Fredrick and Taylor Houses of South Quad. And as a final salute to our departing Seniors, Stockwell held a formal Honors Dinner along with the lively Junior and Senior breakfast. Front Row: Suzanne Koprince, Martha Hess, Barbara Blanock, Anabet Pace, Linda Hancock, Nancy Johnson, Susan Wexler, Marian Pawgan, Patricia Jablonski, Lois Mandel; Second Row: Elizabeth Brown, Mimi Staelin, Judith Lane, Nancy Halstead, Mary Norton, Mary Whitney, Elizabeth Prance, Ashley Compau, Rita Shields, Marylou Mahoney, Linda Goodman; Third Row: Merrill Crockett, Sarah Andrews, Mary Klose, Ellen Alexander, Susan Molineaux, Marcia Seed, Mary Schill, Austra Maldups, Mary Kuehn, Bonnie Buchanan, Sharon Link, Darleen Shipley, Barbara Holm, Lynne Prichard; Back Row: Florence Smolen, Barbara Shad- ley, Gertrude Bradley, Ann Mair, Judith Salisbury, Beverly Ralis, Virginia Weinberg, Ann Cameron, Barbara Bills, Maxine Gordon, Ramona Marshall, Evelyne Lawrence, Sue Corlett. f Front Row: Kathy Simon, Susan Schindalheim, Nancy Walter, Beverly Drouillard, Bonnie Robbins, Linda Burson, Carol Pan- talone, Zelda Mae Harding; Second Row: Mary Burrell, Diane Buckson, Shela Wask, Gloria Edwards, Mrs. Maida Elkin, Judy Bennett, Pamela Roven, Jean Leach, Judy Hilborn; Back Row: Mary Rottschaefer, Taddy Patterson, Lynn Newman, Karen Ryan, Dianna Moore, Cecile Kops, Judy Burghdorf, Joanna Young, Michael Mills, Leah Noffze, Frances Campra, Shirley Cislo. VICTOR VAUGHN The eighth girls ' dorm Victor Vaughan is as unique as its masculine name. Brick walls here and there add a rustic touch. Some think " Vicki Vaughan " is located literally miles from campus civilization, but actually it is no farther than " the hill. " Because it is a small dorm, only about one-hundred forty girls, its atmosphere is friendly and conducive to lively discussions. A feeling of closeness among the girls results in a strong spirit of cooperation. The heterogeneous group of girls makes Vaughan a popular and interesting place to live. 150 Front Row: Lois Buchman, Toby Diamond, Nadine Naylor, Kath- leen Ward, Vicki Larson, Elizabeth Liddell, Joy Schneider; Second Row: Terry Malikin, Karen Foster, Dinah Burland, Janet Rose, Mrs. Maida Elkin, Toby Hall, Charlene Hager, Kathy Scheans, Carol Witte; Back Row: Ruth Galanter, Jane Kessler, Janet Retzker, Andrea Adelamn, Marilyn Haas, Mickey Michaels, Norma Reed, Iris Lipkowitz, Phylis Shearer, Janet Swanson, Caryl Crosby. mMHHBMBHMMHlM l HBMH f f-S 1C- - - I 5V(t Front Row: JoAnn Limberg, Lois Kolber, Carolee Mezger, Robyn McMillan, Anita McGregor, Joanne Mazzeo; Second Row: Layle Feltman, Ann Elias, Joann Court, Mrs. Stanley Watson, Bobby Cagen, Carole D. Coleman, Suzi Johnson; Third Row: Audrey Schmidt, Kitty Stubbs, Mary Ellen Dettmer, Malvina Bacon, Vicki Virta, Marianne Shaffer, Beverly Schwartz, Mary Harper; Back Row: Carolyn Carr, Dee Saunders, Sandra Robson, Grace Gilmore, Patricia Mandley, Sharon Burmeister, Marilyn Silverthorn, Jean Blashfield, Crystal Lorch. CAjMBRIDGE " Experimental " became a familiar word around Cambridge Hall this year. Unique in the realm of dormitories, Cambridge provided supervised apartment living for upperclass undergraduate women. Cambridge-ites had a hand in making their own rules, which under- went several changes during the year. Nightly sign-outs were eliminated by the honor system, and MEN could even visit the apartments (and got many free meals that way) . The girls found new talents or the lack of them in cooking and housekeeping; and even managed to spend a little time studying. Front Row: Saundra Wenzloff, Carol Kallio, Irish Hardy, Jan Pierce, Matina Vulgaris; Second Row: Carol Kent, Frances Chen, Jane Click, Mrs. Stanley Watson, Dee Saunders, Sandra Gentry; Third Row: Peggy Glover, Eleanor Bailey, Mary Grams, Elizabeth Maxson, Judith Benham, Marian Johnson; Back Row: Bernice English, Jean Relyea, Marge Baksic, Shelley Feren, Katherine Barnhart, Alice Hartwell, Dianna Boggerts. Front Row: Larry Sherr, David Catron, Dan Rosemergy, Mike Mason, Dave Maxson, Mel Moss; Back Row: John Farmer, Dick INTER-QUAD COUNCIL IQC President Daniel Rosemergy served as the Men ' s Residence Halls ' representative to SGC and the Board of Governors (Residence Halls) in addition to his administrative duties. Ostling, Bob Thorpe, John Bliss, Tom Moch, Mr. John Hale, Joe Webb, Jack Huisenga, Norm Mack. In its first year of existence the Inter-Quadrangle Council has attempted to strengthen student govern- ment within the men ' s residence halls. Being based on representation through the quadrangle rather than through each individual house, as was the case with the now extinct Inter-House Council, the IQC has built on stronger foundations and has already met with success in various areas. The nine members of the Council include the President, Vice President, Secretary-Treasurer of the residence halls, and the President and a representative from each quadrangle. In addition six non-voting Committee Chairmen are also a part of the IOC. The president of each house attends IQC con- ferences, held throughout the year, which are aimed at improving communication between the residents and the entire campns. Keeping busy from September to June, IQC has brought a more active student government to the residence halls. Improving orientation, expanding the intramural program by offering sports equipment at wholesale prices, and providing summer storage for returning residents all point to IQC ' s leadership and progress in student government. 158 Larry Sherr, John Farmer, and John Bliss plan the Inter-Quad Intramurals. Dan Rosemergy, President of Inter-Quad Council, conducts elec- tions for yext year ' s officers. Front Row: Dave Catron, Vice-President, Daniel Rosemergy, President, Mr. John Hale. Back Row: Mike Mason, Secretary- Treasurer, Jack Huisenga, WCBN Station Manager, Joe Webb, Judiciary Chairman. 159 As president of the East Quad Council, John Bliss leads its social and academic activities. Quadrants. Front Row: Andrew Bulleri, Herb Sigman, Bob Crab- tree, John Greene, Allen Cooke, Dean Ivan Parker, Marshal Herman; Back Row: Ronald Vargason, Bob Wallenberg, John Taylor, Douglas Ashby. EAST QUAD COUNCIL AND QUADRANTS Again this year East Quadrangle was very active in carrying out a program to benefit the members of the quadrangle. Socially, there was the continuation of record dances on Friday evenings with two big Quadrangle dances, one in the winter and one in the spring. During the second semester a movie program was run on Sunday night to help relieve the study strain. The Benzinger library continued to expand its facilities and more and more people took advantage of the opportunities there. Academically, a trophy was awarded each semester to the house with the highest average. Meanwhile, the quadrants were busy working out a faculty associate program for the houses. Council. Front Row: Mike Pinkert, Bob Zalisk, John Bliss, Bob Sherwood, Joe Dellapenna, Tom Yeagley, Doug Ashby, Joe - Dsida; Back Row: Henry Winslow, Gary Ross, Bob Montgomery, Fred Kramer, Warren Wickelgren, Downs Herold, Mr. Jo hn Taylor. 160 Illll Front Row: Edward Jacobs, Bill Sharfman, Bob AAcPhilimy, Bucky Heidbreder, Ted Louv, Miss Sara Rowe, Greg Holmberg, Jim Nelligan, Ken Coeling, John Yost; Back Row: Dave Dap- prich, Paul Churchill, Colton Weatherston, Tim Miner, Bruce McDonald, Amos Perry, Fred Raje, Alfred Finch, Tom Jackson, Dean Guinn. ANDERSON House political struggles dominated Anderson this year. After the adoption of our highly original house constitution in October and the most enthusiastic campaign in Michigan history, the House Spirit Party swept into power, promising lots of pah-ties. The change of semesters brought a change of regimes, when the Action Party took control and attempted to give the house of somewhat less flamboyant administration. We will long remem- ber the Dukes of Dixieland Record, the Tom Lehrer Record, our athletic record, our academic record, Steve Hendel ' s record-breaking record. The Andy Band, our Swordid Affair homecoming display, and the rallying cry, " Fire it up, guys " helped make Anderson distinctive, if not distinguished. Front Row: Larry Lalik, Harry Perstadt, Georgus Berkhoferus, Herbert Sigman, Miss Sara Rowe, Curtis Slaughter, Steve Read- ing, Jerry Major; Back Row: Jurgen Klausenbsrger, Roger Bird, Pietro DiLorenzi, Daniel Talhelm, Steve Peckham, Carl Lawrence, Bill Auble, Sam Schultz, Bill Widdows. J, Kil Front Row: Bob Zalisk, Gary Poole, Bob Strom, Warren Eagle, Mrs. Worthington, Harold Feringa, Stu Gorman, Herman Pun, Arden Wander; Second Row: Jerry Rosenberg, Ray Vojir, Dave Clark, Dave Collins, Tom Kramer, Jim Orlowski, Bob Truerrran, Lynn Kuluva; Back Row: Pete Metcalf, Dave Patt, Joe Manseau, Dick Slowitsky, Mike Belfry, Mike Bednar, Jim Richhart, Ken Senteney, Hollis Jenks. COOLEY Last year the University awarded us for having improved the most scholastically in the men ' s residence halls. This year a number of the Bell Telephone ' s Science Series movies have been shown by the academic chairman to stimulate interest. We ' re trying for the award again, but we haven ' t sacrificed other activities. The exchange dinners, mixers, house parties, athletics, and Homecoming display provide our fun. At our Christ- mas party the staff had a great skit, poking fun at some of the problems we present for them. However, we retaliated by beating them by a nar- row margin in our annual Staff-House Council basketball game. Front Row: Rick Moilanen, Bob Reichard, Warren Eagle, Mrs. Worthington, Dick Handmaker, Steve Stonestreet, Gerald Pow- ers; Second Row: Bob Needham, Johnnie Walker, Ralph Rapa- port, Dan Woods, Terry Wegner, Mark Scherba, Dennis Garrels; Back Row: Joe Kotler, Harold Sherry, Bill Fox, Fred Seeley, Dick Wiggington, Doug Wells, Lawrence Levy. ir 2 r ft- -if Front Row: Douglas Greenwold, Robert Montgomery, Clarence Msson, Mrs. Baker, Robert Crabtree, Dave Cunningham; Second Row: John Herrold, William Hasselbach, Don Gray, Douglas Walker, Gary Ross, Robert Levina; Back Row: Jsff Chase, Edmund Steele, Steven Jones, Kenneth Fischer, Steve Stoltz, John Sturrock. GREENE Greene House, because of its small size, is the " fraternity " of the residence halls. Close co-operation of most of its 97 members accounts for the honorable mention received for its Homecoming display, " Minerva Fiddles While Michigan Blazes to Victory, " and for its frequent and suc- cessful parties. Athletic events are not its most successful endeavour, but, win or lose, " Gang-Greene " is well represented. But it is not all play and no work, for Greene maintains its place on campus as the smallest, quietest, and best!! Fronf Row: James Ladd, Howard Parsell, Mrs. Baker, Thomas Cross, ike Gordon, Gordon Larsen; Second Row: John Tielking, W. Melvin Roberts, Dave Ginsburg, Frederick Lampe, Fred Gelesko, Robert Schultz; Back Row: Robert Barr, Robert Irwin, Lee Miller, Harvey Ring, William Heyn, Brian Elmer. - 163 Q 9, Front Row: Allan Maris, John Roberts, Wayns Bredvik, Richard Wishnetsky, William Fidler, Clark Wright, Jan Worth, John Dob- bertin, Lee O. Welter, Mac Poll. Second Row: Pete Davis, James Bennett, Howard Franck, Wolfgang Frolich, Thomas Ozinga, John Palmer, Mrs. Lowry, G. Ronald Husk, Phil Wil- liams, John Lawser, Melvin Gogmbah, Lee Osborn, Bill Mil- lard; Third Row: Mike Hinnen, Bob Rodes, Robert Boys, Ken w Parzych, Joel Mowrey, Mark Rosenbluth, John Zline, Robert Kuck, John Koly, Ralph Edwards, James Berger, Richard Hansz, Martin Meyerson, Norm Jones; Back Row: Kenneth Miller, Dave Morse, Clifford Paris Norman, Gerald Stringham, William Roberts, Tom Sullivan, Kenneth Warren, Robert Harvey, James Nelsen, Jerry A. Treppa, Ronald Swanson, Arnold Barr, Henry Yee, Tim Tomke, Bill Pratt. HAYDEN Our life at Hayden House is not indicated in the won and lost columns or in a grade point average. Do not be mistaken, we take a vital interest in our academic life and in our IM sports, but the in- tangibles in life are not recorded in cold statistics but through experiences. Our memories have recorded activities such as the homecoming display, the second floor hayride, the House newspaper, and the Christmas decorations contest. The future years will be the final judgment on our accomplishments of Hayden House. Front Row: Stan Booth, John Herrick, Dave Lundin, Herb Kettler, Gary Stricter, Michael S. Pinkert, Jim Donaldson, Bob Wallen- berg, Alan Davis; Second Row: Phil Moosekian, Jug Jones, Michael Baldwin, Mark Levy, Bob Schilling, Dick Szeremet, Mrs. Lowry, Douglas Ashby, Karl Hamlin, Dick Vukin, John W. Vaughan, Tom David, Robert Christian Jenkins; Third Row: John Hill, John Thornburgh, Norm Muehleck, Larry Danzeisen, Kan Stana, Harry Richter, Roger L. Davis, Robert Briere, Ronald Zieg- ler, John Sebert, William Chang, John Okarski; Back Row: George Stevenson, John Hopkins, Mike Krabach, John Guenther, Richard Templin, Richard Duiven, Tom Helmreich, Steve Beckert, Maurice Hunt, William Wibalda, Matthew Kiisk, Robert S. Lipton. 164 i Front Row: Andy Bulleri, George Busby, Bob Parker, Lloyd Nirenberg; Second Row: David Marcus, Bob Sielski, Ronald Montaperto, Mrs. Anderson, Joseph Dsida, Frederick Gozdzik, Richard DeMolen; Third Row: Victor Postnov, Carl Smith, Barry Beels, Robert Sain, Charles Hall, Jim Nicholas, Lee Launstein, Tom Price; Back Row: David Norton, Marvin Elmowitz, Denis Bourke, William Cameron, Marr Sandstrom, Bill Lincoln, Tom Haworth, Jules Lichtenstein, Harvey Schwartz. HINSDALE Hinsdale, a traditional leader, can readily be described by its new trophy case. Two of the trophies demonstrate the House ' s unique bal- ance. The Quad Scholastic Trophy complements the Quad Athletic Trophy. The Homecoming Trophy represents the Quadrangle ' s best display. These trophies demonstrate the high spirit that has produced such fine results from such a small house. Besides the trophies, the new rec room has become a campus model, as has Hinsdale ' s Faculty Associate program. Hinsdale feels that their unity is the cause of their accomplishments. Front Row: Anthony Endres, Terry Sprow, Bill Woods, Peter Jensen, Charles Prochaska; Second Row: Randy Bee, Jim Aneff, Frederick Gozdzik, Mrs. Anderson, Downs Herold, Richard Hoff- men, Louis Huesmann; Third Row: Miles Epstein, James John- son, Ray Elshout, Thomas Yasin, Larry Everett, William Bishop, Harold Miller; Back Row: Dennis Elder, James Collins, Arnold Abe, Roger Cook, Charles Gosckel, Roy Revels. Kif) Front Row: Ernest Coleman, Richard Vogel, Eiji Miki, Garry Clare, Michael Kawalec; Second Row: Bahram Shishechi, Dave Hoek- enga, David Bernhardt, Mrs. Grace Twiss, John Preniczky, Alan Shulman, Gary Roy Johnson; Third Row: Dale Pangonis, David Maczik, Dick Baldwin, Bob Wickersham, Don Nordahl, Charles Clark, Wayne Myers, Vincent Anderson; Back Row: Drogo Montague, Douglas Holt, Roger Towne, Thomas Lee Butch, Scott Ludwig, Lewis Milles, Y. P. Reddy, Rudolph Stomp. STRAUSS Located at Hill St. and East University, Strauss House is unique in its rather tenuous connection with East Quadrangle. It ' s too young to have vines smothering its walls, but too old not to look lived in. Strauss has experienced thirteen generations; some have achieved distinction - all have left a legacy of tradition. The men in Strauss constitute a generous assortment of nationalities, religious, and races. Strauss welcomes this diversity as a means of adding a measure of understanding to those who come, open-minded, to study here at Michigan. Front Row: Terry McTaggart, David Ross, Robert Schoen, Emery Stora; Second Row: Norman Lathrop, Jerry Traver, Warren Wickelgren, Mrs. Grace Twiss, David Benhardt, Michael Bloom, Tom Yeagley; Third Row: David Will, Michael Skaff, Rodney Cyrus, Jr., Allan McLeod, Frank Marczak, Thomas Kaser; Back Row: Charles Dyjak, William R. Miller, Garry Hess, Joseph Skurka, Alfred Cocanower, Jeffrey Laizure. The tube room is one of South Quad ' s busier spots throughout th? day. Quadrants. Front Row: John Richardson, Bruce Baldwin; Back Row: Thomas Mock, Jack Schwem, Larry Brink. SOUTH QUAD COUNCIL AND QUADRANTS Diversification was the key to the facilities and services of South Quad this year. The spacious ground floor library recently redecorated, now boasts 1000 volumes and a stereo hi-fi, with an ajacent study area; open daily. The new Sunday evening movie program " for residents only " showed overwhelming success in their features of popular movies of the past few years. A " Mock-Presidential " election highlighted October. " Noel Moderne, " the annual Christmas formal, showed increased attendance over previous years. The International Activities Program excelled in acquainting the residents with the English Language Institute students in the Quad and various foreign student groups on campus. The Quadrants are annually selected for outstanding sc holastic achieve- ment and service in South Quadrangle. Council. Front Row: Donald Hodges, Robert Wilensky, Sandy Finkle, Dennis Michim, Fred Brot, Richard Pinnell; Second Row: Gerald Brinker, Donald Blitz, John Richardson, Douglas Peacock, Thomas Moch, Robert Geary, Allen Smith; Back Row: Jon Carlson, Edward Powers, Bruce Lippman, Robert Lewis, Thomas McDole, Ted Russell, Donald Deloria. 167 - I 1 IS H - I Front Row: Keith Cooper, Thomas McDole, Kurk Stiansen, Steve Scher, James Lunn, G. Kent Brinker, Don Roberts, Thomas Steiger; Fi IBS Second Row: Todd Mathews, Dave Hall, Marvin Lubbins, William Tazelaar, Alex Klooster, John Kesselring. FREDERICK From exit signs to students, the work " new " most completely char- acterizes Frederick House. The house, the smallest in South Quad, is made up entirely of transfer students. One-half of the men wer e new to the University last fall. At present, Frederick House is in the process of developing its tra- ditions. A house crest was designed last year, and the men of Frederick boast that they are the only group in the University residence halls system to have their own beer mugs. The house has no house mother, and consequently, they have initiated the custom of naming an honorary one, usually a Michigan coed. Front Row: Thomas Lee, James Petlow, David Youngblood, Ed- win Ng, Emmanuel Xistris, Bruce Wu; Second Row: Richard Radius, Carl Aleksoff, Edward Bolton, Don Newport, John Mathi- son, John Boyse, John Haas. 168 1 f f f i f ? Front Row: Forbes Pitkin Husted, Geoffrey Eaton, W. Scott Powers, Charles Lane, Jack Restrick, David Kilpatrick, Raymond Enlow, Jack Duckworth, Jack DiGiuseppe, R. Mark White, Theodore Tanase, Thomas Derleth; Second Row: Douglas Bickle, Walter Peregon, Robert Phillips, Richard Bos, Gary Wilcox, George VandeBunte, Larry McCallon, Mrs. Edith Lynch, Remo H. Riciputi, John Cook, David Wexler, Charles Beyerlein, Dennis DeMarke; Third Row: Thomas Liberty, James Malatesta, William Chudick, James Muir, Dennis Phillips, Gary Thomas, Thomas Kelsey, John Anderson, John Young, Michael Shirley, Larry Piotrowski, William Stawski, Donald Baty, William Schultz, Thomas Nasser, Lawrence Gelb; Back Row: Ken McClatchey, Thomas Galloway, Denis R. Alix, Wayne Witemeyer, Carl Schurr, William Buursma, Theodore Kelly, William Tageson, Joseph Sligay, Wilfred Bedore, Norman Valli, Gary Bullington, Richard Rubick, John Martin. GOMBERG Climaxing a highly successful 1959-60 year with Newberry-Gomberg ' s Michigras production, which broke all Michigras records, the Big Red promised to uphold the traditions it had set in the fields of scholarship, athletics, and campus activities. From hayrides to bucket drives, from academic pursuit to regaining our coveted Tug-of-War trophy, the Big Red has maintained this nine-year head of steam for the 1960-61 year. With the inspiration and guidance of Mrs. Edith Lynch, Gomberg ' s grand First Lady and charter member, progress has been made. Front Row: Paul Levy, Ronald Portnoff, Gregory Cornish, James Codner, Martin Korchak, John Stephenson, David Rutkowski, John McLaren, Donald Patalan, Louis DeMers; Second Row: Donald Wehe, George Quarderer, Neil Lurie, Harold Forman, Bruce Lippman, John Marshal, Mrs. Edith Lynch, Charles Symmonds, Francis Yoon, Robert Hollenshead, C. Robert Snyder, James St. Laurent; Third Row: Jesse Brown, Ronald Sabacek, Stephen Derezinski, Paul Robertson, Norman Jensen, Richard Bryant, William Dunkelberg, Joseph Price, Thomas Lackey, Ralph Penzer, Charles Goodman, Barry Brown, Robert Borland, Alan Mendel, Steven Lichtblau; Back Row: Harvey Wartosky, Frederick Johnson, Thomas Keinath, Floyd Isley, Howard Tessler, Nelson Leatherman, Frank Gudan, Brian Nettleman, Michael Pecherer, Stephen Elles, R. Joel Bader, Allen Harris, Robert Ogden, William Bonacci, Robert Maisel. 169 I I Front Row: Elmer Connard Binford, Gary McDaniels, Billy Loo, James McHard, Roger Pfeuffer, Glen Brubaker, Jon Carlson, David Walter; Second Row: David Ramsey, James Williams, Gordon Frevel, William 1 Levinson, David De Coster, Katherine Pease, Edward Powers, William Cartwright, Donald Walker, Joel Kleiner, Thomas Richards; Third Row: Warren Prelesnik, David Nelson, Louis Steinberg, William Linnell, Thomas Moch, Dave Ong, Robert Warshawsky, James Callaway, William Muir, Frederick Brot, Lawrence Gaskins; Back Row: Douglas Bosscher, Ronald Wiertella, John Richardson, William Ellis, Harvey Ka- baker, Edward John McCormick, William Bayers, Edward Prok- off, Victor Chen, Eric Rhodehamel, Daniel Gussin, Dennis Rhode- hamel, Dan Chen, Daniel Crampton. " Huber Uber Alles " freely translated from the German language means " Huber over all. " This year the men of Huber have made their motto a reality. This was accomplished by offering top notch programs in the house activities. JJUBER In student government Huber residents have climbed to the campus and Big Ten levels. We have such men as IQC president and treasurer, Executive Secretary of the Bi g Ten Resident Halls, President of SQC, and numerous chairmenships in the SQC and in the Union!! Huber House has lived up to its motto, " Huber Uber Alles. " Front Row: Philip Kaufman, Nicholas Colovus, John Salan, Joseph Majtyka, Henry Pollack, David Zellmer; Second Row: Sherrnan Randerson, Jack Levy, Douglas Peacock, Ronald Har- with, David DeCoster, Katherine Pease, Edward Powers, Herb Friedman, Edgar Roesch, Charles Joiner, Kenneth Gorski; Third Row: Mitchell Fivenson, Donald Frey, Richard Culhane, James Wilkuski, Lawrence Lauria, Barry Andrews, Gerald Gooze, Albert Ruesink, Michael Knapp, David Huggett, Gerald Cook, Donald Peet, Richard Pinnell; Back Row: Gene Stromberg, Mitchell Siegel, Christopher Murray, William DeLong Anderson, Richard Borke, Michael Petz. 170 Front Row: Richard Schiefelbein, Jan Winkelman, Peter Nickel, Marvin Alpiner, Michael Zweig; Second Row: Bruce McLenna, Fredrick Clark, Herman Besselink, Mrs. Eloise Drake, Lawrence Jackier, Richard Robinson, Alan Ehrlich; Third Row: Dennis Jasinski, David Arnold!, Patrick Domine, David Noble, James Gallo, William Beck, Albert Pollard, Ralph Helzerman; Back Row: David Kurtz, Robert Weinberg, Lawrence Thomas, Steven Doehrman, Stuart Dutcher, Herbert Meyer, Bruce Geyman, Robert Gorman, Richard Ankli. Kelsey House, defending Men ' s Residence Halls athletic and scho- lastic champions, is characterized by a keen seriousness of purpose on the part of its members. There exists a strong undefined bond which links the individual to the group and enables him to produce a maximum KELSEY quality effort. Fall semester saw the Kelsey steamroller win A and B football titles for the second consecutive year to set a fast pace in an attempt to reaffirm its athletic supremacy. The men of Kelsey have great pride in their house . Front Row: John Howell, Morris Stern, Stephen Millrrran, Rich- ard Barber, Gerald Schwartz; Second Row: Charles Streiffler, Philip Wynn, Herman Besselink, Mrs. Eloise Drake, Peter Friedes, Howard Greene, Bruce Baldwin; Third Row: John Pasch, Steven Schmidt, William Dodd, Albert Fears, Robert Taylor, Walter Reynolds, Stewart Kirchner, James Auiler; Back Row: John Lands, Dennis Kromer, Harvey Dondershine, Herbert Loner, Michael Walters, Michael Mason, Sylvin Jankowski, Joel Carr. 171 Front Row: Douglas McDowell, John Altomare, David Mynoft, Joseph Ecker, Galen Powers, Mrs. Clark, Robert McArter, Shin Sanada, Stan Kukla, Andrew Charles, Peter Ness,- Back Row: Mike Masternak, Gary Greenlee, Barry Graff, Howard Burkat, Charles Whipple, Ray Ceriotti, Harry Comins, Edward Boyd, Dr. Fechika, Sylvester Hung, Miles Auster, Mike Levy. This year saw the revitalization of interest by the men of Reeves in the stature of the house in athletic and social events. The early effects of this revitalized spirit was seen during the first semester when the REEVES house held Monte Carlo night at which all had a great deal of fun. In athletics Reeves placed second in the dual swimming meet and third in both outdoor track and cross country. With the election of new officers, the second semester saw even greater advances on campus. Front Row: Jim Stevens, Robert Shankland, Dale Cunningham, Allen Ben, John Doll, Rick Braidwood, Jim Scott, Earl Rosner, Edward Navoy, Brian Briggs, Robert Rosenberg; Second Row: Frank Werner, Mel Friedman, Mike Levitt, Dave Langhaug, Ralph Berets, Galen Powers, Mrs. Clark, Robert McArter, Wayne Schifflebein, Dean Williams, Steve Crocker, Tom Webb, Bruce Berg; Third Row: John Townsend, Bob Deitrick, Don Walters, Carter Rose, James Seydel, Wayne Colquit, Bruce Taylor, Earl Oster, Edward Oette, Don Kraska, Mike Maidenberg, Harvey Olds, Larry Rice, David Mans; Back Row: Phil Rittmuller, George Drake, Art Quaife, Karl Martin, Gerald Farrington, John Nierrrczk, John Stindt, John Wingo, Thomas Prichard, Richard Bonds, Mike Church, Herb Blair. 172 M-r k Iff If I t f t f Front Row: John Damore, Dennis Morgan, Ralph Bahna, Gerald Schafer, Robert Catchings, Dennis Micham, Charles Heaven- rich, William Hamilton, Philip Garrison, James Locke, Gerald MacDonald, John Grayden, Robert Moule; Second Row: Terrence Schultz, James Sullivan, William Ratcliff, Martin Motew, Wil- liam Wrock, Brent Polk, James Trudell, Mrs. Wood, Frederick Uleman, David Passman, Francis Yockey, Jeffrey Ackerman, Robert Schouman, Richard Moore, James Booker; Third Row: Stephen Schlakman, Alan Grass, David Marquardt, William Welch, Ronald Chapman, Clark Smith, Patrick McSorley, Wayne Clark, Bradshaw Heyl, John Wallace, Robert Hall, Charles Robin- son, Philip Michell, Arnold Rezvin, Lawrence Newman, Roger Wolthius, John McGuire, Charles Johnson; Back Row: Robert Sims, LaRoy Tymes, Charles Patterson, Howard Travis, Dean Reuschle, Gary Weaver, Nathaniel Shure, Harvey Chapman, Roger Schmitt, Paul O ' Reilly, Brooks Jones, John Jurras, Jeffrey Jahr, Thomas Neumeier, Jon Gray, Curtis Harrison, Thomas Silfen. SCOTT Scott House, although this year a primarily freshman house, has dis- played tremendous interest in extra-curricular activities. Scott ' s football team won the second place eliminations while the volleyball team entered the first place play-offs. Our band, consisting of approximately fifteen members, was commonly acknowledged to be one of the finest amateur groups on campus. Front Row: John Chandler, Gabor Molnar, William Busch, George Schira, Edward Sladek, Frederic Waller, Glen Russell, Ronald Mulder, Cornelius Mast, Stephen Baird, Robert Marx, Donald Gillard, John Mueller; Second Row: John Young, Ed- ward White, Gerald Storch, Leonard Spicer, Alan Circle, Robert Benson, Robert Rowe, Mrs. Wood, John Charters, John Scochin, Muneer Bawadikji, Dai Sik Oh, Jay Selle, Louis Westphal, James Haselwood; Third Row: Gary Snyder, Wolf Blatter, William Wegrzynowicz, Richard Granger, David Laehn, Charles Towle, Douglas Hale, Mark Hauser, Ralph Ehrenpreis, Michael Misel- man, William Shell, Barry Litvin, Harvey Cramer, David Gar- field, David Kott, Jack Stern; Back Row: Richard Jackoboice, Thomas Neal, Michael Gross, Edwin Brown, Lawrence Cohn, Robert Sparkman, James Stevens, Bernard Folta, Alan Wheaton, Roy Gutknecht, Bruce Colton, Gary Pierce, James Linden, San- ford Gruskin, James Wagner, Thomas Tarvin. 173 Front Row: Edward Jarchow, Edward Price, Lloyd McConnel, Randy Agley, Richard Beldger, Harvey Berkley, Russ Epcker, David Allison, Frank Strother, Karl Rabsl, James Schindler; Second Row: John Allen, Richard Gilbert, Robert Enszer, Mike Grayson, Larry Carrol, Donald Hodges, Mrs. Harryman, Robert Barnette, Chuck Lindblom, Jerald Cowan, Lester Lemke, Sam Corl, Thomas Confine; Third Row: James Stroddard, David Lickfelt, Ronald Peek, Michael Jaquint, Tommy Renfrew, Larry Ivan, Pete Klaas, Mike Palmer, David Kohles, Robert Ditz, James Luxon, David Roth, Steve Norman, Jon Diebold, Howard Toplansky, Mike Salata, James Gilmore; Back Row: Robert Wass, Mike Colman, Ronald Pavsner, John Walkley, Steve Patterson, John Gyde, William Taylor, Bruce Berg, Harvey Brown, Robert Parezik, Joe Mason, William Kodros, Harold Hantman, Robert Rosalsky, Mike Klass, Randy Hori, Steve Frankel. TAYLOR The increasing spirit of Taylor House has shown itself in the house ' s better academic, social, and athletic programs. An all day Fresh Air Camp, barn dance, Virgin Cave party, pizza party, and numerous sock hops were part of Taylor ' s social life. Also held was the elegant Spring Formal with Stockwell Hall. Taylor finished strong in the I-M standings because of excellent volleyball, football, and basketball teams. The best homecoming exhibit Taylor has ever known was constructed. It is hoped that the men of Taylor have benefitted from this facet of college life. Front Row: Norman Pollack, llmar Privert, James Dudl, Robert Wilensky, Mrs. Harryman, Robert Barnette, Ted Russell, Gary Schwartz, Phillip Hoffman, Stanley Soffin; Second Row: Martin Hutensky, Archie Sader, Dennis Smallwood, William Gersten- berger, Richard Toner, Brad Lockman, Marc Halevi, Phillip Doyle, Robert Bsrry, William Buhl, Del Dunbar, David Raab, Ronald Brazis, Clark Elmer; Back Row: Hal Frazier, Richard Baron, David Walfish, Eugene Eisner, Simon Klein, Bill Ens- minger, Monty Meyers, Gary Hagen, Lou Balcony, Peter Sala- mon, Kimball Wade, Jeff Ferries, Mac McCarty, David Churches. 174 14-v Front Row: Laird Steigler, Gary Hondorp, James Bassett, Ronald Johnson, Barry Wolman, Richard Small, Marvin Curl, Norman Kohns, Delbert Nolan, Steven Bahlman; Second Row; Steven Gordon, Larry Money, Daniel Melink, Charles Schneiderman, Larry McMillin, Ulvis Grinvalds, Mrs. Jean L. Baildy, Jeffrey Huntington, James Haring, Donald Blitz, Thomas Wagner, Earl Clark, John Baker; Third Row: Paul Gerrish, Myer Mindel, Robert Valentine, Robert Geary, James Mumy, Sanford Lewis, Derek, Duplantis, John Pugsley, David Siglin, Thomas Goergen, David Laro, Robert Jacobs, Stanley Adelman, Phillip Salsbury, Bruce Kropschot; Back Row: John Rashleigh, George Baker, Bruce Dorstewicz, Curtis Hosking, Donald Hemke, Ronald Fraser, Na- chisa Takizawa, Vicente Garcia, Robert Tomchuck, Duncan Black, James Hieronymus, Paul Greiling, John Scheer, Winston Payne, Thomas Urbaniak, Alex Stefanoff. VAN TYNE The House called Van Tyne spent the academic year 1960-61 en- gaged in constant and unending pursuit of the volatile entity called education in all its configurations. The location of the House on the seventh and eighth floors of the Quadrangle called South enabled the members to occupy a berth almost unequalled in elevation. This high station enabled them to rise above the petty squabbling of a fast-paced, atomic-aged world, and thus to attain a basic wisdom which bluebooks, mixers, sock hops, open-opens and eating quad food alone could not supply. Front Row: Eric Delzer, Carl Erickson, James Mumby, John Curry, Mrs. Jean L. Bailey, Culver Godfrey, Robert Lewis, Don Deloria, Robert Ashbaugh, Kenneth Lyon; Second Row: Peter Toren, Stanley Freeman, Bernie Alper, Gary Ainsworth, Richard Rudd, Thomas Pyper, Timothy Casey, Daniel Higgins, Ronald Case, Stephen Fairbanks; Back Row: Patrick O ' Brien, James Alberts, Steve Horvath, Thomas Williams, Errol Sweet, Stuart Guttentag, Roy Sikorski, Larry Stevens, Nick Lambros, Timothy Belian, Pete Lewis. IP1HBI 111! m ' if f f f I yi 175 William Foltz, Dennis Moore, Frank Heselton, and Parker Hallberg discuss reports on the problems of West Quad in the informal atmosphere of their lounge. Quadrants. Front Row: Thomas Brand, Robert Thorpe, David Boutell, David Lyons; Second Row: Daniel Rosemergy, Fred Hicks, John Close, Thomas McConnell, Larry Sherr, Theodore Saltman; Back Row: David Catron, Thomas Rattray, Larry Gech- ter, Edward Welch, Daniel Van Eyck, Ed Gould, James Curl. WEST QUAD COUNCIL AND QUADRANTS The West Quadrangle Council, the student government of West Quad- rangle, co-ordinates house activities, encourages Quadrangle spirit, and promotes social, intellectual and athletic events in the Quadrangle. The Council is the sponsor of several Quadrangle projects. Among these are Strauss Library, an amateur radio club, a camera club, a weekly movie program, chamber music organization, and Holly Hop, the tra- ditional Christmas dance, which is the primary social event of the year. Support for the Council comes from the Quadrants, an honorary society made up of notable contributers to Quadrangle functions. Council. Front Row: Stephen Beard, Fred Steuve, Mel Moss, Vern VanderWeide,- Second Row: Daniel VanEyck, Dennis Moore, Wil- liam Anning, Robert Thorpe, Frank Heselton, Richard Ostling; Third Row: David Maves, Michael Lewis, Al Fowerbaugh, Tony Walters, Gerald Kramer, Parker Hallberg, William Foltz, Lynn Rayle; Back Row: Louis Wilkin, William Cohen, Floyd Haar, Ed McConkey, Robert Wall, Robert Wall, Robert Arends. 7 176 ,i Front Row: Gary Vincent, Joseph Silverman, Dan Lee Tucker, Robert Sprowl, Rodney Johnson, Richard Boyse, John Krauskopf, William Olasz; Second Row: Donald Lee, Larry Rich, Mel Mod- derman, Gerald Kramer, Mrs. Ira Cordes, John Lipkin, Charles Braun, Dennis Moore, William 1 Isenberg, Leon Copeland; Third Row: Howard Heilbrunn, John Kassarjian, Robert Haislip, David Johnson, Jack Reece, Richard Larry, Alan Rogers, Eric Serr, Stephen Allman, James Rice, Robert Redingsr, Donald Bristow; Back Row: Lowell Flannery, Richard Gustavson, Larry Adams, James Hock, Woodard Niethamrner, Anthony Adaschik, Arnold Engster, Stephen Warriner, John Gulbransen, Lowell Reardon, Thomas Robinson. Attempting to provide a most satisfying living experience, Adams presented a varied academic, athletic, and social program, planned and directed by a traditionally strong student government. Even help for pros- pective rushees is provided each year. A panel of affiliated men, former ADAMS house members, meets to answer questions and to describe various aspects of fraternity life. Adams has been active in campus events this year, showing enthusiasm for Homecoming and Spring Weekend. An especially rewarding activity this year was the IQC Sing won by Adams and Jordan, for the second time in four years. Front Row: David Hartt, James Rhodes, Scott Arnold, David Hartsig, David Cameron, Wayne Dutton, Charles Lynn, John Shreves; Second Row: Stephen Chaplin, George Chin, Albert Marshall, Richard Ferguson, Mrs. Ira Cordes, John Lipkin, Robert Guenzel, Ralph Heikkinen, Michael Margolis, William Valuck; Third Row: Eugene McLaughlin, Ralph Stingel, David Hoek- zema, Clarence Weiss, Robert Macklin, G. Herbert Allen, Richard James, James Newman, Stevan Melzian, Thomas Larson, Wil- liam Howard, Barry Bates, William Southworth, Fred Stork; Back Row: Robert Stipe, David Kingwell, Wayne Seitz, Norman Meeks, Reginald Wagle, Stephen Smith, Joseph Zyskowski, Roger Eckert, Lonnie Hansen, Larry Mason, Ronald Barnhart, Neil Cossman. 177 Front Row: Ronald Larson, Robert Weinman, Ronald Flies, John Fone, Douglas Woods, Dennis Hazen, Kenneth Gladstone, Paul Berghoff, James Stamos; Second Row: David Wieland, John Briggs, Wayne Warren, James Sprowl, Glenn Schmieg, Mrs. M. Bartlett, John Bassett, Frederick Beach, Arnold Flank, William Pohner; Third Row: Neil Savage, Robert Pugh, Randall Lowe, David Lawrence, William Mclvor, George Zielinski, James Mar- shall, Ronald Pulleybland, Jack Schmidt, Michael Hornick, Virgil Barbat, Trueman Parish, Edward Ungar; Back Row: Hirokini Tamura, George Nowacek, John Puffer, Douglas Ross, Roger Lowenstein, Warren Colodner, Wesley Nisker, Richard Jackson, Charles Smiley, Robert Farr, Alex Kato, Lawrence Szuhy. ALLEN RUMSEY " Fire Up! " was the cry that echoed throughout the House, as the men of Allen Rumsey rambled through another fleeting college year. Our Homecoming display, almost a campus tradition, started our year superbly, by winning the All-Campus Homecoming Trophy for the sec- ond time in three years. Dad ' s Weekend in November, the I.Q.C. sing, our gala parties, and the defense of our Quad athletic championship, kept us hustling throughout the first semester. With barely a breather, we topped-off the year with Spring Weekend, our Spring Dance, Mother ' s Weekend, and our annual House Picnic. Even with summer ahead, we ' re already looking forward to next fall! Front Row: Thomas G. Brand, David C. Lyon, Frederick More, John Klose, Mrs. M. Bartlett, Robert C. Arends, Christopher Mangiapane, Gary L. Bartz, Edmund Gould; Second Row: Ber- tram Hyman, Andrew Crawford Albert Fink, Philip Lincoln, Edward Welch, Clark Charnetski, Michael Meek, James Stom- men, Theodore Soltman, Jonathan Pumplin; Back Row: Ernest Parrott, James Pfister, Kenneth McNally, James Parker, Victor Weipert, Timothy Curtin, Anthony Martin, Jeffrey Belden, Thomas Branch, William Price. o, n n n fl r 178 Front Row: Daniel Rosemergy, Craig Morrison, John Rintamaki, Tony Walters, Mrs. Julia B. Richardson, Glenn A. Wilt, John Conklin, Fred Steuwe, Jack Donaldson; Second Row: Edmund Koenig, Marc Steglitz, Michael Ussem; Second Row: Robsr Wong, Ronald Reicin, Gary Tearson, David Heeke, Timothy Andresen, Ralph Humphriss, David Catron; Back Row: Robert DaAlexand- ris, James Rubouitz, Bill Harrison, John Speltz, James White- man, Francis Lemery, David Geiger, Daniel Eichenbaum, Stephen Staich. CHICAGO Chicago House was fortunate this year in having Butler as its sister house. We enjoyed a fine fall semester - the highlights being a near victory in the IQC Sing and our Casino Party. Spring followed with the Count Dracula Ball and spring picnic. However, Butler did not help us too much athletically. By March we were tenth in the I.M. ratings, but had high hopes of rising as the spring sports approached. The most rewarding event was the Chicago Alumni dinner given in honor of the late Thomas Underwood. It was also a tribute to Bill Bacon and the alumni for their interest and generosity. Front Row: Richard Griffith, Dean Herman, Alan Jaffee, Peter Clements, Mrs. Julia B. Richardson, Lester Richey, Ronald Koenig, Marc Steglitz, Michael Useem; Second Row: Roger Wong, Tom Anderson, Elmore Christenson, Tom Hunter, Don Kadar, Ronald Reicin, Gary Tearston, Daniel Heeke, Timothy Andreson, Dale Vennen; Back Row: Fred Bournstein, Mark Healy, Micheel Linden, Harry Doerr, Thomas Gregory, James Bobel, John Mc- Kinnon, John McReynolds, Alfred Remsen, Arthur Dauber. n 1 1 1 1 1 -v 179 n Front Row: Eldon Enger, Robert Cramer, Norman Crowder, James Langhoff, Parker Hallberg, William Hinckley, Charles Duncan, Marvin Meinz, Thomas Mosher, Gary Hamann; Second Row: Roger Sinderman, Richard Strong, David Maves, William Hert- lein, Michael Lewis, Jack Young, Mrs. Robert Jackson, William Anning, John Svendsen, David Mahlke, Richard Fine; Third Row: Albert Ammerman, Michael Rich, Merle Beghtel, Robert Cole- man, L. Scott Randall, Allen Parfitt, William Johnson, Gary De- Young, Richard Bauman, Frank Heselton, obert Weissman; Sac- ond Row: Alan Lindberg, Louis McFarland, Kenneth Buell, Donald Cole, Jack Couzens, Franchot Young, Gilbert Molitor, Roger Thomas, LeeRoy Hutchins, James Comber, Peter Van Winkel, Jeffery Grayson. LLOYD This year has been one of reorganization for the men of Lloyd. The turnover of students was found to be greater than in the past, and in order to facilitate greater gains for the Freshmen, a new House policy was deemed necessary. Owing to the lack of upper classmen, the House Council bore the brunt of the responsibility. A revamping program in the various scholastic spheres was put into speedy and efficient opera- tion. The idea of academic chairmen on each floor, to be coordinated in their activities by one central chairman seemed to be the answer to the academic needs of the men. With the help of Mrs. Jackson and the staff a successful year was in order. Members of Lloyd House in West Quadrangle are saved the rush and bother of trudging to the Undergrad every night with their modern, conveniently located study room. Scheduled meetings offer a chance to iron out the problems of Lloyd House in an intelligent, practical manner. I 180 Front Row: Ronald Krone, Craig Weston, Harvey Hollen, Thomas Ryan, Truman Cole, Paul Olsen, Bruce Ayers, Stuart Lieberman, John Hamma, Raymond Reilley, Jaes Lawson; Second Row: Charles Clark, Monty Salisbury, Philip Bodkman, Noel Gonzalez, Ed Reder, Andrew G. Carrigan, Mrs. Grace Cook, Michael Bou- chee, Steve Graybow, John Garland, Donald Stump, Arthur Berkowitz; Third Row: Christa Sonnejeldt, Frank Lude, John Watt, Gary Cooper, Douglas Notch, John Miller, Norman Amster, Robert Stitt, Robert Cooper, Jack Linquist, Edward Hinkson, Douglas Roach, Wayne Vroman, Norman Baron, Jerry Kellum, Fred Latta; Back Row: Ron Modreski, Gary Miller, George Lentz, Raymond Ajemian, Kenneth Burnley, James Mollison, Len John- son, Steve Dexter, David Stillson, John Schaibly, Larry Eccleston, Donald Fuss, Joseph Sherman, Robert Trombley, Joseph Swikard, Daniel Silverfarb. MICHIGAN This will go down as a memorable year for the House of Michigan. The long awaited, panelled party room was finally finished, complete with modern furniture, Hi-Fi, and snack bar. The room affords a fine, informal atmosphere for small parties and open houses. Michigan men take great pride in the quality of their party room. Fathers ' Weekend was our chance to show our dads the campus and proved to be our biggest and most successful event. The weekend included a football game, mixer with administrative and faculty leaders, a banquet, and closed with a program put on by Michigan men. Front Row: James Gronlund, Bruce Nash, William Campbell, Richard Mercer, Bernie Collins, Ron Kline, Roger Hull; Second Row: Robert Herbst, James Young, Thomas Craig, James Smith, Andrew Carrigan, Mrs. Grace Cook, James Quirk, Alex Gold- stein, Gunther Zittel Norman Gifford; Third Row: Kenneth Kun- kel, Norman Bodine, Kenneth Dunker, James Oswen, Pat Pier- son, Howard Rosenbaum, James Bain, Peter Bellie, William DeJonge, Floyd Haar, Robert Atkinson, Barry Levine, Thomas Vanden Boshch; Back Row: Gerry Harrison, Dick Schaedel Rich- ard Han, James Nelson, Gerald Huer, Joseph Mason, David Mackstaller, Norman Peslar, George Kaplan, Fred Gilson. Front Row: Dale Hunter, Larry Hoppingarner, Tim Gregory, Harold Dykema, Jinsei Nakamura, Jim Pretty, John Marien, John Thomas, Larry Brink, Bob Farr; Second Row: Jerry Wein- garten, Lanny Gelbman, Ed Sidman, Norm Wegerzyn, Mrs. Barker, Phil Bradford, Mell Moss, Gene Bull, Al Dumont, Phil Sutin; Third Row: Doug Kinne, Jim Williams, Pete Scullard, Lanny Younger, Tom Jones, Norm Edwards, Ron Stewart, Jeff Warner, Jim Plog, Larry Schneider, Jerry Jensen, Pat Cuddohy, Barry Barkel; Back Row: Jay Sampson, Dave Hinshaw, James D. Williams, Dave Kiger, Jim Thrall, Mike Bell, Sam Elder, Terry Hoffman, Ray Ordorica, Mark Rossow, Alex Liang, Steve Hammond. WENLEY Success in athletic and social activities have marked Wenley House ' s activities this year. Strong showings in football, swimming, and wrestling have put this West Quad house among the leaders of the Intramural competition. A visit by Gus Stager, University and 1960 Olympic swim- ming coach, highlighted programs of the academic committee. Although it did not win first place, Wenley ' s homecoming display, " To Victory " , earned favorable comment from judges and observers. Although most of the staff remained unchanged, Wenley gained a new housemother, Mrs. Gladys Barker, of Grand Rapids, Michigan. The 1960-61 school year was a successful one for Wenley House and its residents. Front Row: Kermit Counts, Alan Samuels, David Strauss, Eugene Cesh, Bob Balmer, Ralph Horton; Second Row: George Berry- man, Jim Newman, Mike Cherrin, Mrs. Barker, Hanley Norment, Rolf Engelfried, Bill Brilliant, Frank McGrath; Third Row: Wil- fried Hildebrandt, Wayne Pierce, Art Post, Art Frontczak, Carl Drott, Richard Viinikainen, John Davis, John Grossman, Jim Lester; Back Row: Terry Cherne, Tom Connellan, Dave Joslyn, Norm Luebke, Bob Bach, Ken Larson, Dave Bernstein, Joe Beck, Norm Paul. Front Row: Roger Mayerson, Martin Hurlich, David Bierig, Henry Dunbar, Torrr Lovell, Richard Winter, Alton Cobb, Tom Rebane, Larry Schneider, Richard Lowenthal, John Highhill; Second Row: Roger Rains, Joel Carlson, Tom Cane, Hugh Higgins, Curtis Huntington, James Penar, Mrs. Mallett, Loren Wolsh, Stephen Breinling, Vernon Vander Weide, Wendell Schwartz, Gene Kolnowski, Martin Iser; Back Row: Paul Dawson, James Schafer, Irwin Cohen, Charles Goldman, Tom Rattray, Joseph Webb, Robert Schaberg, Richard Jones, Tom Carlson, Elton Schultz, Philip Jackson, Arthur Periard, Conrad Weiffenbach. WILLIAMS Williams House likes to think of itself: as being unique. It ' s the only residence hall on campus that holds an annual co-ed pajama party, and its ' weekly William Tell newspaper is also a distinguishing feature. Probably the most outstanding characteristic of Williams, at least in the ' 60- ' 61 season, has been its attitude toward itself. Though placing most emphasis on academic achievement, it has also carried on a very success- ful social and sports program. In short, Williams, to most of its men, has become more than just a living unit; it has marked a positive experi- ence in its members lives. A chief reason for its success has been its active, energetic, and respected house mother, Mrs. Mallet. Front Row: Stephen Lea, Tom Withrow, George Schneider, John Pilkinton, Paul Rattray, Karl Johnson, Rick Karlsson, Henry Ku, Hiroshi Kiyuna, Max Bowen, James Bain; Second Row: Alvin Fritz, Wesley McCain, Frederick Hebert, James Low, David Bassitt, Tom Cleveland, Mrs. Mallett, Fred Penar, Larry Sherr, Mac Hunter, Ely Newman, Robert Pendleton, Edward Hanson; Third Row: David Nelson, Carl Freiward, Stanley Kley, Robert Sheff, Brent Herhold, Jack Paldi, George Forrest, Larry Livingston, Lee Feldkamp, John Enright, Jesse Laskin, John Annand; Back Row: Rodger Dashow, Dan Perlongo, Henry Goldstein, William Blessing, Donald Keim, Imre Szelei, Dale Zimmerman, Robert Sloane, Arthur Loevy, Donald MacRitchie, Ronald MacRitchie, Dugald McMillan, Harvey Maltz. F I t f f- 1 -t-rf 183 Front Row: Daniel Mincavage, Fred Miller, Roy Daily, Edwin McConkey, John Starmann, John Hunt, Louis Hyman, Naotoshi Onaga; Second Row: William Gallihugh, Louis Horner, Michael Palmisano, Wayne Miller, William Martin, Fred Hicks, Mrs. J. W. Hackett, Charles Mortimer, Robert Lawrence, Peter McGraft, Paul Blower, Delbert Law; Third Row: Harold Wilson, Ralph Bloom, William White, John Nelson, Floyd Brezevar, David Peters, Art Rowland, Donald Rothfuss, Bill Peck, Dean Crabbs, Douglas Meeker; Back Row: Philip Tietz, Michael Burugian, Bill Winstrom, Wayne Savage, Tom Jones, Don Windeler, Ray Pfeif- fer, Frank Wordick, Jerry Yenik, Mitchell Garter. WINCHELL The members of Winchell have done outstanding work both academic- ally and athletically in the past year. The Winchell men were first in residence halls with an outstanding grade point average. Our athletic teams have a good chance of finishing first this year in the West Quad- rangle standings. During the Presidential election, Winchell was fortunate to have the former Govenor of Michigan, G. Mennen Williams, as guest speaker. Winchell maintains a well balanced program in all phases of house activities. Many of these events are held in our newly redecorated and remodeled recreation room. Front Row: Bill Florence, John Christman, Errol Schubot, Larry Gechter, John Lundin, David Howe, John Parsons, Chuck Masser, Dennis Allen; Second Row: Steven Fallek, Mike Lerner, John Finerty, Bill Bradshaw, Ron Randall, Fred Hicks, Mrs. J. W. Hackett, Jim Bolt, David Kim, Carl Rhodes, Dick Taylor, Ronald Lang; Third Row: Paul Heil, John Wenger, Hank Bondaruk, Steve Vondercrone, Tim Shovan, Al Fowerbaugh, Ken Cogger, Ron Secord, Dick Dowd, Cary Bierd, Dave Walters, Grant Zin- necker, Larry Boschert, George Hessel; Back Row: David Axe, Tom Westaway, Mike Wilson, Cris Roosenrood, Warren Gilbert, Bill Trachet, Lynn Ragle, Harry Taxin, Michael Block, Dave Bou- tell, Michael Fried, Charles Newman, Dave Wilson, Aaron Todd. 184 Front Row: Kanu Shah, Peter Signorelli, Terence Robinson, Martin Bolgar; Second Row: Joseph Lemoine, Robert Wall, Paul Hudon, Bruce Nordquist, James Benson, Liu-Chi Tien; Back Row: William Kakoczky, Timothy Graul, Maris Graube, David Wiede- mer, Thomas Cohen. FLETCHER Formerly a women ' s residence but now inhabited by men of diverse and varying background and national origin, Fletcher Hall is one of Michigan ' s more unusual dorms. There is none of the group spirit com- monly associated with a dorm but still much is gained through the asso- ciation between students, both graduate and undergraduate, American and foreign. The Sunday night social hours, a new tradition, have been very successful in acquainting the residents with each other. With no food being served, the men are able to go elsewhere for meal jobs. Front Row: Skip Modre, Kuang Lo, Shiu-Chu Chiu; Second Row: Richard Caampnela, Manu Shah, Youn Bock Rhee, Walter Young- blood, Harold Law, Wayne Chan,- Back Row: Kermit Booker, Larry Beardslee, Ronald Brewer, Harold Grote. 185 President Barb Greenburg directed Panhellenic Association in their aim to maintain high social and academic standards with cooperation between the member sororities. PANHELLENIC ASSOCIATION The college woman meets increasing demands and opportunities - - socially, culturally and aca- demically. The affiliate faces the possibility of hav- ing the scope of her college experience unnecessarily narrowed. Through a sorority, an affiliate has a more personal college experience, and the lack of time and closeness within her sorority may limit her contact with other women. It is the goal of Panhellenic to minimize these problems and provide the means for achieving the fullest college experience. Panhel promotes the ex- change of ideas between members, ultimately work- ing towards the unification of the goals of independ- ent and sorority women. Panhellenic Executive Council: Front: Lou Monroe; Back: Andrea Patterson, Cathy Steffek, Kathy Bennett, Mary Shaefer, Susan Stillerrrran, Carla Maize. Rush Counselors. Front Row: Dossie Miller, Elinor Dinius, Jean Gregor, Joan Myers, Ellen Piloff, Betty Schmidt, Jeanne Dierk- ing. Second Row: Susie Burt, Jo Ann Adams, Barbara Court, Caroline Robinson, Louise Sellgren, Carolyn Skaff, Judy Dupuis, Mary Measel, Merri Karpf, Peggy Mixer. Back Row: Lynn Lopata, Susan Styrlander, Susan Skarstad, Alice Rosenberg, Frances Sussman, Mary Godden, Ruth Wahl. Panhellenic Delegates. Front Row: Polly Wietzke, Jane Stick, Marianne Phelps, Barbara Cooksey, Susan Schaberg, Jennne Dewey, Kay Currier; Back Row: Toby Chapman, Marilyn Marsh, Carol Lipsche, Patricia Pyant, Virginia Sinclair, Carol Duerr, Carol Weinstock, Linda Clark, Donna Marsh, Debora Dexter, Kathleen Lockwood, Linda Lewis. The League is invaded with an air of excitement dur- ing sorority rush as rushees select invitations. The climax to rush and one of the most thrilling moments for a rushee is her pledge day. 187 New initiates, with mamories of rush fresh in their minds, participated in a rush evaluation program, sponsored by Junior Panhel. Cathy Steffek, president of Junior Panhellenic, serves as an active member on both Junior Panhel and Panhellenic. Junior Panhellenic Executive Council: Wanda Westrate, Pat Mc- Kee, Carol Bain, Cathy Steffek, Ann Wilson, Fran Harris. JUNIOR PANHELLENIC ASSOCIATION When a girl pledges a sorority, it is easy for her to become wrapped up in her own house to the exclusion of all other interests. Junior Panhellenic Association introduces these pledges to the Panhel- lenic spirit of cooperation, friendship, and service in the realm of the entire fraternity system, the Univer- sity, and the community as a whole. A board of six officers plans the meetings at which matters of interest to the pledges, such as the value of pledge pranks, may be discussed. Service projects include Help Week at the Fresh Air Camp and the charity Bucket Drive. This year the pledges, feeling a particular bond of closeness with the prospective rushecs, formed a rush evaluation comnr ' ttee to a ; cl Panhellenic Association in improving sororitv rush in the future. 188 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Fraternities at Michigan have been a large part of University life since 1845 when the first fra- ternity house was established on the campus. Today, approximately one-third of the male undergraduate enrollment on campus belongs to fraternities. The I ntfi fraternity Council, composed of representatives from each fraternity on campus, coordinates policies in regard to rushing procedures, pledging, the main- tainence of houses, and any other matters concern- ing the fraternity system. Knowing that the main objective of college is scholarship, IFC promotes high scholastic ideals by carrying out an extensive scholarship program. Also, three trophies are awarded for the highest fraternity average, the highest pledge class average, and the most improved fraternity average over a semester. The Council sponsors an active social and ser- vice program each year. A Christmas party for Ann Arbor school children is put on in the various fra- ternity houses. The University Fresh Air Camp is renovated every spring by fraternity pledges work- ing with sorority pledges. Climaxing the year IFC Sing brings a break from the weary routine of studying for finals. Jon Trost. President of Interfraternity Council, head- ed activities to provide service to member fra- ternities, to the University and student body. Front Row: Gary Slaughter, Howard Mueller, Jonathan Trost. Back Row: Charles Mat- thews, Jam-as Burns, Mr. David Pollock, Louis Senunas, Doug- las Brown, William Gomez, Mr. Louis Rice. 189 Fraternity Presidents Association. Front Row: Richard Siefert, Richard Sideman, Philip Idema, John Miller, David Carpenter, John Mogk, Frank Legacki, Richard Dedic; Second Row: Jim Burns, William Heaphy, Chuck Kline, Bruce MacDonald, William Gomez, William Friedman, Ron Greenberg, Ron Spooner, Mervyn Klein, Jim Maurer, William Jackson; Back Row: Michael Callahan, Louis Senunas, John Pattison, Frank Rote, Art Bartner, Dale Olbrich, Daniel Barr, Duane Wasmuth, Bill Phelps. Jon Trost and Dick Nohl check the agenda for the next Inter- Fraternity Council meeting. Committee Chairmen. Front Row: Stu Dow, Bill Gleason, John Ullrich, Dave Kibler; Back Row: Jim Nette, Bob Peterson, Mike Landwirth, Doug Rasmussen. 190 JUNIOR INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Designed to coordinate the orientation of new pledges to the fraternity system, Junior Interfratern- ity Council has also been instrumental in channel- ing pledgeship activities into worthwhile service to the community. This is accomplished primarily through a Help Week, when fraternity and sorority pledges combine their efforts to rennovate the Uni- versity ' s Fresh Air Camp for the following sum- mer. Setting out in buses from the Union each afternoon, enthusiastic pledges rake leaves, clean out shelters, and repair winter damage to equip- ment. All is not work, however, as each day ends in a social hour, and the week is culminated by a huge all-pledge picnic. The organization of JIFC consists of an executive committee which acts as the legislative body. The Pledge Presidents Assembly also meets throughout the year to discuss matters of importance to the system, such as rushing and scholarship. Thus the pledges receive valuable experience in the workings of the fraternity system, while providing a service to the system and community as a whole. Junior Interfraternity Council meetings provide a place to seriously discuss common fraternity problems and programs. IFC Pledge Presidents: Front Row: Robert Weinman, Harvey N. Maltz, Tim Andresen, Peter Klaas, Fred Lutta, Mike Simon, Jim Scott; Second Row: Dan Talhem, Bill Sakai, Alan May, George Baker, Roy Kaminsky, John Houtman, John Pasch, Hollis Jencks; Third Row: Steve Norman, Bruce Bolas, Dick Jackson, Peter Bellile, Jim Shroeger, Steve Shapiro, Jon Whiteman, Bob Berry, Peter Gay; Back Row: Chuck Webber, Mark Polinsky, Jim Bobel, Dick Brown, John McReynolds, Granville Mitchell, Terry Werdel, Richard Barendsen. 191 Front Row: Michael Hornick, Richard Ramsdell, Michael Fischer, Thomas Boynton, Richard Kruse; Second Row: Dennis Berry, Keith Kussmaul, Robert Riedel, Robert Bristol, Richard Kretch- mar, Roger Mirade, David Williams, Leslie Smith; Third Row: Robert Schultz, Thomas Reed, Philip Georger, Curtis Collier, Daniel Barr, Glen Velker, Malcolm Danforth, Douglas Carlisle, Tyler Hartwell; Back Row: Bruce Borthwick, Lee Keller, Ronald Tesarik, Robert Speers, Stephen Losh, Charles Buchanan, Kurt Pahl, Gayle Helf. ACACIA One can instantly recognize the well-rounded college man by his interests: fine music, great literature, and meticulous at- tention to good grooming. The emphasis in the past at Acacia has been upon sound and long-range economic policies, and this year it has finally paid dividends. In May the men of Acacia had a mortgage-burning ceremony to mark their final emancipation from the cruel burden of debt. In addition, the local chapter has been extreme- ly instrumental in the alteration of certain contro- versial articles, of their national by-laws. On a lighter tangent a surprising number of Acacians are musicians of note. This musical ability has resulted in the formation of a fine Dixieland band and an equally good barbershop quartet. Originally assembled " just for kicks, " their public acceptance has been phenomenal; the ragtimers enter- tain at Homecoming affairs, hockey games and pa- rades, while the harmonizers warble at open houses and other similarly effervescent functions. 192 Front Row: Anne Lindgren, Sandra Swift, Linda Benn, Molly Beamer, Lynne Grathwol, Mary Mumaw, Diane Neitring, Judy Dupuis, Mary Hagglund, Glynn Griffiths, Pat Jantausch, Joyce Harlan, Christine Teppo, Nancy Denovan, Betsy Conn; Second Row: Linda Clark, Pat Palsky, Andrea Patterson, Alice Erwin, Ruth Hagusch, Rachel DeMoss, Kathy Bean, Jeanne Dewey, Mrs. Netting, Carolyn Brunk, Julie Stockwell, Carol Larson, Midge Conlon, Joyce Voyce; Third Row: Susan Dye, Jane Nicholson, Judy Dukesherer, Jean Greimel, Arlene Miholancan, Jean Cloh- The new chapter house on Washtenaw, overlook- ed by TKE binoculars, is the proud possession of Alpha Chi Omega. One minor drawback of the new house, according to the girls, is being referred to as a " Library " or a " University Extension. " The recreation room has not yet been furnished ( " At- tention Alums! " ) , but this makes it nice for re- creation. In spite of the move to a new house, A Chi O traditions carry on as usual. March 1 is " envelope- stuffing " day as the girls send out stamps to aid children afflicted with cerebral palsy. Scholastic tra- dition includes the presentation of a diamond for the pin of the senior girl with the highest point average. In campus activities the A Chi O ' s were well represented this year in the Junior Girls ' Play and Gilbert and Sullivan productions. set, Lynne Bernard, Maureen Meekison, Sandra White, Deborah Watson, Andrea Smart, Marilyn Mix, Linda Homan, Linda Jones, Pat Dewey, Margaret Johnson, Pat Ondrus, Mary Scott, Pat Gol- den; Back Row: Diane Bessert, Joan Weeber, Helen Cushing, Carol Trimby, Gretchen Jones, Judy Phelps, Joyce Colwell, Ar- detta Bissey, Carol Gray, Suzanne Martinson, Karen Kuhr, Julie Hoover, Carolyn Wellaver, Diane Orr, Janine Johnson, Jean Dalton, Kay Gardner, Martha Glomset, Laurel Benn. ALPHA CHI OMEGA The most popular hour of the day (excluding dinnertime) for the A Chi O ' s comes when the mailman arrives with his sack full of letters for the anxiously awaiting girls. 19.S - u 5 P = Efp j.t - 1 r BUSH II t Keeping with the gay holiday spirit, these Alpha Delts exercise their vocal chords while preparing for a winter serenade or a night of caroling. Alpha Delt 1960-61. Another busy year has passed . . . but what hoppen ' . Homecoming ... up all night? Who? Us? ... You ' re not kidding! Paid off . . . We made the " Daily. " Pledge Formal ... all evening long. Blitz and Nicki . . . vie for top canine honors. Trips to " T Bone ' s " . . . shake, rattle and rolled. Christmas Party with those kids . . . mucho fun. Jungle Party . . . we got lost with our dates. Palladium Ball . . . what a blast. Another defeat by a certain sorority in softball ... no home runs. M.G.A. Rally taken by a Porsche. Easter at Lauderdale with talk of invading Cuba. Ox Roast . . . too much. And Spring Week- end proved to be the ultimate. ALPHA DELTA PHI Front Row: Roger Copsey, Jeff Cross, Dave Axe, Jay Selle, Tom Georgen, John Pugsley, Ted Garrish, Chris Caldwell, John Annand; Second Row: Gary McCarthy, Dave Hohenstein, F. Pulliam, Charlie Kerbs, Bill Phelps, Walt Flood, Jim Pantlind, Ted Riecker, Douglas Shierson, Joe Lazaroff; Third Row: Tim Moore, Tom Eastwood, Wayne Huebner, Jack Falker, Dick Delommilere, Jeff Hogan, Toby Stamm, Carl Kling, John Kolezar, Bill MacKay; Back Row: Jake Funkhouser, Dave Brittigan, Dave Wentworth, Gene Hand, Hal Briggs, Fred Vogt, Kan Drauer, John Ledyard, Tenny Stennard, Jerry Long. 194 After deftly alighting from his sleigh on the roof, Santa rolled merrily into ADPi ' s Christmas dance with his sock of presents slung over his shoulder. Quickly recuperating from their initial astonish- ment, the girls sat on Santa ' s knee, whispering their modest Christmas lists into his ear. Santa uttered throaty " Ho Ho Ho ' s " as convertibles and mink coats led the requests, but due to lack of space in his pack, the gifts were limited to candy canes. The members have established several honoraries for which they may be tapped. For those with mono- tone singing voices is Cappa Cappa Cola. Also, the Tall Girls Club and the Elite Petite for those who qualify. In addition, bracelets are presented to the pledge and active with the highest scholarship. Evams time finds the ADPi ' s preparin gfor a long night at the library, signing out with mixed thoughts of drudgery and coffee-breaks running through their minds. ALPHA DELTA PI Front Row: Sue Malecek, Hester Hull, Betty Brandt, Sharon Hickey, Andy Darling, Sue Holstein, Roxanne Lackey, Rosealeen Malow, Phyllis McKnight, Sandy Voss, Diane Almond; Second Row: Gay Swan, Judy McKinley, Pam Chapman, Barbara Court, Jackie Nelson, Linda Adams, Mrs. Ufer, lobby Chapman, Anna Sevenson, Sandy Jenkins, Bonnie Pickhauer, Kaye Clark, Jill Whisler; Third Row: Vi Dimeff, Polly Walker, Julie Kempf, Judy Hassel, Shirley Branch, Ann Gould, Trudy Proefke, Janie Rhodes, Linda Roe, Sue Boynton, Carol Rouse, Jean Menmuir, Mary Huysken, Lenore Maloney, Cindy Lauterhahn, Doriann Wilson, Lydia Bishop, Betty Ports; Back Row: Linda Ellis, Beth Ferguson, Kathy Woodward, Beverly Wartena, Marty Benedict, Pat McKee, Pepper Allan, Karen Tait, Gretchen Lambert, Anita Fecht, Sandy McAdam, Nancy Oxen, Myrna Moxley, Sonja Matthews, Pat Freel, Judy Brebner, Elaine Lesko, Jean Merkle. 195 Charity work forms a basic part of AEPhi. The pledge class learns quickly by participating in charity drives to raise money for a scholarship fund. Selling in the Pan-Hellenic candy sale, filling Thanksgiving baskets for needy families in Ann Arbor, giving a Christmas party with Sigma Alpha Mti all are done willingly by the AEPhi girls. Combining efforts with the Pi Lams one Sunday morning, they cook a pancake brunch to raise money for the Blood Re- search Foundation in honor of a sister who died last year of a blood disease. The A E Phi roof dwellers are in a precarious position as they combine efforts to retrieve an elusive board. ALPHA EPSILON PHI Front Row: Anita Tamarkin, Ellie Lief, Karen Lieberman, Barbara Golboro, Tama Peltz, Ellie Weinberger, Carol Bomash, Shirley Broock, Sue Stillerman, Louise Abbell, Elaine Portner, Gail VVinski; Sscond Row: Lynda Loeber, Judy Doner, Ruth Levin, Becky Mosen, Marilyn Marsh, Mrs. Lorene Adkisson, Dale Silfen, Joyce Baskin, Bonnie Cossman, Laurie Steinberg, Steph- anie Glazer; Third Row: Sandy Nelson, Mimi Berman, Bobbie Krakower, Ina Meibach, Phyllis Plotkin, Marilyn Grossman, Joni Prosslin, Joyce Rubin, Jo Ann Nedelman, Mary Beth Heinrich, Pat Meyer, Betsy Holleb, Linda Newman, Judy Spector, Helene Levigton; Fourth Row: Bobbie Portnoy, Rusty Ragovy, Helen Sinow, Judy Shapiro, Barb Greenberg, Sherri Novak, Arlene Epstein, Judy Berne, Paula Williams, Ruth Gelman, Jane Som- merfield, Jean Seinsheimer, Judi Sofen, Sue Rosenfeld; Back Row: Julie Slepyan, Laury Lipman, Judy Novifsky, Lynne Apple- baum, Irene Boykoff, Marilyn Frank, Shellie Caplan, Rhoda Pregerson, Louise Millstone, Alice Rosenberg, Phyllis Lerrrran, Denise Lande, Shellie Kaufman, Sheila Goldman, Sue Ginsberg. 196 AVL I : A few moments of spare time, some willing brothers, and a fairly well-tuned piano these are the basic ingredients for relaxation during study breaks at the AEPi house. ALPHA EPSILON PI Traditional rivalry between the second and third floor residents of Alpha Epsilon Pi runs high for the most coveted possession of all, the " Go to Hell Trophy. " In order to win this proud award, the resi- dents of one floor must beat those of the other floor in a football game. Pledges have their opportunity to gain the desired revenge against the illustrious actives at their Pledge Party, appropriately on the night before their Pledge Formal. They present a skit, exposing their brothers in the true light before their dates ' eyes with amazing and sometimes hilarious accuracy. An annual pajama party, an old-fashioned hay- ride through the country, and an alumni brunch help complete the AEPi social calendar. Front Row: Richard Crandall, Jerry Gooze, Joel Lamsfein, Lewis Hahn, Edward Reder, Marc Halevi, Roger Dashow, Ronald Rei- cin, Stanley Adslman, Kenneth Newmark, Neil Lurie; Second Row: Michael Zimmerman, David Droisen, Mark Camora, Arthur Barnett, Martin Nemiroff, David Barnett, Ronald Newman, Rus- sell Misheloff, Sandy Lerher, Arthur Solomon, Barry Blyveis, Neil Greenhill; Third Row: Warren Perlove, Gerald Kagen, Louis Kahanowitz, Michael Einbund, Barry Rosenfeld, Steven Kaufman, John Silverman, Robert Spiegel, Norman Lurie, James Rome, Lawrence Silton, James Berson; Back Row: Joseph Allen, Isaac Schulz, Ira Yohalem, Robert Kanner, Arthur Newman, Morton Meltzer, Michael Bank, Michael Okin, Jeffrey Jarrett, Mark Lutvak, Peter Balbert, Michael Bluestone, Lawrence Kahn. 197 Front Row: Nancy Heavner, Sue Reik, Diane Walker, Jean Casselman, Carol Houghton, Patricia Kline, Ann Hodges, Bar- bara Paul, Karen Holtheus, Marlene Michels, Sharon Jones, Judy Tinkham, Anne Wirgau; Second Row: Sue Knobloch, Frances Doherty, Jan Paskin, Barbara Thorn, Elizabeth Johnson, Gretchen Clemmons, Linda Clark, Mrs. McKay, Delores Reid, Judy Smith, Patricia Cornell, Molly Jo Hess, Lois Miller, Carol Regan, Judy Kurtz; Third Row: Jo Ann Stypula, Sandra Hegg, Willa Bern, Judy Boddy, Patricia Lloyd, Gloria Musho, Nancy Campbell, Susan Styrlander, Merlena Bartleson, Sheila Fredericksen, Bonnie Burnett, Katherine Adams, Eleanor Heinz, Dianna Bush, Mary Kristek, Margaret Nixon, Suzanne Lewis, Sandra Gould, Judith Henry, Lori Kulczak; Back Row: Patricia Skog, Jan Strenning, Kay Clancy, Penny Pierce, Patricia Huntington, Ardith Henry, Mary Rowell, Sharon Malczynski, Laurel Krause, Suzanne Malis, June Lonberg, Ethel Birch, Jane Pohorenec, Joy Olsen, Jackie Macart- ney, Karen Bathke, Suzanne Gasnier, Darlene Laidlaw, Ann Donnell, Charmaine Stander, Sara Culver. ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Costumes and eerie surroundings add to the fun of the annual Alpha Gam Friday the Thirteenth seance. The girls of Alpha Gamma Delta know how to plan a party, and they also know how to have fun at it! The " Basin Street Boat " opens their social calendar of the year. As soon as you enter the base- ment, you find yourself in the middle of New Or- leans, surrounded by pretty girls in colorful Mar- digras costumes. On " Rowdy Night, " a weekly event, the girls appear at dinner again clad in costumes, this time depicting various themes or characters. The high- light of the meal is the recognition of the biggest- boner-puller-of-the-week. The embarrassed celebrity is the recipient of a large bone, which is cherished until given to another boner-puller the next week. Between parties the girls attend classes and pre- sent the lucky pledge with the highest average a dia- mond for her pin! 198 Most AKA ' s busy themselves in campus activities. Trying to find a better definition for homogeneity? Try AKA. Well known for their enthuiasm, the girls accomplish their many yearly activities in a true spirit of " sisterhood " . Things couldn ' t be as smooth, however, if not for the practical help of Soror Petti- ford who is the backbone behind this active group. On campus, Beta Eta chapter can always be count- ed on to keep the school year swinging. From the first traditional " welcome back " party to the beau- tiful Pledge Formal in May. Making good use of their position as associate members of Panhellenic they participated in formal Rush for the first time this year. The community also benefits from the services gladly volunteered. Stressing a balance of social and academics, they are holders of a proud scholastic average. Paper and paste plus the work of these service-minded AKA ' s add up to Thanksgiving baskets for hospitalized children. ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA Front Row: Greta Fields, Tyra Duncan-Hall, Janice Keene, Monica West, Donna Johnson, Janice AAoseley; Back Row: Judy Purnell, Etta Green, Pat Pyant, Pat Reynolds, Joy Ann Moss, Caroline Robinson. 199 Remember when . . . think the Alpha Kappa Lambda men as they review the past years at Michigan with Turk, who seems to be enjoying the session more than the brothers. ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA Although participating in various social activities throughout the year, members of Alpha Kappa Lambda direct their main concentration to scholar- ship. In order to be recognized as a fraternity, this colony, which came to Michigan ' s campus in 1958, had to raise its average above that of the all-campus men ' s average. In order to do this, a definite study program was needed. As part of the program, the members set up a fund into which fines for cutting classes and for receiving grades below a " C " on a bluebook were contributed. Studies are not the only preoccupation of AKL men. Several theme parties provide fun through- out the year. One of their main events is the Snow- ball, an annual football game with Alpha Delta Pi. 200 Front Row: Bill Ebel, Bob Forche, Dave Wilson, Frank Manning, Chuck Greenwald, John Stindt; Second Row: Mike Powers, Jim Berwick, Rog Jennings, Joe Harrington, Bob Savery, Dick Homeyer. Third Row: John Fischer, Will Yeamans, Lew Boch- ner, Dick Wetherald, Don Vernine, Harold Moore, Dick Guenther; Back Row: Rob Ahuja, Jack Owens, To-n Buck, Dave Miles, Al Jacobs, Bill Murphy, Perry Remaklus. Front Row: Alphagator; Second Row: Jeanne White, Ann Cullip, Liz Worth, Peggy Fallan, Jeanne Woodburne, Sue Stoudinger, Bev Miller, Keppy Patton; Third Row: Ruth Cadogan, Barb Miller, Jeanne Atkinson, Marcia Dalbey, Marianne Phelps, Mrs. Irene Potter, JoAnn Adams, Joyce Peckham, Marcia Moorhead, Carol Osborn; Fourth Row: Claudia Borders, Pat Bourke, Carole Junker, Jane Boyce, Judy Caplan, Carrie Adams, Bonnie Burkhart, Sandy Coon, Julie Magnuson, Helen Shenk, JoAnn Piercy, Kathy Mc- Conkey; Back Row: Jean Matsunami, Su Parssinen, Barbie Nie- haus Bloor, Kathy Engle, Betty Bailey, Sue Johns, Marcia Styer, Cathy Rosecrance, Lou Monroe, Sue VandsrWeg, Sharon Lalik, Marcia Innes, Barb Finocchi. From after dinner song tests to our formal Rose Ball, AOPi ' s enjoy being and doing things together. One example of this is the supreme effort made by all to find a newly initiated member by the name of Alphagator, who had apparently wandered away from 800 Oxford. Traditions bind the chapter together more firm- ly. Christmas time brings the annual Rose Ball, house decorating, and the surprise Christmas party for the new initiates, bus boy dinner, and a party for the children of the alumnae. Senior night and Troll are the specialties of the senior class. On the night in March seniors are honored while they are attending J.G.P. by gala pranks pulled in their rooms. Always though, they are forgiving enough to have a class will and to tap all juniors for Troll, the house hon- orary. ALPHA OMICRON PI Alphagator assumes her typically studious pose, while AOIT activies take advantage of the few spare minutes before fol- lowing the call of the dinner gong. 201 IS wit A o A piano ... a favorite song ... a good of girls . . . the spirit of happiness . . . fun and relaxation ... an Alpha Phi song fest. ALPHA PHI Even though everybody might like steak, every- body is not always assured of getting it, especially at the Alpha Phi house where the girls held their annual Scholarship Dinner. Only those girls who meet the scholastic goal which they have set up for themselves can enjoy the luxury of steak. Those who fail to achieve this goal must be content with the smell of steak and the taste of HASH. Each year the girls look forward to their annual Christmas date party. Each girl buys a humorous gift which pertains to a feature of their date ' s per- sonality. She presents it, along with a poem which she has composed about him, to the lucky and un- doubtedly astonished young man. Front Row: Sharon Levine, Sue Watts, Sylvia Sardy, Evelyn Cohler, Jan Miller, Sue Laansma, Judy Carlisle, Carolyn Osborne, Ann Scott, Alexanne Grossman, Pat Kawell; Second Row: Judy Gardhouse Lynne Palmquist, Winnie Allen, Judie Nelson, Mrs. Flora Lewman, Kay Currier, Sheilah James, Joanne Nelson, Sue Campbell, Linda Rakas, Joan Sachs; Third Row: Nancy Simone, Barb Parker, Myra Hancock, Jane Litzenberg, Mary Thompson, Pat Henny, Fran Harris, Kathy Steffek, Gail Boardman, Carole Harris, Betsy Seibold, Ann Schroeder, Diane Krakower, Lois Bernitt, Carol Bain, Betsy Brandt, Mary Measel; Back Row: Jane Williams, Jill Wilson, Chris Wohlers, Pat Rinaldi, Nancy Dyer, Linda Grove, Sandy Hersee, Sallee Simkins, Kathy Hering, Harriet Comstock, Judy Johnson, Ann Leavergood, Sue Leonard, Carol Anderson, Candy Wierengo, Ricka Jarvis, Sandy Dusenberry, Katie Harris, Wendy Mayhew. 202 Alpha Phi Alpha. Front Row: Arnold Galloway, Milton Traver, Willerfred Wilson, DeWitt Dykes; Second Row: James Frazier, Edmund Steele, Isaac Powell, George Nealey. ALPHA PHI ALPHA Alpha Phi Alpha strive through comradeship to attain the noble goals of a balanced social and aca- demic life. They have disagreed with and proven wrong those who declare that both of these phases of existance are incompatable and mutually inhibi- tory, by utilizing their spare time in a judicious, efficient manner; without encroaching on matters of a more serious nature such as studying. One favorite pasttime of the fellows is to travel to other chapters at schools close-by to engage these neighbors in basketball and softball. Here on campus their sports program is full and varied. As yet the local chapter has no house; but Alpha Phi Alphas agree that far better a group without a house than vice versa. DELTA SIGMA THETA Nu Chapter of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority is a service organization as well as one which perpetu- ates certain ideals of womanhood and scholarship. The first social activity of the year was " Aze Goes Collegiate, " followed in February by a " Crimson and Cream " Ball. May Week, celebrated annually, was observed this year in the form of an afternoon tea at which a speaker of national prestige was pre- sented. As a means of financing some of its projects, th esorority undertook the selling of candy. Because the sorority undertook the selling of candy. Because the girls gather together periodic ally for such ac- tivity as slumber, card, and study parties. For the first time Delta Sigma Theta ' s University of Michi- gan Chapter participated in Rush procedures as an associate member of Pan-Hellenic. Delta Sigma Theta. Front Row: Lenore Holland, Judith Cephas, Yvonne Wood, Sylvia Lash; Back Row: Alice Averhart, Sylvia Webster, Valerie Armstrong, Edda Dickerson, Laverne Crump, Carole Simpson. 203 ? f -f r ?., ' ? Front Row: Bob Duff, John Marsh, Bill White, Tom Mclnerney, Charles Frick Schneider, A. Manwarren Port, Dick Hammer, Al Cooke, Don Carman; Second Row: Clarke Andreae, Bill Morgan, Warren D. Devine, John Novak, Jim Damm, Kenn P. Clark, Robert Lane Dinges, Ken Calkin, Del Pryzby; Third Row: Bud Schram, James E. Wasco, Sandy Stewart, Robert Charles Neuser, Ken Baker, Jeff Heuer, John J. Rockershousen, R. Alvers Beck- man, Frederick Archer Coale, Wallace Glendening; Fourth Row: Bill Stewart, Don Dierkes, Patrick Sean McGlaughlin, Lynn Waite, Ron Nederhoed, Jack McAlonan, Jon Fredrickson, Richard D. Lamley, Bob Ruhl, Robert H. Scott. ALPHA SIGMA PHI What better way is there for an Alpha Sigma Phi to cele- brate the coming of a new weekend than with a sports car, a drink, and his favorite girl. m Tradition often determines the course of events at Alpha Sig. Happily, many of our traditions fall into the social category and thus are maintained with commendable vigor. Academically, hard work and several timely miracles boosted us into ninth place, to the accompaniment of audible sighs of re- lief from parents and the cautious bravoes of alums. On the athletic scene, so many of us were battered defending the Old Gal ' s honor that we established Carte Blanche credit at University Hospital. With " Skydiver " Pryzby leading the movement, musical education flourished in mass drum practice at all hours. Such cultural concentration naturally was reflected in the Saturday night social program, culminating in a soul and foundation stirring Rock and Roll Party. 204 Front Row: Bob McKenzie, Bill Irwin, Harvey Chapman, Jug Jones, Ken Warren, Ted Skinner, Don Marble, Barry Ludwig, Bill Hancock, Dave Alfo; Sscond Row: Roly Clark, John Cook, Ron Zimmer, Dick Siemon, Rodger Simipson, Ron Spooner, Rick .il. Bob Gunn, Tony Bauss, Bill Skinner; Third Row: John Enns, Rollin Douma, Bob Tutag, Allan Frew, John McConnell, Steve Vollmer, Ron Hanlon, Ken Ericson, Scott Powers, Ken Irvine, Mike McMillan, Dave Garcia, Jim Copeland, John Kowalik, Paul Swanson, Jay Baker; Fourth Row: Bill Vose, Dan Molhoek, Mike Aderhold, John Waters, Gary Chapin, Hartley Burroughs, Tom Story, Dick Clark, Mike McKelvey, Rick Brown, Dave Palomiacki, Grant Walls, Bill Newcomb, Dave Fultz; Back Row: Gene McAlester, Chuck Barnett, Bill Fredricks, Jack Stewart, Charlie Johnston, Bill Krips, Dave Mongeau, Bill Lozelle, Fred Hornbacher, Eric Rief, Nelson Enns, Bruce Frerer, Don Callison. Pictured here are 59 mem bers of the Alpha Tan Omega Study Club. Ten members are not present because they were working hard trying to maintain our number one position on the Dean ' s List. The ATO Study Club was founded in 1865 by a bunch of ex-GI ' s at VMI. At President Markley ' s request the Michigan Beta Lambda Chapter was established in 1888 to fill the crying need for more ' A ' students on campus. The present ATO Study Hall was erected in 1929 since the UGLI was inadequate for concen- tration. But too much work will dull a good student ' s mind, so once each year the ATO ' s have a party. This year we planned two parties, but somebody drained the Union Pool, so we studied instead. Every year we paint big black feet on President Hatcher ' s sidewalk. We also play volleyball. ALPHA TAU OMEGA All nighters are occasional necessities for everyone, even for members of the Alpha Tau Omega Study Club. 205 v r_W i _ ; I I Front Row: Merle Boxell, Sharon Ryan, Kay Rasmussen, Nancy Long, Linda Zarlengo, Nadia Abraham, Judy Comiano, Dottie Long, Kay Karchevski, Edie Dibble, Janice Fiorello, Barbie Ramin, Jan Weiland, Donna Andruccioli, Beverly Stewart, Jane Cook; Second Row: Gay Fuguet-Shaw, Carol Lavigne, Carole Shaw, Carole Kouba, Grace Zetterstrom, Barb Wilson, Anne Fiske, Marie Panchuk, Sandy Champnella, Mrs. Liebhold, Janie Stick, Beth Trondson, Charlotte Krieger, Diana Ermacora, Mary Jensen, Julia Kauffman, Martha Cox, Sara Tozer; Third Row: Carol Ru- dert, Bobbie Davis, Nancy Klabuncle, Gail Hodkinson, Evelynn, Lunge, Penny Pell, Shannon MacFadyen, Barbara Warren, Judy Bertolin, Peggy Agren, Jeanne Abbott, Jan Henry, Charlotte Beck, Julie Pond, Barbara Libs, Ruth Burt, Evonne Putnam, Bethann Kipp, M. J. Williams, Joanne Bahna; Back Row: Janet Knox, Sharon Marsden, Fran Walter, Anne LaRiviere, Bobbie Hoffman, Jody Smith, Carla Maize, Moyne Wykoff, Marjorie White, Sandra Penberthy, Mary Lou McMullen, Mary Irene God- den, Sue Pollock, Jenelle Sekera, Ann Linden, Phyllis, Steele, Joan Herman, Jan Olwin, Claire Schwerman, Lillian Rutledge. If you see a blue and gold zebra, about three feet long, don ' t blame that T.G.I.F. party or see a psy- chiatrist. What you saw was undoubtedly the mas- cot of Alpha Xi Delta, made by the 1957 girls as a pledge project. She generally holds a place of honor in the living room, but you never can tell when she ' ll stray from home. This active sorority, known for its annual " night- cap party, " took honors in two Homecoming events - " Yell Like Hell " and the Homecoming display contest. However, should you imagine that the 71 girls housed by Alpha Xi Delta are too busy to participate in civic affairs, you would have only to look at their record of annual projects. This year they are helping three polio patients, and last spring they won the campus Community Service Award. ALPHA XI DELTA Two proud Alpha Xi ' s take time out to brighten up the eiv- dence of past achievements in campus and house activities. 206 Front Row: James Sines, Steven Allman, Thomas Groff, William Bayers, John AAcCormick, Thomas Harding, George Drake, Ter- ence Werdell, Ed Prokopp; Second Row: James Bird, Harry Cummins, William Montgomery, William Gallogly, Arthur Gne- wuch, William Gomez, Loren Carter, Michael May, John Hackett, Fred Dibbert, Donald Swift; Third Row: Thomas Bennett, Robert Hefferan, Kempf Hogan, Frederic Balgooyen, Bruce Bedak, Michael Danek, James Yost, Thomas Brown, Douglas Wood, John Tuohy, Frank Burnette, Robert Mulder, David Torok; Back Row: Patrick Livingston, Michael Parsons, Samuel MacArthur, Robert Morse, Robert Haessler, James Gnewuch, Charles Cum- mins, Charles Buckley, Paul Sangster, Thomas Chapell, William Bager, James Huntzicker, Victor Mix, Philip Turnock, David Barbour. BETA THETA PI Silently planning their strategy and summoning their energy during a momentary pause, the Betas prepare to step out into the cold and return with a hockey victory. The Betas take pride in the fact that they are the oldest chapter on campus, yet they now possess the newest house. For the past two years curious pass- ers-by, harried neighbors, interested students and elat- ed actives have waited very anxiously for the com- pletion of the ultra-modern " South Quad Annex. " However, their patience has been more than well rewarded by a combination of plush, yet functional facilities which are rarely encountered by many col- lege students. Not that the house was uncomfortable, mind you, for there is more to comfort than just brick and tile, and you can never duplicate the fam- iliar nooks and crannies which are recalled so fondly by nostalgic alumni. But minds are flexible and memories are shallow, and soon the new rugs, too, will have their own paths worn deep. 207 A beautiful fall day in Ann Arbor finds a brand new pillar supporting two Chi O ' s in search of age-old knowledge. With the fall term and the return to campus came a face lifting for the Chi Omega house. Pillars and a new addition were becoming permanent parts of the house when the Chi O ' s returned. After a few hectic weeks of repairmen and banging hammers, the house was transformed into its present stately form. Inside the house resides a life-long member, who arrived a few years ago. She is Eta Owl, a large stuffed mascot, presented by the pledge class of 1959. Al- though often stolen, Eta always makes her way back to the comfort of the Chi O house. With a tropical atmosphere prevailing, the girls and their dates, clad in bermudas, enjoy themselves at their Chee Omunga Jungle Party, one of their many annual events. CHI OMEGA rV Front Row: Judy Cole, Sue Gaikema, Nancy Foug, Barbara Brown, Remi Strama, Julie Brazil, Barbara Loncharte, Janet Weyl, Ellie Hall, Sandy McAlister, Dawn BeMent, Barbara Drusendahl; Ssc- ond Row: Marilyn Morgan, Bonnie Boehnke, Jeanne Tiedeman, Marti Treat, Peggy Krasberg, Inta Mednis, Debbie Dexter, Mrs. Alice Hale, Marty Leigh, Barbara Roark, Patti Fuller, Margo Colby, Kay James, Marilyn Wheeler; Third Row: Gwyn Galbraith, Sandy Lovett, Mimi Gibbs, Ruth Engman, Lynn Fleming, Carolyn Kallock, Val Martin, Linda Dubbs, Anna Crabbs, Gail Hanthorn. Allison Scott, Brennis Friess, Dossie Miller, Martha Lofberg, Jane Lough, Joan Keck, Shirley Tremper, Jeanne Norris, Barb Mode, Madia Forrest; Back Row: Cindy Price, Ginny Jaress, Kathy Hoff- man, Sue Crego, Jane Van Belois, Sandy McGarr, Sue Utley, Mary Johnston, Judy Schultz, Val Thede, Judy Redmond, An- nette Gray, Linda Woodworth, Dottie Dedo, Emily Bush, Barb Ciberowski, Carol Wallace, Carolyn Grebe, Sharon Smith, Joan Richards. 208 A fresh new vibrancy was felt at Chi Phi as the brothers moved into completely remodeled rooms this year. The interior change in the house seems to have caused a corresponding internal change in the brothers as well, evidenced by improved scholarship and a marked elevation in I.M. standings. This in- creased excellence has also been attributed to their new policy of " Work hard and play hard, " which appears to have succeeded. (Lesson: environment affects brain and brawn.) As for play, the fellows indulge in pledge formats, theme parties, and exchange desserts. The only possible explanation is that this confused Chi Phi went the wrong way down a one way street. CHI PHI Front Row: Steven Beard, Richard Wells, Gary Nondrop, Richard Moore, Al Zarlengo, Dave Repogle, Sam Schultz; Second Row: Karl Frankana, Robert Hooker, Richard Tanke, Philip Idema, Kurt Eckrich, John Dacker, Ray Howard, Tony Badalament; Third Row: Dave Keyser, Mike Seidel, John Mair, David Pippel, Richard Weiermiller, Cal Curlin, James Savell, Ronald Suydam, John Menson, Garvy Jach, William Moors, Fred Tremblay, James Swinehart, David Bacon; Back Row: Alfred Butzbaugh, Tom Stone, William Anderson, Dale Peterson, Doug DeYoung, Donald Thompson, Charles Schank, Donn Conner, Ernie Hawley, Robert Parker, Robert Kress, Ted Miglich, James Hoffman, Richard Bennett. 209 Chi Psi is the oldest continuing organization at Michigan other than the University itself. Not hav- ing followed the trend towards bigness, it has re- mained small nationally and locally. Its founders ' purpose was to have a firm brotherhood of gentle- men. Smallness is a necessity to reach this goal. Chi Psi has been able to do many things in which smallness is paramount. For instance, it was the first fraternity to have a universal transfer sys- tem; hence, a Brother initiated at Cornell trans- ferred to Michigan and immediately was able to help in the fall initiation. This policy as well as other things such as the Alumni Educational Trust Fund (for scholarship purposes) of over a million dollars goes to show how Chi Psi ' s build strength from smallness. Melodic tones fill the air as Chi Psi ' s tune their voices during the Christmas caroling season for the forthcoming serenade of a lucky Chi Psi pinmate. CHI PSI Front Row: James Dodge, James Ludwig, Charles Peltz, Ken- neth Lowrie, Gerald Edson, Kent Strickland, James White; Second Row: Price Watts, Robert Marcereau, Richard Condon, Bruce MacDonald, Richard Mertz, James Weber, Jon Bird; Third Row: Robert Peterson, Howard Jackson, David Hunter, David Welch, Roger Ostrander, David Randolph, John Ogden, John Heyt, Gerald Kammer; Back Row: Jay Hall, Robert Rowney, William Burchfield, Robert Koch, Mike Hammond, Edgar Evans, John Jeffries, Verne Istock. 210 A cup of tea and a little friendly conversation enhance any afternoon and give the girls a rare chance to relax. COLLEGIATE SOROSIS Collegiate Sorosis, continuing its prominence in campus activities and community service, has expand- ed its philanthropic program. The house supports the Senior Citizens Guild and sponsors a Halloween Party for the underprivileged children, while several of the girls are helping out at the University Hospital and Children ' s Institute. The house also has adopt- ed an orphan girl in Hong Kong. Socially, Sorosis once again enjoyed a successful season. Faculty teas and Fathers ' Weekend strength- ened academic and financial ties, and the tradition- bound Mudbowl soccer battle with KAT was renewed on Homecoming Day. The winter social spotlight was on the annual Christmas Dance, while the spring semester was highlighted by the Pledge Formal. The usual pinnings and their resultant serenades com- pleted a memorable social year at the Sorosis house. a o Front Row: Sandy Marvis, Sharon Crawford, Faith Pulliam, Anne Vanderzee, Mary Craig, Paula Slifer, Sue Burt, Libby Rowland, Janet Diehl; Second Row: Cathy Quick, Linda Morton, Sharon Hunter, Blanche Paulson, Mrs. Thompson, Frannie Duffield, Melinda Bryan, Julie Gildersleeve, Diane Haight; Third Row: Marna Diehl, Lee Roderick, Laura Ridder, Sue Peterson, Sue McMullan, Betsy Freeman, Sharon Roberts, Margo Dodd, Mary Wilson; Back Row: Beth Hagland, Sarah Traweek, Carolyn Diet- rich, Carol Ponn, Carol Joslyn, Kim Bennett, Linda Groff, Harriet Smith, Ruth Roby, Sarah Hogan. 211 Front Row: Steve Henry, Tom Taft, Bob Todd, Nick, Steve Baird, Chuck Hsrtlisb, Dave Phvsics; Sacond Row: Jim Draschill, Herb Koenig, Keith Hellerrvs, Bob Cole, Bill Simmonds, Stef Galazi, Lee Wesley; Back Row: Miks McGuire, Frank Spies, lans Kendig, Mike Kennidy, Barry Wood, Greg Kaiser, John Broad, Lee Brandt, Agris Aunins, Tom Lefiever. DELTA CHI In spite of the obvious distractions provided by the young ladies of Elliott house, the Delta Chi ' s snared their second consecutive first prize award in the Michigras float parade. Slamming a homerun in the baseball game, winning the tug-of-war, partaking of the inticing ban- quet all these are the goals toward which Michi- gan ' s Delta Chi ' s aim each spring at their annual Delta Chi Day. But even if they fail to reign vic- torious in all events, the boys have a day of fun and fellowship, as well as the opportunity to get acquainted with the members of three of their other chapters in the state. The national Delta Chi boasts many successful alums in the field of politics, the reason for this be- ing that this group was originally founded as a legal fraternity. Alums and actives receive the chance to meet each other at the national Founders Day Din- ner in October. Local Founders Day also finds ac- tives and alums gathering informally for dinner and discussion. 212 Attention Delta stop From Law Quad near- by We love your singing stop Especially during rush It gives us good cheer on those study nights stop Stop! So the Tri Delt spirit invades even that great vaulted center of legal learning? On Pancake Supper night, on spring evenings, on snowy nights, the fifty- two make merry and manage to be active around the campus also! At our fall party, our house was turned into a Cartoon Carnival. My, what characters we were that night! Scholarship and Style, Pep and Pulchritude, they manage to mix quite well. Our new " mother " has added more than ever to the " family portrait, " taken in our Blue Room, new room! We do have a secret we call it " the individ- ual and unity. " Sharing vacation experiences, be it verbally or visibly, provides enjoyable evenings for the Tri Delt sisters. DELTA DELTA DELTA Front Row: touise Sellgren. Carol Taylor, Barbara Dix, Jan Eberly, Nancy Maxwell, Sarah Lewellen, Marilyn Bishop, Barbara Baske, Quenby Cullen, Julie Mondale; Second Row: Jane Caris, Kathe Koenig, Mary Morgan, Carolyn Parnall, Mary Mclnally, Suzanne Bisbee, Mrs. Edna Vernon, Polly Wietzke, Priscilla Schultz, Elizabeth Barry, Sharon Hennick, Margaret Maihofer, Georgia Freestone; Third Row: Carol Shaver, Lee Webber, Sharon Stelter, Sandra Johnstone, Marguerite Sa ge, Jean Gregor, Judith Warnke, Suzanne Philippart, Julie Winchester, Mary MacCutch- eon, Lucia Pucci, Sharon McCue, Sue Ellen Copper, Alexandra Ellis; Back Row: Jeanette Lim, Mary Kay Jordan, Mari K. Lof- strom, Melissa Bisbee, Judith Henderson, Margaret Shaw, Dale Morgan, Susan Bernard, Trudy Jozwiak, Donna Zimmerman, Judith Rudness, Connie Arnos, Barbara Falconer, Frances Cousino. 213 A happy DG has an attentive audience, including the Delta Gamma mascot, as she reads a welcome letter from home. DELTA GAMMA It ' s a mystery where Delta Gamma girls get the energy to do so much in so little time, but they cer- tainly can point with pride to years filled with numerous projects thoroughly enjoyed. Besides the usual rigors of attaining adequate academic achieve- ment, various social events occupy much of their remaining time. A " Pinafore Party " is held each fall, and Christmas finds the sophomores decorating trees while the juniors spruce up the house in authentic holiday decoration. Occasional " limbo " parties are held where every- one including the cooks and busboys joins in the fun of demonstrating his ability to perform this popular south-seas dance. Senior Sunday is a special dinner honoring senior girls, where sophomores com- pose a song and juniors create a character skit about each senior. Front Row: Sally Colburn, Helen Wentz, Carolyn Henning, Miggie Mueller, Ginny Champion, Sherry Boyce, Posie King, Sue Schuster, Lee Mendeaus, Margret Schwartz, Dottie Monroe, Deb- bie Cowles, Julie Kurener, Norma Rasumsen, Mary Jo Holmes, Sue Murbach; Second Row: Iris Gotberg, Linda Thomas, Diane Gibson, Stevie Dolan, Barb Brian, Barb Denny, Linda Myers, Sue Deo, " Mom " Hanes, Pat Michelmore, Jane Bowbeer, Anne Verhey, Betty Nichols, Bobbie Williams, Lynne Jillson, Patsy Searlett, Diane Deubner, Kris Carlson; Third Row: Alice Nissley, Sandy Halverson, Kathy Forbes, Gayle Hummel, Nancy Marzolf, Carol Drinkard, Margo Wilcox, Sibylle Arnolds, Pat Foust, Estelle Feingold, Pat Alcorn, Sue Biery, Jane Offenhauser, Ina Lynch, Ellen Mans, Jeanine Cucero, Mary Gale, Sarah Pil- grim, Sue Smucker; Back Row: Pat Hilligan, Sharon McClellan, Carol Green, Sue Martin, Betti Bacon, Janis Bushong, Tippy Loos, Mary Schmidt, Mary Clementson, Sue Crumpacker, Miggie Wilson, Joan Kittle, Piggy Lutz, Laurie Gossett, Kathy Plum, Barb Postle, Eileen Murphy. 214 Front Row: Peter Aronson, Clark Wright, John Lacina, Robert Howard, Kenneth Maclean; Second Row: James Howbert, Rich- ard Kost, Robert Herrick, William Herrick, Charles Kline, Patrick McGovern, William Krag, Stuart Dow; Third Row: John Robb, William Larned, John Watts, Norman Kost, Lynn Bartlett, Ronald Linclau, ugh Sheean, John Hughes; Back Row: Phil White, William Rosevear, Curtis Schler, Fred Neff, Richard Rogers, Rob- ert Noah, Robert Kasameyer, Joseph Johnson, Mike Todd. DELTA KAPPA EPSILON Founded on Michigan ' s campus in 1855 and na- tionally on June 22, 1844, the Dekes have an im- pressive list of past members. Tops on the national membership list are two former United States Presi- dents, Teddy Roosevelt and Rutherford B. Hayes. Basketball star Bob Petit, Cleveland Brown football coach Paul Brown, and Missouri Senator Stuart Symington are also former Dekes. Professor Robert C. Angell, who is the director of the University Honors Program, was a member of the local chapter. One of the big events at the house on Geddes Hill is the Palladium Dance which is held every spring. Following dinner, the Dekes and their dates have their choice of a dance band in the upstairs ballroom, or, for those with tired feet who prefer to listen, of a jazz band which provides soothing chamber music downstairs. An evening of relaxation is provided as the Dekes listen to their favorite records on the popular stereo. 215 Front Row: Doreen Weiner, Peggy Barnett, Donna Winthrop, Jan Reisner, Lynn Brandman, Jean Ross, Judy Weinberger, Bar- bara Perlman, Lois Green, Dale Greenwald, Myrna Hurwitz, Hazel Miller, Pat Reiter; S3cond Row: Merri Karpf, Linda Tann, Karen Hersh, Leslie Clevitch, Becky Posner, Freyda Schultz, Mrs. Hildreth Sanders, Andree Slesnick, Sue Fisher, Ellen Greene, Linda Gristle, Sue Sherman, Margie Stein, Mimi Livingston; Third Row: Diane Koonin, Linda Sher, Shelley Weiss, Kathy DELTA PHI EPSILON Practicing for Lantern Night, preparing for a serenade, or just exercising their vocal chords for fun the D Phi E ' s find the piano an essential of their house. Platt, Anita dayman, Harriet Magrish, Andi Burdich, Rosalie Siegel, Jill Libman, Hedy Cohen, Barbara Lebowitz, Nancy Schaeffer, Merry Brown, Lana Shangrin, Meredith Eaton; Back Row: Janice Fine, Gail Goldboss, Linda Ades, Bryna Webber, Judi Ocker, Sue Hirsch, Mary Beth Cohn, Nancy Falk, Sue Rob- bins, Barb Deutsch, Carole Goldman, Arlene Garrett, Joan Riefer, Rona Wolk, Audrey Dorman, Esta Jo Branson, Harriet Weiss, Harriet Kaufman. Delta Phi Epsilon girls pack as many activities as possible into their non-academic moments, which results in a school year filled with rewarding, en- riching, and memorable highlights. Especially not- able in this regard is the annual Hillelzapoppin ' in which the girls participate enthusiastically, along with a number of other fraternities and sororities. Funds from this contest are channeled toward vari- ous charities. Christmas Dinner features a unique turnabout where girls trade places with the waiters, who for a re- freshing change are themselves served in fine style. Another enjoyable ceremony is Seniors ' Dinner, where each person takes from a central plate some- thing appropriate for her degree of attachment - grapes for the unattached, lollipops for steady daters, sugar for those wearing fraternity pins, and so on up the line. In addition, scholarship awards for actives and pledges provide extra incentive for the academically superior. 216 Front Row: James Cooper, Del Collins, George Didier, Bourdie II, Frank Oole, Scott Ellinwood, Michael Wilson, Joel Demski; Second Row: Bruce Byle, James Steigelman, Michael Landers, John Miller, Michael Magee, Walter Brown; Third Row: Bill Muenchinger, Dave Zeerip, Wayne Moon, Fred Malecki, Ralph Reins, Larry Larson, Jack Glezen, John Goodwin, Don Wirenga, Dale Sharpe, Fred Cosway; Back Row: Rich Loveland, Bill Rich- ardson, Chuck Huber, Ken Robinson, Bob Haan, Bill Albee, Gary Yeomans, Ted Smith, Walter Holdampf, Drew Novak, Ken Waterman. ! , . i " - -,,-,- A fairly " young " fraternity on campus, Delta Sigma Phi ' s local chapter was founded here in 1920. But the Delt Sigs are not lacking in tradition. The coming of spring brings the annual Sailors ' Ball. Last year the dance took on a Viking theme. With true Viking daring the Delt Sigs, armed with torches and a battering ram, proceeded to storm the sorority houses and women ' s dorms. This done, they sailed back to Washtenaw with their Viking maidens to an evening of outdoor dancing and singing. The big fall event is the Rathskeller Dance where ber- muda-clad Delt Sigs and their dates dance to old German music and sip cider from steins. The Delt Sig mascot, Bardie Two, a collie, takes in all this gaiety with only an occasional dissent- ing bark. DELTA SIGMA PHI Displaying the true Christmas spirit, these Delt Sigs and their dates repress studies temporarily to trim the tree. I 217 n V x Front Row: Peter Ordway, Kim Sebaly, Bruce Groom, Don Dim- cheff, Stuart Main, Jack Garrett, Gary Nober, Tom Hizar, Wayne Smith; Second Row: Bill Buick, Norman Mclntyre, Steven Wil- liams, Dave Kartalia, Todd Grant, Jack O ' Brien, Jerry Smith, Bob Benson, Dan Brown, Ray Heald; Third Row: Andy Morrow, Gary Barnes, Ray Senkowski, Pat Parker, Bob Kohrman, Steve VanderVoort, Dana Baldwin, Lars Anderson, Jerry Price, Greg Blank, Henry Reisig, Bob Pierce, Jim 1 Wilkins, Keith Johnson; B ack Row: Kelsey Pelerson, Dan Reese, Bruce Greenfield, Jerry Peters, Tom McAuliffe, Walter Secosky, Dave Croysdale, Bill Risk, Glen Moon, Steve Smith, Bill Gleason, Dave Shelby. Although the events of the normal year in a fraternity are not exactly steeped in originality, still the brothers of Delta Tau Delta try ever to flavor them with their own particular outlook. There is always much unsolicited enthusiasm for rush, intra- mural sports, and, of course, the brothers never fail to be amused by final exams. As a matter of fact, several brothers are still amused from the last session, dispersed as they are around the country. In addi- tion, the year is always filled with such mildly sus- penseful questions as " Will we midwife another bonanza for Spring Weekend? " " Will the mural in the basement ever be finished? " " Will the cook serve blueberry muffins for dessert again tonight? " Consequently, as the brothers unite in harmony for another year, can there ever be a semblance of a bead? Never! DELTA TAU DELTA The Delts have found one easy way to relieve those " final exam blues, " but woe to the poor fellows who don ' t have time to get rid of those blues. 218 Front Row: David Lichtfield, Preston Mann, Tony Glaser, Brandy Schwartzwalderhof III, Mac Poll, Dennis Childs, Roy Wong; Second Row: Ted Tenase, Lee Osburn, Richard Munt, John Lengeman, Ray Christner, Michael Shirley, Fritz Fischer, Keith Richardson, Gary Phipps, Larry Morawa; Third Row: Gayle King, Julius Often, Richard Meyer, David Hetrick, Nick Spewock, Edward Hayman, John Goldsmith, John Feldkamp, Wallace Sagendorph, Edward Pongracz, Tom McDaniel; Fourth Row: Brian Rickard, Lawrence Momberg, Robert Wood, Bucky Blair, lilt ' Robert Brimacombe, David Randall, William Hornbeck, John Galaraneault, John Scott, Ronald Kilgren, William Watrous, Richard G ' sell, David Casbon, Rick King, Rick Hermann; Back Row: Thomas Casselman, Robert Waddell, Michael Joyce, Pete Winen, William Kerr, Gary Kurz, Robert Trepp, Thomas Macky, Kenneth Dec, Brent Whipple, Gary Joachim, Clint Gerhold, Warren Hanselman, David Paul, David Correll, Dennis Hirota, Richard Earle, James Currie. DELTA UPSILON The odds are very much against the unfortunate Delta Upsilon pledge who gets caught after a pledge prank. Mailmen all fear her; boys all love her. She ' s the only female member of D.U. Who is she? Brandy, the charming St. Bei ' nard, who spends twenty-three out of twenty-four hours a day sleeping, be it in the Fish Bowl or at the house. After coming in first in the Homecoming chariot race, Brandy has earn- ed her rest, conserving her energy for another victory next year. With the cold winds blowing outside, Brandy, along with the boys and their dates, enjoys the Florida atmosphere at the annual D.U. Florida Party. Lounging in the sand-filled rooms in their comfortable vacation grab, they can experience the relaxation of a Florida vacation-land for free! Established on campus in 1876, the unique non- secretive D.U. resides at 1331 Hill in the first fra- ternity house designed for that specific purpose. 219 Enthusiasm is a key word at the Gamma Phi house. As the oldest continuous chapter on Michi- gan ' s campus, the Gamma Phi ' s are justifiably proud uf their many traditions. At Christmas time the girls get enjoyment out of doing things for others. At the annual Bus Boys ' Party the tables are turned as the waiters at the Gamma Phi house are served by the girls. Another annual affair, the Christmas Formal, finds each girl putting a present under the tree for her date. The girls also emphasize the scholastic side of campus life. Each week a stuffed animal is given to the girl who has done something outstanding, such as getting an " A " on a particularly difficult exam. Fall means leaves, and leaves bring out these Gamma Phis and their rakes in an effort to keep their yard leaf-free. GAMMA PHI BETA Front Row: Betty Carless, Vicky Dimoff, Joan Nash, Linda Heric, Jade Miller, Diane Schrock, Barbara Browne, Chris Allen, Sue Sloan, Joyce Octjens, Susan Snead, Linda Holmes; Second Row: Jean Dierking, Pat Wells, Mary Ellen Thomsen, Margaret Harris, Carolyn Conn, Mrs. Sanford, Barbara Cooksey, Karen Graham, Janet Bellinger, Donna Arduin, Lynn Cocksrill, Susan Smitn; Third Row: Dorothy Niethammer, Nancy VanWesten, Margaret Skiles, Barbara Page, Sue Fletcher, Susan Rowe, Susan Hard, Cece Galvin, Jean Ermert, Kathy Irons, Millie Andersen, Tracy Bunker, Mary Brecht, Barbara Rady, Ann Collins; Back Row: Susan Huggard, Leila Gross, Joan Crawford, Joan Trussell, Peggy Buskirk, Tula Van Dyne, Judy Schuknecht, Joan Martin, Jerrie Roberts, Roma Smith, Beth Dillman, Gretchen Nybosr, Barbara Bilby, Jean Sweebe, Mabelan Nesbitt. 21K) " Oh, to live as the ancient Romans lived! " think these Kappa Alpha Psi ' s as they re-enact the popular Roman tragedy " The Case of Empty Vodka Bottle. " KAPPA ALPHA PSI From a third place finish in IM basketball to a Pledge Formal entitled " Night in Tunisia, a lia Diz, " Kappa Alpha Psi continued its emphasis on the social side of fraternity life. The Spring Sweetheart Dance featured the selection of the Queen, who first endured the rigors of a tea and a talent contest. The pledges did their part to keep the social mills grinding by entertaining the actives with songs and skits. They also created confusion with their pledge prank, discontinuing maid and linen service and removing all manner of cleaning equipment from the house! With several men in varsity athletics and Jr. IFC, KAPsi is well-represented in campus activities, while the pledges help out on charity projects. Front Row: Charles Billings, Clifford Neely, Wilbert Franklin, Norman Smith, Bob White; Back Row: Richard Cephas, Charles Scales, Howard Sims, Marshall Dickerson. 221 V - -- - " . ' - ! -. .; ,sc -- i Two hard-working Thetas prove by the condition of their base- ment that the time for keeping the house neat is definitely not while making a homecoming display. KAPPA ALPHA THETA Kappa Alpha Thetas may lead eventful lives, but it just wouldn ' t be the same without the annual Mudbowl Game between Sorosis and Theta in soccer and SAE Phi Belt in football. It seems to have become not only a house tradition but a favorite of (he campus as well. Another highlight of the school year is the plan- ning and construction of the Homecoming display. A lot of time, a few tears plus tremendous energy which pays off in a good-looking display plus a lot of fun. During the football season a huge crowd of over 400 attended the open house after the Ohio State game, a record of sorts. But every day is invigorating to the girls, who consider life anything but routine. Front Row: Nancy Norville, Beverly Ford, Roxanne Rhinerson, Dorothy Beaman, Ann Gomez, Nancy Peterson, Sally Stevenson, Molly Martin, Ann Wear, Lyn Dominguez; Second Row: Diane Norville, Paula Struck, Cheryl Copeland, Judy Boesal, Judy Krempa, Martha Cavangh, Diane Burns, Susie Nichols, Judy De- Caprio, Andrey Schmidt, Anne Wilcox, Martha Melvin, Francis Fletcher; Third Row: Mary Fromhart, Penny Patton, Sarah Ander- son, Marina Cielens, Linda Bird, Virginia Sinclair, Mrs. Allen, Kay Mabley, Missy Kirk, Pat Ferguson, Joan Wilson, Cookie Skaff, Lynn Harrison; Fourth Row: Dale Courntry, Wendy Phillips, Phyllis Bigelow, Ann Cofer, Francis Beckwith, Elizabeth Burns, Ann Stoddand, Sue Smith, Lee Simpson, Ann McMullen, Sandra Gossom, Marian Schravesande, Patricia Lucas, Stephanie Wenner, Jane Emmons, Cordelia Bingham, Barbara Apple, Jane Mohler, Carol Moore; Back Row: Ellen Schmink, Diane Martin, Alice Emenheiser, Sharon Anderson, Drucilla Dexter, Kathy Bennett, Kathleen Brandt, Connie Meach, Sue Bowers, Mary Halward, Sandra Bassett, Bonnie Gerlach, Lucia Lochner, Betty Jean Sch- midt, Helen Walker, Valarie Hall, Mary Barber, Margaret Johnson, Ann Proctor. 222 Incredible as it seems, there are actually those amongst us who place faith in soothsayers and seances. In fact, at Kappa Delta each Christmastime the girls hold a clandestine session during which a ritual of candle-burning is performed by each member. The girl whose candle burns longest will be the next bride, while the candle that flickers out first signi- fies marriage is not in its possessor ' s future. One can imagine the horror that a prankster could create by opening a drafty window! But life is not always so mystical as evidenced by the support of six beds at the Crippled Children ' s Hospital at Richmond, Virginia. Another philan- thropic project is the establishment of a research center in orthopedics. Occasionally the Kappa Deltas give a formal team to meet the alumni, and to show friends and guests around their house. KAPPA DELTA Front Row: Mary Montante, Jane Swift, Pam Marzulla, Marinna Mallis, Judy Francis, Linda LaMarre, Sarah Miller, Judy Woods, Karen Last, Martha Frye, Christine Conrad; Second Row: Sandra Golden, Aline Limburg, Judy Fancher, Marjorie Reins, Elaine Sage, Mrs. Carolyn Rau, Mrs. Ruth Canfield, Donna Marsh, Ellie Hogsten, Margery Zemke, Penny Thewalt, Beth Perry; Third Row: Karen Olsen, Susan Perham, Danice Chisholrrr, Joyce Bogg, Shirley Johnsmiller, Peggy McLaughlin, Marcia Yergens, Fran Panettieri, Carin Stofko, Lynn Grigg, Carol Abeckerli, Donna Schriver, Susan Durkee, Sally Rothfus; Back Row: Carol Ellis, Nancy McCortney, Pat Trimmer, Anne Knoll, Elizabeth Robertson, Mary Jane DiGiovanni, Nancy Jo Rusk, Gay Heiden, Mary Lu DeRight, Lynne Plummer, Carolyn Skaff, Nancy Artin- ian, Bonnie Bates, Alma Simounet. 223 The most popular girl in the Kappa house each evening is the one who takes phone duty, leaving messages from that special " he " for that special " she. " KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA A kaleidoscope of activities and plans engrossed the Kappa Kappa Gammas this year. The Kappas carried away top honors with their entry for queen - John Everhurdus -- in the SAE-Phi Delt Mud- bowl Game. The casual fun of football season was extended when the Kappas and their dates played host to the Thetas and their escorts at a sock hop. An evolving tradition at the Kappa house was the Christmas theater party when the Kappas and their dates went to Detroit for a performance of " The Andersonville Trial. " Interest in international students has been high at the Kappa house. Besides having a " little sister " from Brazil, the Kappas will give part of a scholar- ship for living expenses to a foreign student who will live in the house second semester next year. Front Row: Betsy Robson, Ann Strickland, Sheri Tilford, Donna Gotschall, Marcia Hutchison, Mary Worthing, Margaret Hayes, Sue Skarstad, Judy Davidson; Second Row: Karolyn Kaufman, Cathie Andros, Mary Anne Bross, Julie Guest, Mary Johns, Carol Ference, Jackie Efrusy, Anne Wells, Mike Forster, Linda Lacey, Pat Hooper; Third Row: Linda McClellan, Judy Householder, Pat Johnston, Joanna Jury, Carrie Duerr, Mrs. Smart, Gloria Guy, Sue Habib, Kaye Baker, Judy Walton, Cindy Clark, Mary Jane Nissly; Fourth Row: Marie Stern, Gina Walter, Liz Leets, Judy Moeller, Sue Bigby, Sue Johnson, Margo Fox, Jill Crawford, Becky Roleson, Margo Mensing, Carol Decker, Joan VanDerMeer, Meg Hyatt, Nancy Spindle; Back Row: Dommy Graham, Nancy Nasset, Nancy Savage, Sue Salter, Sus Guffey, Lindsey Slenger, Sue Parker, Judy Winchell, Mary Burkrrran, Linda Burkman, Joy Guerard, Wendy Wardell, Ann Cronenweth, Jill Dinwiddie, Punch LeMessurier. 224 Front Row: Fontain Johnson, Bob Schlack, Steve Staich, Dan Wood, Carl Fucinari, Ben Berg, Sam Jones, Herb Fahnoe; Second Row: John Wilhelm, Gerald O ' Shaughnessy, Walter Eichhorn, Bill Blum, Dave Cox, Cal Howell, Chuck Totten, Bill Hoagland, Jim Johnson, Earl Boxtell, Bill Boyd; Third Row: Lloyd Bellamy, Dave Terrill, Dick Gilpin, Al Steger, Terry Pokela, Steve Crist, Mike Stoner, Lou Senunas, John Lee, Dick Diehl, Dave Andrews, Bryant Milliard, John Hawley, Bob Dill; Back Row: Dick Nelson, John Skillman, Keith Miller, Dave Davis, George Wanstall, Ken Visconti, Dale Moon, Gordie Higgins, Jim Davis, Jim Brickley, George Houck, Gene Brown, Bill Butter- field. Kappa Sigs, never particularly inclined toward standing pat in the face of inevitable change, have successfully embarked upon a plan of initiating new members without indulging in such traditional chest- nuts as physical hazing and " Happy Hours " much to the delight of pledges and actives alike. They figure that one result of several years as a Kappa Sig should be the successful metamorphasis from a frolicking freshman to a mature adult, which can be aided immeasurably by the substitution of more sober, temperate activities for those of a somewhat giddy nature. But, lest we get a narrow view of our heroes, they enjoy a good time like most of us, as demon- strated by their enthusiastic participation in I.M. sports, I.F.C. Sing, and Spring Weekend, garnering high honors in the all-campus cheering contest dur- ing Homecoming weekend. KAPPA SIGMA It was a great party, but the strain was too much for this Kappa Sig, who luckily had brothers nearby to lend a hand. 225 Front Row: Bill Suffer, Bob Broesamle, Bruce Barker, Mike Traut- man, John Meyerhole, Chuck Newton, John Carton, Phil Whitte- more, Steve Loftus, Tom Flatland, Bob Gilbert, Jim Wolpert, Tom Kersheer; Second Row: Goerge Busby, Herb Harper, Jim Nette, Dave Breeholz, Frank Granifo, Doug Abbott, Dave Carpenter, Tom Kvess, John Gregg, Jim Stebbins, Jim Miller, Rich John- son, Bruce Galbraith, Denny Shermeta; Third Row: Joe Luttrell, Bill Selmeier, Jed Mabius, Chris Wines, Doug Schwartz, Fred Herbert, Dave Matzen, Doug Gadowski, Dick Hansen, Jim Fisher, Cliff Taylor, Randy Mitchell, Ray Margherio, Dick Swager, John Drewry; Back Row: Chuck O ' Connell, Ron Drummond, Bill Sco- vill, Day Ellis, len Cercone, Jerry Kellum, Frank Lude, Hank Lenox, Dave Gaskin, Bill Patrick, Denny Turner, John Smith, Dave Koto, John Emmert, Mike Fast. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA It ' s a fight till the finish as Major gets the Lambda Chi ' s in condition, pitting the strength of his " saintly " body against a handful of the brothers and coming out victorious. Although they do not belive in that classical anonymity, " It isn ' t how you play the game, it ' s whether you win or lose, " the men of Lambda Chi are constantly striving for top honors in everything that they do. A very close third in last spring ' s I.F.C. Sing and a closer second in Michigras competition did not dampen the brothers ' spirits, as they came back strong last fall to take a second in the Home- coming display competition. Although by this time some of the brothers advocated adherence to Mur- phy ' s Law, " If there is the slightest possible chance that something will go wrong, it will, " their pessim- ism was soon smothered by the enthusiasm of the group as it began preparation of plans to conquer the I.F.C. Sing of 1961 . . . 226 Phi Belt is preparing for greater things now that " Old Red " has been rejuvenated. The alums, re- sponding to earnest pleas and persistent coercion, willingly filled the reconstruction coffers. As a result, the dining room sports new paneling, the house has been completely rewired, and new carpeting through- out eases the weary scholars ' footsteps. Replacements for doors which had been used as blocking dummies lend a sturdy air to the hallowed halls while a new television and stereo encourage genteel relaxation. The two Pledge Formals highlighted the social sea- son, but by no means competed it. Two highly suc- cessful Phi Belt soirees paid homage to the gods: Morpheus was honored at the Pajama Party, while Bacchus received his due at the Toga Party. To make certain that the athletic Phi Delts remain in one piece, the corner policeman holds them back from the flood of traffic at the busy South U. and Washtenaw intersection. PHI DELTA THETA Front Row: Robert Yearout, Edward Maier, Joseph Spiteley, Edward Zyniewicz, Joseph Nameth, Anthony Petrilli, Devil, Bruce Boardman, Lawrence Knopna, David Brazier, Bert Voss- ler; Second Row: David Mans, David Hood, Thomas Wile, Gerald Weiss, Robert Gustine, Michael Agee, Cell Boyer, James Mullen, John Atcheson, Michael Harmon, Clifton Cobb, Robert Gillette, David Parsons; Third Row: Daniel Clevenger, Charles Schiemen, John Walker, Bruce Ford, Harry Van Matre, Barry Marshall, Frederick Ludwig, George Randt, Paul Orme, Thomas Sumner, David Tear, Duane Wasmuth, Gregory Spangler, William Thur- ber; Back Row: Thomas Prichard, John Zanglin, Dennis Davies, Bruce Thompson, James Waterston, Michael Harris, Terrance Boyce, David Harbert, Richard Adams, Michael O ' Neil, Richard Staelin, Timothy Ray, John Upp, Philip Craig, Donald Simmonds, Rouney tinder. 227 Front Row: Marvin Goloman, Michael Maidenberg, David Gins- berg, William Shell, Richard Leach, Larry Newman, Michael Levin, Mark Levy, Donald Sandweiss; Second Row: Richard Reinish, David Wintroub, William Friedeberg, George Drasin, Morton Haaz, William Friedman, Robert Fischer, William Harris, Mai Warwick, David Olen ; Third Row: Alan Kravets, Alan Bur- stein, Alan Abrams, Robert Berger, Larry Meyer, Lewis Wexler, Michael Goode, Gar Reichman, Gary Roggin, Paul Leeds, Jerry Cohen, Lance Sweet, Donald Beser; Back Row: John Rose, Alan Ash, David Wax, Jeffrey Rubenstein, Barry Slotky, Larry Libit, Michael Woolf, Donald Finkleman, Jerry Tischler, Harvey Sch- wartz. PHI EPSILON PI It ' s stunt day at the Phi Epsilon Pi house as the braver brothers learn how to ride their new motorscooters. Happily perched on a Washtenaw hilltop, strate- gically located next door to DPhiE, Phi Ep has still managed to maintain a high level of academic achievement. Although pleasantly disposed toward the lighter side of college life, they finished third among the fraternities last year. The countless souls who perish on " The Un- touchables " each week were reincarnated for the Roaring Twenties Party. Slinky gun molls, black limousines, and shoulder holsters were the order of the day as the prohibition crowd gathered for fun and frolic at the Phi Ep " speakeasy. " With a Dixie- land band providing background, and Elliot Ness co-operating by staying away, the evening went well for all concerned. A party for underprivileged chil- dren was the most important contribution of the year, reflecting the well-balanced attitude of Phi Epsilon Pi. 228 f f.f.f-ll-f f t Front Row: John Deo, Jeff Grayson; Second Row: Mark Sand- Strom, Nelson Smith, Bob Baltzer, Don Baron, Bob Hiatt, Jeff Gaidos, Rick Cheyfitz, Pat Patterson, Bob Rea; Third Row: Vic Wexler, Dick King, Chuck Judge, Howard Mueller, Gregg Stover, Jim Burns, Dick Miller, John Pollins, Mike Burns, Steve Dotson; Fourth Row: Ted Parnall, Ken Weaver, Dick Lyons, Bob Finke, Steve Hunter, Jerry Gerich, Tom Cole, Dick Denise, Ray Locke, Dick Meachem, Jim Hadley, Mike Healy, Lee Davis; Back Row: Dick Nohl, Paul Carder, George Peapples, Tom dwell, Tedd Fay, Tom Davis, Ron Bolt, Dick Strickland, Bob Clark, Gerry Reilly, Al Stenger, Dave Baron, Al Acker. " Make way for the Fiji Marching Bandl " is a cry often heard on the Michigan campus as the black- faced members of Phi Gamma Delta show off talents with pots and pans at pep assemblies, in the Michi- gras Parade, and leading the senior women to Senior Night. Phi Gam men also become expert grass-skirt weavers every spring in preparation for their famous Fiji Grass Skirt Dance. The Fiji House is turned into a jungle complete with waterfalls, coconuts, bananas, and a Dixieland band. Imported orchid leis make th is dance a real favorite with the girls. In recent years the Phi Gams have maintained a high academic and athletic standing. Striving to build and maintain a balance between scholastic emphasis and IM sports, they were able to place sixth in both fields last year. PHI GAMMA DELTA Phi Gams display the true spirit of the holiday season by com- bining borces with the Alpha Delta Pi ' s to make Christmas more enjoyable for those less fortunate. y EE Mfc. 229 Front Row: Stan Bushouse, Ronald Richardson, John Shelly, Robert Sprowl, Erik Serr, Charles Braun, Olaf Jordan, John Hopkins, Robert Lewis; Second Row: Douglas Rasmussen, Alfred Nickles, Kenneth Strohmeyer, Todd Powers, Richard Schaus, Franklin Rote, Jackson Worsham, Charles Matthews, William Cox, Filliam Rau; Third Row: Henry Stine, Charles Harrison, Juris Lielais, Jack Matthias, Robsrt Polleys, James Reilly, Brent Smith, John Kendall, Kenneth Erickson, Bruce McAfee, Fredrick Meyer, Frank Lenzotti; Back Row: William Koraleski, Louis Fulgoni, Thomas Ruggles, Karl Weihman, Richard Small, Arthur Shantz, Jonathan Durfee, John Ullrich, David Lucas, Robert Hayes, William Heller, Wallace Newcomb. PHI KAPPA PSI Harriett ' s Phi Psi quotes: We hear " Scramble two, Frieda " on a typical weekday morning as the brothers begin to wander into the shiny new kitchen to get breakfast. " How about a game of pong? " is heard, and within seconds the ping pong ball is rapidly bounc- ing back and forth across the net. Later toward evening the cry of " Library Train " echoes through the halls as the brothers depart for the Phi Psi " block " in the basement of the Under- grad Library. Then, of course, the anguished cry of " Shot down again! " reverberates as someone tries to get a date for the coming Roaring Twenties Party. And, at sometime during every day the thought of " Brotherhood " and its meaning enters each Phi Psi ' s mind, and for the moment he becomes a little more serious. The strain of " sweet " music fills the house as Phi Psis Enjoy a few moments of relaxation in the form of an old-fashioned jam session before joining the " library train. " 230 Front Row: Rick Braidwood, Jim Spillan, Alex Finkbeiner, Rex Williams, Steve Newlon; Second Row: Nick Kriska, Dave Ruhala, Dick Maire, Phil Whittaker, Claude Colantoni, George Heller, Al Morse; Back Row: Gary McCarbury, Jim Rodwell, John Perrie, Bill Musch, Tom Jobson, Pete Javoroski. PHI KAPPA SIGMA Extracurricular activities at Phi Kappa Sigma are many and varied, with special emphasis on the art of tree climbing. You don ' t have to be a Phi Kap to be captain of the football team, but it helps! The last two captains came from this house. Deemphasis is placed on scholarship. Why inhibit natural expression while you ' re young enough to enjoy it? A special incentive is provided for pledges, inspiring them to become faithful actives. The infamous T. A. Wood Award goes to the pledge who most exempli- fies the qualities of " simplemindedness, laziness, dis- interest, and in general, shows the best promise of becoming a good Phi Kap. " Wanna gamble? Go to the " Zoo. " You ' ll be guaranteed either millionaire or pauper status after one all-nighter around the card table. The evenly distributed mattresses, fermented juices, and congenial atmosphere -- all will be re- membered by Phi Kaps for years to come, for al- though studies cease, party memories live on. 231 Gunns, the faithful Phi Tau mascot, was a thoroughly confused dog when his masters moved, but finally adjusted to the change. PHI KAPPA TAU Firmly established in our new house at 1910 Hill, the ways of the Phi Tau cannot change but can only expand. Although the days of the yo-yo are gone, the occasional beer truck still cannot pass without qualm. The tennis court which doubles as an ice hockey rink and a dance floor, make us unique among fraternities. With the brothers of- ficiating, sorority tennis matches prove an interesting diversion from the tribulations of the week long weekends. And classes, too, for those who attend. But these are only physical things. The games with the pledges, the midnight seranades - - these are the things that capture the essential spirit that ties the brothers together. And it is that intangible called brotherhood that makes Phi Tau what it is. Front Row: Jack Briggs, Philip Malte, James Nye, Gunns, Bruce Taylor, Dennis Kramer, Carl Pierson; Second Row: Patrick Kelly, Robert Hyslop, Ronald Feezor, David Reinke, John Lovallo, Jack- son Steffes, Dennis Stavros; Third Row: William Krause, Douglas Gordon, Paul Stottlemyer, Lee Black, Leslie Brill, William Hall; Back Row: Lawrence Wright, Barry Powell, Fred Hinton, Gary Kocher, Daniel Burroughs, Edward Kurath, Douglas Mclnnes, Robert Scott. 232 Phi Mu sorority sisters eagerly awaited the arrival of grades to learn what they would eat and wear at the house Scholarship Dinner. Lucky were the girls with 3.2 averages for they were treated to juicy steaks and attired in bermudas while those who ate hamburgers and wore school clothes had only 2.5 ' s. Vowing to study harder the coming term, the less fortunate ate beans and dressed in costume. The evening concluded with the presentation of awards to girls with the highest average and the most im- provements. Awakening the house at 6 a.m. with the blare of a horn, the seniors prepared and served a de- licious breakfast. Later they melancholically said their good-byes and read last " wills and testaments. " The Phi Mu ' s prove that there is nothing better than a game of tennis on a crisp fall day to keep a coed in shape. PHI MU ft an Front Row: June Stetka, Karen Adams, Shirley Delamarter, Joan Machalski, Linda Wittich, Alison Williams, Dottie Bauer, Claire Semmerling, Laurie McGregor, Judi Haun; Second Row: Gay DeLanghe, Diane Woods, Beverly Fish, Peggy Childs, Carol Fortin, Betsy Underwood, Mrs. McAlister, Sue Howatt, Joyce Larson, Joyce Kosloski, Margaret Becker; Third Row: Sandra Johnson, Edwina Palmer, Kay Sempliner, Linda Larson, Sue Precobb, Patti Lynch, Shije Drhan, Janice Bell, Joanne Chmie- welski, Ellen Pepper, Judy Tunnicliffe, Ellen Rubin, Gloria Cusumano, Sue Stagg; Rack Row: Eileen Philpott, Kay Ozier, Karen Saathoff, Kathy Gasdorf, Pam Lederle, Carol Jordan, Sally Blubaugh, Judy Ebner, Marian Porter, Barbara Smith, Ruth Wahl, Nan MacLeod, Judy Spangerberg, Jean Ludwig. 233 " It ' s not the car itself; it ' s the principle of the thing, " think these rioting Phi Sigma Delta men as they display their mis- chievous nature on the defenseless mechanism. PHI SIGMA DELTA Stay off those front stairs, or you won ' t be a Phi Sigma Delta pledge for long! The brothers don ' t want to chance tripping over a pledge while running out for a date. But pledges don ' t suffer all the time. After phone duty, they have the privilege of either studying or working at the house. Needless to say, they usually prefer the books. Why do all Phi Sigs own a pair of red sox? Be- cause the Sox are worn annually at their Red Sox Slide Party, when they slide down the stairs and romp around in a house full of hay. Playboys, children, jungle explorers -- Phi Sigs can be all these and more at their annual parties. Front Row: David Nelson, Ted Miller, Bob Cohen, Ron Portnoff, Jerry Chatman, Steve Paymer, Elliot Wolf, Gary Tearston, Ron Berman, Sanford Leff; Second Row: Dave Bloomgardsn, Barry Joseph, Harvy Kulber, Henry Futterman, Marshall Friedman, Richard Landy, Peter Koffman, Lyle Felsenthal, Jerry Lasky, Richard Eppy, Calvin Treger; Third Row: John Jacobawitz, Ron Silverman, David Miller, Jim Wechsler, Karl Pick, Sanford Hoff- man, Al Grey, Richard Robbins, Dennis Dubrow, Jerry Penner, Henry Ekker, Herb Newberger, Nevet Snewmer, Jim Waller; Back Row: Sam Narwit, Richard Weiser, Joseph Pick, Michael Posenthal, Steve Engelberg, Robert Reiter, Bob Land, Harold Steinberg, Barry Kipnis, John Shurman, Jeoffry Stress, Richard Sokol, David Tatel. 234 ' ' I Front Row: Dennis Garrels, Ed Shippey, Steve Waskin, Al Poel- let, Al Baker; Second Row: Tom Carbeck, Dale Geiger, Bob Jachirri, Dick Siefert, Bob Niederstadt, Hal Humphrey, Ron Var- gason; Third Row: Dave Karns, Jerry Powers, Bob Garrels, Dick Thies, Steve Hemenway, John Duffendack, Fred Tank; Back Row: Lee Feigner, Bernie Collins, Russ Line, Jim Lovett, Dick Park, Mike Toth, John Lutz, Keith White. Life is always exciting at Phi Sigma Kappa, but some days are really a ball. These exceptional in- stances dot the calendar with everything from pillow tights to charity drives. To establish a placid setting for the year ' s ac- tivities, a neighborhood tea promoted mutual good will and understanding. The neighbors, after a cup of brew and a hearty horselaugh or two, never seem quite as anxious to restrain the festive fellows as they otherwise might. One such moment of merriment was the Roaring Twenties party, the theme of which suggests a speak- easy complete with furtive knocks on doors and " bootleg " beer. Even a chorus line was featured and although things weren ' t quite the same for a while, sooner or later a belated encore was likely. Tobbogan parties, pledge raids, mixers, and open houses also provided diversion during periods of boredom. PHI SIGMA KAPPA Add to a group of Phi Sigma Kappas the appetite of typical college men and the desire to escape from studying, and the result is a raid on the kitchen. ' . : -ji t I . t i r xi Half of the fun of having a party is preparing for it; it ' s even more enjoyable when all hands pitch in and paint and sweep and polish, but smiles will become frowns at clean-up time. PHI SIGMA SIGMA Although Phi Sigma Sigma was reactivated only recently at the university, it has in a brief span of time established itself as a dynamic campus living group. Its members take pride in the versatility and extent of their accomplishments, which include a parents ' weekend, a Christmas party with an orphan- age, and an annual pledge formal. Another feature of the year is a faculty dinner, where professors, after being wined and dined, speak on various topics of general and specific interest. Last year Professor Eisenberg of the History of Art department was guest of honor. Front Row: Caryl Scheinblum, Carol Pianin, Linda Levitan, Gloria Taub, Lucy Levitt, Lenore Lesser, Gail Cameron, Barbara Berman, Andrea Rice, Nancy Greenglass, Joan Feldman; Second Row : Rita Levant, Rosalyn Schulman, Susan Ferber, Sharon Glazer, Susan Heyman, Mrs. LaFerne Newell, Carol Linda Weinstock, Linda Morrison, Susan Mandell, Susan Grosberg, Adele Becker; Third Row: Judith Rose, Fern Fishman, Judith Abrams, Linda Haber, Aleena Rieger, Carol Weill, Susan Sloman, Kay Hueb- sch, Nancy Hoffman, Ann Eichler, Sharon Mendelssohn; Fourth Row: Susan Netchin, Diane Lazarov, Sally Caplan, Sheila Kulick, Shirley Tucker, Patricia Gerson, Susan Rootberg, Judith Hitzig, Rhona Ender, Carolyn Gross, Marjorie Neidelman, Barbara Gil- bert; Back Row: Paula Mestel, Judith Disner, Sheila Pashman, Carole Zeiger, Ellen Willig, Julie Raben, Frances Sussman, Judith Goldin, Myrna Letchinger, Lynne Natal, Nancy Goldstein, Judith Salzman, Mariem Westrich. 236 Pi Beta Phi means to its members, individuality. Composed of liberals and conservatives, intellectuals and party girls, there is no emphasis on conformity. Each adds something to the whole group and to destroy this, would destroy the house. Activities and scholarship are not stressed " for the house, " but for the benefit of the individual girl. Christmas at the house is eagerly awaited. On one night before vacation, the house assembles for their Christmas presents; poems which each girl has writ- ten for another. Their poems involve only time and thoughtfulness, and the house feels that this is the greatest gift that they can give to one another. This individuality, which paradoxically contri- butes to group harmony, makes Pi Phi a wonderful experience in living. Four Pi Phi ' s lay plans for the future that they all hope will eventually follow their college years at Michigan. PI BETA PHI Front Row: Ethel Dover, Lynne Bartholomew, Jane Harris, Judy Huntwork, Sue Brockway, Judy Anthony, Diana Tesch, Mary Hess, Lee Ann Barnum, Vicky Nunneley; Second Row: Karlene Daehler, Sally Hanson, Barbara Condon, Nancy Power, Wanda Westrate, Sally Furnas, Roberta Rehner, Dotty Morrall, Sue Ket- chum, Jo Fleming, Sandra Adams, Paula Nothstein, Peggy Lepard, Jean Leach, Ann Smock; Third Row: Carole Feldman, Sheila Strang, Brenda Saunders, Barbara Frische, Marilyn Glow- acke, Peggy Fagen, Anne Pearson, Mrs. Willis, Sue Jackson, Ann Gilleland, Liz Thomson, Rosemary Clifford, Jan Thomet, Nancy Jo Morrison, Kathy McMillin; Fourth Row: Barbara Boscher, Cynthia Strom, Nancy Barnes, Bessie Steele, Carolyn Chase, Ann Zeldenrust, Margie Calhoun, Betsy Carroll, Lou Ann McDougal, Karen Swanson, Adrienne Tufts, Diane Thimme, Madelaine Bates, Lynnel Marg, Nancy Hagen, Andrea Rogers, Ann Cromwell; Back Row: Elizabeth Fawcett, Julie Strickler, San- dra Nunneley, Sandra Sharrow, Cynthia Zdrodowski, Marianne Ulrich, Lynne Mefort, Nancy Nolen, Lyn Tolhurst, Elinor Dinius, Joyce Tolhurst, Sara Weed, Marilyn Amos, Karen Gulliver, Caro- lyn Wells, Mary Flickinger. 237 Front Row: Harold Smith, Richard Jacobson, Earl Rosner, Robert Kessler, Irving Rapaport, Melvin Moore, Eugene Eisner, Lawrence Gross, Michael Paull; Second Row: Irvin Schatz, Stuart Frankel, Lloyd Polinsky, Robert Pincus, Jeffrey Weiss, Gigi DeFox, Arthur Lazere, Barry Harris, Richard Sims, Alan Goldman; Third Row: Bruce Bauer, Jan Winkelman, Steve Schulson, Allan Perlman, Mark Levick, David Berman, Robert Mellen, Terry Mossman, Harvey Matlof, Sheldon Roodman, Frederick Steinhardt, Roger Goldstein, Kenneth Monthck, Jeffrey Jenks; Back Row: Paul Levy, Charles Gottlieb, Edward Lumberg, Mervyn Klein, Sheldon Sandier, James Greene, Barry Goldman, Elwood Simon, Michael Wigler, Mark Perlow, Louis Weisz, Paul Grant, Lloyd Benjamin, Anthony Japha. PI LAMBDA PHI A pleasant break from the rigorous day of rushing around campus comes when the Pi Lams get together for an informal period of jokes and fun in the " quiet " of their own home. This was certainly the year for revival of the " good ' ole days " at the Pi Lam house on Hill. Our boys behaved as men and our men, well ... It was really great, for the first time since grandpa ' s day beer mugs didn ' t just sit around decorating a guy ' s desk -- they v v ere used! The older fellas are the lucky ones they can also go TGIFing at the P-Bell. Also, for the first time we ' re getting up early, because we ' ve heard that attending classes improves one ' s average. Our last year ' s pledges told us, and they should know. They ' ve got a trophy as proof. But we don ' t study all the time. When our par- ents come up for Parents ' Weekend, we show them how to rock and they show us what " real dancing " is at our Pledge Formal. 238 Our back yard! Anything special? Yes, consider- ing the daily sports events which take place behind the brick wall. Horseshoes, football, hockey, and mudbowl games regularly dominate the scene. When the weekend arrives and the contestants have clear- ed the arena, there is usually time for a party a party which of course is usually held behind that famous wall. We clo give parties inside typified by our yearly Florida Party. One will find not only a swimming pool but mounds of sand covering the basement for " atmosphere. " All this takes place the week before spring vacation, complete with bermudas, bathing suits, and brew. Outside of parties, the typical Psi-U is a well dressed individual. He considers himself serious and dependable, doing his best in every situation. Christmas is a gay time around the Psi Upsilon house and it looks as if the Christmas spirit or its spirits? has gotten the best of this young gentleman. PSI UPSILON Front Row: Bill Kodros, Wally Reynolds, Charles Rogers, Robert Montague, James Leison, Tom Ohlgren; Second Row: James Fieldmouse, Tom Ahern, Mark Stables, Mike Calahan, Dick Henderson, Tony Barnard, John Logie, Jim Hale; Third Row: Stu Kirchner, Jim Rebelton, Bob Spence, Doug Spence, Ned Evans, Jim Jerome, Wally Knox, Bill Leonard, Kirk Slasor, Dave Leedy; Back Row: Bob Chambers, Bill Melvin, Kent Flatley, Tom Keak- ker, Ben Yort, Fred Ostermann, Dan Hales, Richard Pointseana, Andy Andrews, Sky Semour, Terry Cross. 2.89 Front Row: Norm Coll, Gary Mouw, Don Wright, Denny Spalla, Guy DeStefano, Pete Cox, Ralph Gesler, Mike Hiniker; Second Row: Don Kelber, Dan Conway, Tom Irwin, Bill Beckers, John Hill, Jack Mogk, Gary McDonald, Gene Dietle, Dick Biondi, Tom Osterland, Gary Brown, Dick Law, Bob Boylan; Third Row: Ted Wachowski, Chuck Thompson, Howard Willett, Mike Reis- sing, Jim Mathie, Mike Martin, George Ginger, Ken Reichle, Don Kleckner, Gary Ciller, Frank Clappison, Chuck Collins, Jim Tenny, Bill Michalovitz; Back Row: Art Brauner, Pete Wooding, John Springer, Fred Brubaker, Doug Merrill, Stan Smith, Marion Krutyka, Jack Ransom, Jack Strobel, Bob Wojick, Joe Jones, George Measel, Jack Roberts, Chuck Barnell, Tom Shilling. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON The concentration of the SAEs ' school work is replaced tem- porarily by concentration of a different sort that of playing a man ' s game that can make or break the bankroll. The SAE ' s in the castle on the corner of South U. and Washtenaw started on the right foot when their pledges moved the TV set from the ground floor to the basement. With this strategy they hoped to provide more quiet study time. However, when it was revealed that Elliot Ness was an SAE, the ever loyal brothers flocked to the " tube " room again. Not even this could weaken the Sig Alphs ' sports program. They vanquished the neighboring Phi Belts in the annual Mud Bowl Game; and after setting an all time total point record to win last year ' s IM contest, they began this year by winning both A and B football. With a party or two each weekend, SAE ' s still found time for the I EC Sing, their Apple Polishers ' Banquet, and, of course, the Black and White Pledge Formal. 240 I JR , Front Row: Phill Goodman; Second Row: Peter Weingarten, Mike Serow, Bud Seigle, Bob Abramson, Jim Rocklin, Don Fine, Dick Mandel, Steven Kalt, Bob Rosenberg; Third Row: Dan Bernstein, Stuart Goodall, Mike Tunick, Phil Kaymen, Ralph Ryback, Arthur Bartner, Gary Shapira, Richard Just, Mickey Maddin, Bernie Berman; Fourth Row: Lee Woldenberg, Jeff Engle, Jim Amend, Lee Abraham, Jack Berman, Bernie Feldman, Mark Moskowitz, Ed Pear, Tony Jacob, Al Oboler, Leon Linderman; Back Row: Bill Perlman, Arnie Frumin, Paul Lurie, Bob Radway, Robert Walters, V. Van Gough, Roger Goldman, Pete Rothenberg, Stan Weiner, Jerry Frankel, Mike Roth, Jim Rigelhoupt, Mark Eren- berg, Jay Berkelhamer. The " Sammies " for years were known as a " jock " house. In the past, their actives distinguished them- selves in many athletic accomplishments, such as the Olympic Crocketing Team, the NCAA Manicur- ing Team, and the Siberian Athlete ' s Foot Society. But this year the " Sammies " put their whole- hearted interest in cultural advancement. The pledg- es had to memorize 37i 2 lines of Shakespeare ' s " Romeo and Juliet, " 2% verses of Housman ' s " To An Athlete Dying Young, " and the tune to Beethov- en ' s 9th Symphony. This cultural interest was subsequently displayed when their " Sammie Cabana Party, " which started out as a night club affair, turned into a stimulating debate on the aesthetic virtues of Seventeenth Cen- tury Elizabethan Poetry. Consequently, the " Sammies " hope to see the day when all of the brothers are Phi Beta Kappas and can give a spontaneous character analysis of Ibsen ' s " Hedda Gabler. " SIGMA ALPHA MU If there is not a party, a good show on television, or any pressing homework, the Sammies can always find some original way to entertain themselves. 241 Front Row: Tom Clark, Bob Brookman, Fred Rhines, Doug Schmidt, Jim Wiley, Terry Timm, Don Brown, Tom Mott, John Young, Forest Evasherski, John Townsend, Tom Williams, Jack Harden; Second Row: Charles Haden, Ron Jaco, Bernard Pick, James Agnew, John McQuire, John Quinn, Frank Legacki, Al Pierrot, Tim Heinele, Tom Wilson, John Roberts, Jon Schopf, Joe Seegar, Ralph Bahna; Third Row: Bart Hazelton, Dave Hey, John Drammis, Jim Blakes, Jim Fry, Bob Webster, Paul Cooper, Terry Slonaker, Tom Bret, Paul Schmidt, Dave Collin, Bill Hallack, Bob Marvin, John Utley, Fred Buesser; Back Row: Tom Guild- berg, Jon Trost, Spence Galland, George Bletsas, Bill Ganter, Steve Thrasher, Tadd Seitz, Joe Brisson, Bill Earle, John Dumont, Jim Griffin, Gus Leader, Dave Bos, Phil Garrison, Joe Gerlack, Jim Keen. SIGMA CHI Promoting culture, knowledge, and social well- being has long been the aim of Sigma Chi. To this end, we have devised a rigorous yet ingenious pledge program which extends even to the mothers of recent initiates. On Mothers ' Weekend, these lucky ones, attired in chic blue denim ensembles complete with blindfolds, are paraded through a parking lot to the tune of honking horns in simulated traffic. They then get a " touch of the wild moose " at the Alpha Belt house before singing " The Old Gray Mare " on the Union steps, while their loving sons retire to watch the giggling crowd gather. As usual, Sigma Chi is in top contention for first place in IM competition. The usual complement of parties provide an escape from the pressure of mental exercise. We read " beat " poetry for a touch of class. Impatient Sigma Chi ' s entertain themselves by reading infor- mation magazines while listening intently for one ambitious person to call " football time. " 242 Front Row: Stevie Roth, Jan Genner, Judy Price, Esther Towbin, Lynne Lebensfeld, Julie Gordon, JoJo Kay, Shirley Chattman, Jean Shifrin, Marsha Kanter, Margie Lindauer, Carol Lewis, Carolyn Bauling, Carole Lipscher; Second Row: Barbara Berger, Elayne Rotkow, Arlene Sherman, Sue Oppenheim, Jane Schimel, Josie Kasle, Joan Myers, Maxine Apple, Louise Rose, Gloria Feld, Roz Ribyet, Linda Unrad, Phyllis Abrahams, Bonnie Borg, Madelon Klunover; Third Row: Beverly Cooper, Sharon Bez, Jan Rosenthal, Patti Plehn, Marta Rubinstein, Sue Elconin, Anita Distenfield, Linda Rosenberg, Marley Trossman, Ellen Piloff, Judy Marcus, Harriet Averbuch, Ellen Kammins, Gail Grange, Judy Jones, Martha Levin; Back Row: Carol Kaufman, Amy Rubin, Ann Crystal, Sue Wachtel, Sue Solomon, Celia Spiegel- man, Lee Etsten, Sandy Deitch, Marilyn Baginsky, Linda Zucker- man, Terry Birnkrant, Margie Green, Peggy Weston, Myra Ernstein, Sue Sofferin. SIGMA DELTA TAU The hours of practice put in by the Sigma Delta Tau choir w;re well worth a first place in Lantern Night. SDT is justly proud of its continuing record of scholastic excellence. Ranking first scholastically among sororities has achieved almost traditional status at the house. Moreover, the Michigan chapter is first academically in the national organization. Despite the obvious concentration on studies, how- ever, the SDT ' s find time for campus activities. Last fall, in competition with other sororities and inde- pendent women ' s housing groups, they captured first place in the annual Lantern Night Sing. They also maintain an active philanthropic pro- gram. Chief among these interests is the Pete Kart- man Memorial Fund at Brandeis University. To support this fund, an annual charity dinner is given each fall. Looking back, SDT takes pride in its record and is looking forward to continued academic and social successes. 243 A Halloween dinner gives the girls of Sigma Kappa a chance to show their ingenuity at costume composing. SIGMA KAPPA One can ' t read minds, but Sigma Kappa ' s new housemother must find it difficult to keep up with her " active actives. " Instead of exchanging Christmas gifts with each other, the girls had decided to hold Christmas parties at rest homes and give presents to their elderly citizens. Doubtless it will grow to be a heartwarming and cherished tradition considering these elderly people might otherwise not share in the holiday festivities. Another noteworthy event is the annual scholar- ship dinne r which adds a touch of frivolty to the sober regognition of scholastic excellence. Much im- proved scholars or those with 3.5 ' s wear bermudas and are served steak; those whose grades slip must wear formals and are served somewhat less palatable food. Front Row: Ellie Petroff, Sherrie Cory, Judy Burns, Joyce Peter- son, Barb Morris, Bonnie Cunliffe, Gerrie Ramos, Barb Estes, Mary Hifchens, Carol McLay; Second Row: Carol Nugent, Louise Cataldo, Barb Siegel, Barb May, Mrs. Martha Wilson, Kathy Lockwood, Sally Southwick, Nancy Whipple, Pat Main, Pat Hoffman; Third Row: Pat Culver, Penny Lint, Sue Sheppard, Carol Petroff, Margie Holmes, Lisa Robinson, Charlyn Moyer, Linda Playdon, Nina Peterson, Lynne Lambertson, Betsy Wiley; Fourth Row: Joan Dain, Linda Wells, Judy Bowen, Charlotte Aupperle, Peggy Mixer, Katie Martin, Jackie Shaft, Gloria Shaheen; Back Row: Jeff Fawcett, Pat Tinsler, Linda Schweizer, Jean Samuelson, Virna Nelly, Lois Heemstra. 244 Front Row: Frank Whitten, Dick Galonska, Steve Kronick Doug Read and Maximilian, Bill Sikkenga; Second Row: Al Walters, John Welsh, Shan Griffeth, Doug Meyer, Colin Campbell, Tom Donigan, Bryant Ewing, Robin Humphrey, Chuck Shaw; Third Row: Bruce Baker, Bill Woodbury, John Atkins, Tony Waeschle, Buddy Reno, Hank Nalbandian, Don Lage; Fourth Row: Stu Patch, Living in a house which was once a cultural center for music lovers, the Sigma Nu ' s have not found it difficult to use the unique facilities of a former concert hall. The home of a past music school dean, once overflowing with concert goers, now hosts the brothers and their dates for various collegiate activities. Among these is the annual fall White Rose Ball with the ATO ' s. In the spring these groups again combine, this time with their traditional Black Foot Ball, at the ATO house. Sigfried and Maximilian, sausage members of the fraternity, chaperone at house functions. While the other members entertain their guests, Siggy and Mix prefer the quiet atmosphere of the kitchen and filling their tummies with forty of their kind. Steve Loud, Phil Vestevich, Bob Filar, Dave Valentine, Don Lucas, Charles Weaver, Bill Wood, Dave Rice Don Laird; Back Row: Bill O ' Brien, Nick Sekles, Larkin Breed, Jim Allen, Jim Townsend, Gene Cross, Tom Barber, Jim Robinson, Bruce Laid- law, Owen Sutherland, Greg Schwalbert, Roger Meyer, Bob Attaway. SIGMA NU It is obvious that this scholarly group will awaken bright-eyed and cheerful, all ready for a study-filled Saturday. 245 Tomorrow when these Sigma Phis wander into class with dark circles under their eyes, the effects of their all-nighter around the poker table will be evident. The strict observance of time-honored and sacred traditions is traditional at Sigma Phi. All the brothers do their utmost to preserve the sweet tranquility of the status quo by practicing such ancient customs as cheating heavily at bridge or other friendly games of chance in the card room. Traditional sports at the Sigma Phi house are gleefully participated in by the enthusiastic brothers. Foremost in their list of athletic endeavors is dog baiting, which they prac- tice with joy upon their crippled mongrel, Reilly. However, cultural interests are not ignored at Sigma Phi. The brothers enjoy greatly the render- ing of readings from the works of Cummings every night at the dinner table. This is college. SIGMA PHI Front Row: Dough Morgan, Tom Witecki, Parker Dedic, Reilly John Richards, Stu Bradley; Second Row: Steve Brickley, Russ Charter, Jim Peterson, Jeff Schuler, Bruce Medbery, Jim Gaf- fney, Dave Cristy, Gary Adams, Phil Giesen, Brian Kruscienski; Back Row: Jim Haidt, Dave Schaupner, Chuck Todd, Jeff Orhan, Jeff Hutson, Bob Bednas, Chris Jenkins. 246 tf t.t t t ' 4t t.i . itBk Front Row: John Monaghan, Dick Ruud, Fred Knapp, Mike Leone, Jerry Carlson, Schwantz, E. M. Carpenter, John Pavlis, Mac Richardson, Ed Hathaway, Fred Battle; Second Row: Charles McCormick, Tom Swaney, George Ford, Irv Hitesman, Larry Donaldson, Dave Pampa, Gary Verplank, Jim Plastow, Bill Hesplay, Ted Forbes, Greg Page, Jack Hecks, Terry Hoagland, Jim Fuller, John Coope; Third Row: Doc Gemmill, Andy Hoofter, Jerry Dubie, Dave Cameron, Jim Knox, Bob Frey, Carter Reese, Jack Smith, Steve Stockmeyer, Fred Hall, Steve Wilder, Bill Boyer, Dave Drury, Ted Grigg, Ralph Perriello, Joe Merulla; Back Row: Reyn Campbell, Bob Allen, Jack Rashliegh, G. J. Dietle, Russ Ott, Jeff Belfore, Jim Park, Frank Wilson, Doug Esper, Jon Edwards, Bill Lerner, Bill Peppo, Tom Crawford, Dick Karagitz, George Kansler, Buck Springer, Walt Vissotski. The guiding principles of Sigma Phi Epsilon are designed to produce a careful harmony of athletics, social activities, and scholarship within the chapter as a whole without infringing on the individuality of each member. As defending basketball champions on the fraternity league, Sig Eps are equally potent in the other intramural events; and in the last de- cade have the best overall record of any fraternity on any campus in the country. Somehow, the emphasis on athletics is conspic- uously absent on the weekends, supplanted by an outstanding social schedule. Two main features on the calendar this year were the memorable " Sher- wood Party " and the " Second Annual Sig Ep Party " once again hosted by the U. of M. chapter, the primary purpose of which is simply " good times " . And then there ' s scholarship . . . SIGMA PHI EPSILON How can Sig Ep ' s study for their classes when they have such a pressing intellectual challenge awaiting them at home? 247 Front Row: Jeffrey Ackerman, Philip Silverman, Michael Lerner, Burton Altman, Michael Roth, Robert Benson, Herbert Behr- stock; Second Row: Morris Shechtman, David Yen, Howard Eglit, Sheldon Gottlieb, Neil Hirschenbein, Roger Lowenstein, David Siegel, Edward Brown; Third Row: Benjamin Morris, Allen Sinai, Jerold Lay, Donald Goldhammer, Howard Stein, Michael Rosenberg, Irwin Boroff, Jeffery Frank, Charles Anoff; Fourth Row: Clifford Herbstman, Arthur Ginsburg, Samuel TAU DELTA PHI An essential part of life at the University includes mastering the difficult game of bridge, and these Tau Delta Phi ' s seem to be approaching their goal. Bernstein, Lawrence Pacernick, Michael Sarche, Jerome Wein- stein, Richard Seifman, Arnold Serlin, Barry Feinberg, Ronald Bassey, Henry Krasnow, Allan Greenstein, Arthur Repak; Back Row: David Blondy, Gary Pacernick, Martin Levin, Howard Blechnran, Bernard Schatz, Erwin Adler, Gerald Grummet, Richard Friedland, Jeffery Coven, Daniel Friedman, Lawrence Schwartz, Charles Blotner, Edward Stein. Tau Belt Budget Assets Beach Party Receipts Alumni Contributions Beer Bottle Returns Coke Bottle Returns Actives Dues Pledge Dues Liabilities Beer Expenses Broken Toilet Seats Aspirin No Doz Cigarettes House Improvements Charity $ 72.361 9 .22 20, . ' 572,000.00 4.97 4.89 13,141,869.03 $33,513,951.471 2 $24,077,824.72 3,200.00 7,000,200.731 2 32,722.23 2,400,000.00 2.32 1.47 $33,513,951.471 2 248 To the TEPs, the new occupancy of our house at 915 Oakland remains as the most memorable event of the year. Living as an organized unit facili- tated our participation in social, athletic, and other campus activities. Socially, we joined with the D Phi Es in the Yell-Like-Hell contest on Homecoming. We also participated in Spring Weekend with Bush House of Mary Markley. An ice rink was also con- structed to add to the revamped social program. As for the other social events of the year, by far the most impressive was the fall pledge formal. All in all, however, it was the acquisition of the new house which made the activities possible. We certainly look forward to the coming year with high expectations. Tau Epsilon Phi ' s provide moral support for one another to insure everyone of a Saturday night date. TAU EPSILON PHI Front Row: Kish Patel, Steve Pollack, Stu Hemple, Bob Gorman, Phil Richardson, Larry Wikoff, Pete Roos; Second Row; George Taft, Mike Frank, Stan Freilich, Saul Silverstein, Ron Greenberg, Lee Blumberg, Jimmy Orecklin, Marshall Berman; Third Row: Dave Silberg, Mel Kalt, Stu Cohen, Howard Naiman, Barry Lewis, Don Tracterberg, Dick Orenstein, Gil Okun, Lenny Solornan; Back Row: Bruce Cole, Bob Greenes, Howard Cloth, Danny Malamud, Bob Rhodes, Phil Rhodes, Alan Solinger, Bob Mos- kowitz, Dick Rose, Morris Liebling. 219 Front Row: Joe Nida, John Sweet, Tom Hammer, Jerry Ross, Jim Heiden, John Stephens; Second Row: Jim Passage, Tom Ruth, Chips Tappan, Steve Taub, Rolfe Worden, Tom Sampeer, - -7-V Jaff Bsrno, Bill Sutar; Bsck Row: Jos Huhn, Roy Ingersoll, Randy Lowe, Dick Swanson, Chip Haley, John Besancon, John Bennett, Ralph Rudder, Doug Kirby, Bela Lindenfeld. TAU KAPPA EPSILON With the pressure of a busy week finished and thoughts of what is to come, the TKE ' s temporarily escape from the world of reality while relieving their dry throats as well. Perched upon their hilly crest on Oxford Road, the Tekes have enjoyed a year packed full of theme parties, sorority receptions, and TGIF ' s. Among the highlights were the two Red Carnation Balls, and the Old West party, not to mention a joint serenade and party with our Teke chapter at Western Michi- gan University. Somehow our Homecoming display stayed up this year, thanks to a rather detailed engineering joy and 10,000 pieces of tissue paper. But the Tekes ' latest purchase, a 1926 LaFrance hook and ladder truck, (it carries 30 people) af- forded the most fun, as we led the Spring Weekend parade, serenaded (?) sororities, and picked up frat- ers ' dates on weekends. And besides, what could be more practical? Miraculously, Teke pledges managed to pick up first and second place this past year in scholarship. 250 If, Front Row: William McDowell, Jr., George Benton, Phillip Niffenegger, John Evans, Thomas LeMieux, Robert Kynast; Second Row: Bruce Browne, Richard Rosenbaum, John Eppel, Mrs. Lillian Hepler, William Jackson, Kenneth Sulek, Klaus Haas, James Stockard; Third Row: John Whipple, John Lesniak, If I Edward Billings, Barry Colwell, John Emerson, Fred Hermann, Gary Schubert, John Boucher; Back Row: Dan Schoonmaker, Pat- rick Danna, Mike Nelligan, William Grover, Norman Duerks, Daniel Carpenter, Otis Walton, Richard Hays, David Yonkers. THETA CHI If you happen to be passing the impressive house on the corner of South U. and Washtenaw and see couples entering in black leather jackets, levies, and shades, don ' t worry! It could indicate a possible gang war, but more likely it ' s couples attending the annual Theta Chi " Hood Party. " With authentic costumes and rock ' n roll music, this party proves to be one of their most successful events of the year. Theta Chi ' s usually keep their same room from year to year, which enables the boys to decorate them as they wish. The handier members include wood paneling, stereos, and tile, giving their rooms all the comforts of home. The pledge program, too, is geared toward constructive work. Last semester ' s pledges tiled the dining room floor, thus making the house a more attractive place in which to live. Theta Chi ' s spend the whole week in eager anticipation of Friday, when they can have a TGIF and drink MILK! UllHU! tlf 251 Reviewing the trophies of their past victories and looking ahead to more in the future, the Theta Delts entertain Dean Rea, their guest for the evening. The main theme of Theta Delta Chi this year can be summed up appropriately by the words, " sing , sing, sing. " After winning the Interfraternity Coun- cil Sing in the spring of 1960 the Theta Belt vocal group proudly accepted invitations to appear before the fall and spring men ' s rush meetings, the pep rallies before the Michigan State and Minnesota football games, and the annual Lantern Night sing. And so the Theta Delts strengthened their growing reputation as one of the campus ' best choral groups. This fall the Theta Delts captured another first place when their homecoming display, entitled " Ro- man Justice, " was awarded top honors in the fra- ternity division for the second straight year. THETA DELTA CHI Front Row: Charlie Duncan, Kevin Beattie, Rick Crickmer, Earl Wright, Dick Parr, Ed Morrill, Dick Bond, Chuck Henry, Hank Lazarus, Phil Boadt, Terry Mitchell; Second Row: Bob Heichel- bech, Dick Allen, Larry Hildebrandt, Bob Landgren, Mike, Mars- ton, Dick Lloyd, Bud Scotten, Gary Rich, Bob Paulsen, Bill Kretlow, Ed Duffield; Third Row: Bob Patton, Karl Riters, Stark Langs, Chuck Reeves, Charlie Barr, Garry Andeen, Clark John- son, Bob Dunblazier, Bill Kelly, Bill Steuk, Tom Addison, Bill Harris, Dallas Denery, Bob McMahon, Doug VanScoy, Gary Ross; Back Row: Jack Dietzler, Tom Connellan, Jack Heal, Ralph Shoberg, Frank Kratky, Gary Cox, Bob Farrell, Jerry Bergler, Lee Hassell, Rog Sergeant, Neil Haley, Rog Bittner, Hank Ferris, Jim Roberts, Pete Faber, Bill Lane. 252 Last Fall, Theta Xi ' s stumbled over carpenter ' s tools and paint cans to find themselves part of a modernized fraternity and fraternity house. The sub- stitution of a " Help Week " for the traditional " Hell Week " speeded up the process of putting finishing touches on their addition and marked the beginning of an era of constructive pre-initiation weeks. The addition greatly improved the facilities of the chapter and increased the capacity of the house from thirty- six to sixty. The election of George Mans as football captain and a diversified social calendar proved to be the highli ghts of a year of progress for Theta Xi. Party themes ranged from informal " Roaring 20 ' s " and " Bermuda " parties to pledge formals. Decorating the house for the Christmas holidays is an excellent outlet for Theta Xi ' s artistic expression, as well as a simple way to practice acrobatics. THETA XI Front Row: James Cross, James Brown, Theodore Webb, James Lieske, James LaFleur, Gaites, Kenneth Hoedeman, Jeffrey Gold- smith, Kenneth Maurer, Robert Giles, Max Bishop; Second Row: John Buben, John Maxwell, John Abad, Timothy Bennett, Peter McLean, Max Legatski, James Maurer, Gene Steiger, Andrew Hasley, Gsrald Londal, Thomas Griffiths, John Case; Third Row: Peter Van Winkle, Dustan Smith, Dale Simons, David Berry, Paul Sullivan, Philip Jach, Richard Black, David McCrory, George Mans, Paul Merlo, Don Persons, Jay Pease, Larry Pierce, William Stamm, Donald Haviland, Gene Stornberg; Back Row: Lawrence Rychlich, David Fauri, Edward Wood, Robert Brew- baker, Pete Coulter, James Bennington, John Pick, Thomas Hill, Gerald Montgomery, Gerald Bennington, Kenneth Kowalski, James Peard, Richard Dernberger, Robert Costello, Richard Gardner, David Pelton. 253 Anyone who has reached the magic age of twenty-one will readily recognize the clutter of an abandoned desk and recall the night of his first trip to Ann Arbor ' s famed P-Bell. TRIANGLE The brothers of the Michigan and Michigan State Triangles set a new record this year with five raids upon each other. Originating from a de- sire of our MSU brothers for the " skin " (a deer- skin recording varsity football scores) to be brought up to date, the interplay once resulted in Michigan State chapter ' s front door temporarily residing in Ann Arbor. This was reciprocated when our 6-foot slide rule, significant of the engineering-architectural nature of the fraternity, was transported to East Lansing. Cause for concern is the disappearance of the large black equilateral triangle which once hung from our lamppost. Originally stolen in a pledge ra id, the fraternal symbol disappeared again a few weeks after it was replaced, never to be seen again. Front Row: Ken Ensor, Evan Totten, Al Bisio, Karl Engquist Second Row: Dave Smith, Don Withers, Ray Green, John Patti- son, Paul Korby, Ray Ikola, Ken Ipson; Back Row: George Bed- ross, Paul Wiers, Ted Brouilette, John Knauth, Phil Mulvihill, Paul Brenton. 254 r Front Row: Phil Deegan, Ron Keller, Dave Haller, Otto Reyes,- Second Row: Robert Murphy, Chuck Rowley, Don Leckrone, Dick Granse, Jim Osborn, Dick Hazzard, Rex Hartson, Larry Werder; Third Row: Dave Groom, Tom Lynch, Dwight Flowers, Bob Reeves, Fred Webb, Jim Schlee, Dave Hoekenga, Les Whitmore, Bob Buss; Back Row: Mert Carpenter, Steve Lund- strom, Dave Bushouse, Ron Riesz, Ted Haworth, Tom Tielking, Art Schermerhorn, Steve Parrott. TRIGON " The thinker " at this Trigon party is either very engrossed in the conversation or off in a world of his own. This is the year for Trigon ' s Triennial, a gather- ing of alums and actives held every three years since the founding of this local fraternity in 1905. Three days in June are devoted to banquets, pledge class initiation, a memorial service for alums and actives who have passed away in the past three years, and renewing old friendships. This Triennial and the Gambol-Inn, a traditional Monte Carlo gambling party held before Christmas, are the biggest events on the Trigon social calendar this year. Trigons boast of their Olympic bronze medal winner, Dave Gillanders, and rightly so. A special dinner was held in his honor in the fall. They also have last year ' s outstanding ROTC cadet, Winston lYndleton. But the one member who can never be forgotten still remains Schatzie, their beloved giant schnauzer. 255 Front Row: Jim Fadim, Steve Haas, Ron Kramer, Larry Bindorf, Steve Linker, Bill Waxman, Don Slutzky, John Pollak, Harvey Caplan, Howard Rosenbaum, Tom Halperin, Mat Cohen, Bob Flaxrnan; Second Row: Marty Goodman, Larry May, Jim Hill- man, Karl Ecker, Bob Brod, Don Linker, Dick Sideman, Harley Kripke, Jules Isaacson, Bob Silverstein, Richard Kushen, Bill Hart, Norm Moscow; Third Row: Mark Gladstein, Bud Hurzog, Stuart Goldberg, Richard Rosenbaum, Ossie Jacobson, Steve Basch, Nick Sack, Jeff Karasick, Brad Schwartz, Howard Kleck- ner, Mike Kukes, Richard Helzberg, Dick Fain, Ken Bain, Allan Tann, Max Apple, Larry Hoberman; Back Row: David Karp, Dan Stone, Stan Saeks, Mike Weinberger, Bruce Leitman, Leslie Ringel, Dave Kahn, Mike Landwirth, Mike Leff, Bill Chayes, Ed Lublin, Ed Fishman, Barry Sherman, Cliff Marks, Jim Seff, Norm Leaf. ZETA BETA TAU Woe to the unfortunate ZBT who gets caught doing wrong and must go before the house judic. The season 1960-61 will be long remembered by the Brotherhood of ZBT as truly outstanding. With intramurals, studies and laughs, we had a year in which we did a little of everything. Notable among the year ' s highlights were our successes in football, the happy revival of exchange dinners, an excellent pledge class, the holiday banquet, and J.J. ' s Bell Party! Furthermore, SGC, Homecoming, the Union and IFC knew of our presence. Plans were made concrete for the new house, as thoughts turned to a departure from the old; the winter pledge formal was superb for our sheepskin favors went over with a baaa. Homecoming, Spring Weekend in fact, every weekend -- balanced the monastic Michigan atmosphere, while young blood was injected into the Evil Club. It was a memorable year in which life at Phi was neither boring nor disappointing. 256 Hardly a week-end passes that the Zeta Psi ' s don ' t have a party. They have the right props to assure guests and themselves of a roaring time: the Orient Bar (which they ' ve had since Prohibition) and a famous football goalpost. Between parties and studying, pledges keep busy with Red Cross help - and clearing debris after parties. They have tradition, too, continuing since 1858. However, the annual St. Patrick ' s Party and softball games with Milan Federal Prison are more recent. They lost their mascot when he fell in love with a German Shepherd. They lost a member once, too, when he became attached to the TV set. In addition to more parties, and a more faithful mascot, the fraternity hopes to be the first in Alaska. It ' s jam session time at the Zeta Psi house, and these boys put their whole selves into making it a swingin ' evening for everyone for miles around. ZETA PSI Front Row: Charles Whipple, Curt Barnes, Philip Beltz, Thomas Bailey, James Armstrong; Second Row: Bruce Hanover, Dennis Kross, Daniel Murphy, Donald Stammer, E. Dale Olbrich, Lee Brunner, Stephen Detrick, James Dudgeon, Michael Gillman; Third Row: Harry Soehnlein, Robert Guenther, David Logan, Thomas Fetters, Don Cebulski, Joseph Yaney, Roger Barnes, William Blanton, Dwight Watkins, Thomas DeJonghe, Terry Balney; Back Row: William Hull, John Kohler, John Daume, Norman Lilly, Stuart Reitz, Joseph Kurkjian, James Mitchell, David Hughes, Arthur Carey, Dave Morse, James Kiefer. 257 Front Row: Carol Shepherd, Carolyn Cohn, Mary Jo Kitzmiller, Marilyn Paulson, Sue DePree, Patricia Evans, Janet Baker, Tammy Kirk, Sally Hulse, Joan Rasmussen, Betty Terpenning, Julie Rasmussen, Susan Smith; Second Row: Sue Jones, Linda Kiplin- ger, Meg Yeamans, Mary White, Lee Reese, Helen Bicum, Mrs. Pauline Bates, Linda Lewis, Nancy Huesmann, Pat Wedler, Ann Musick, Barbara Knight; Third Row: Judy Dean, Patricia Backman, Jan King, Sue House, Sharon Bluhm, Sue Schindler, Mary Lou Breniser, Pat Irwin, Lorna Richards, Betsy Slagle, Sharon Le- Vette, Ann Fangboner, Judy Selby, Sally Stevenson, Ruth Greenbury, Ann Cooper, Judy Williams; Back Row: Jean Ruby, Margaret Curtis, Juley Baldwin, Jean Mathie, Fredricka Hotch- kiss, Carole Thomas, Darlene Helmich, Ann Melin, Charlyn DeYoung, Mary Jane Freriks, Dorothy Joss, Mary Ellen Good, Georgia Griffith, Beverley Broughton. ZETA TAU ALPHA Zetas concentrate intently on a bridge game before channeling their concentration toward the textbooks. X Realizing that the life of a pledge is at best con- fusing, the etas have established an enlightened program which is designated to guide their Neophites smoothly through this hectic period. One night a week all pledges must attend a supervised " study table " to help minimize their scholastic trauma. In addition, an effective tutoring system provides wel- come assistance for those who need it. But balanced against this is a liberal sprinkling of activities. Friday night brings with it " Rowdy Din- ner, " at which bermudas (even in winter) prevail. Come-as-you-are parties, candlelight ceremonies and teas also serve to diversify campus life. Also, busy members find time for student government, WAA, and Michigras. In fact, the local chapter received an activities plaque at the national convention in recognition of its varied and dynamic pursuits. 258 it f._i Front Row: Joseph Novak, Robert Dent, Stan Bostock, David Korff, Michael Warsinski, Robert Moore, William Lee, Laurence Beamer, Frank Jarc, Larry Wright, Edwird Helminski; Sscond Row: Ronald Shepard, Charles Wentzel, Robert McKee, Thomas Davis, David Seitz, Arthur Plaxton, David Crook, Bruce Wenzel, Ronald Peters, Patrick Kennedy, Walter long, Olin Wenrick; Third Row: Raphael Munoz, Dale Stuart, Val Spangler, Loren Pfeiffer, Robert Most, Stsven Ruebleman, Michael Malinowski, Robert McGrath, David Elliott, James Beebe, Stanley Joose, William Dupree, Laurence Rydell, Joseph Rand, Joseph Tatham, James Lightfoot; Back Row: K=nnsth Tartof, Allan Le Sage, Daniel Zaroff, Frank Voeffray, Charles Woods, Ralph Butz, Anthony Perlick, Thomas Hrynik, Rudy Macander, Herbert Keller, Mervin Roberts, Steven Augustyn, Charles Barnes. " Is solitary confinement in prison as bad as this? " wondered the Evans Scholar pledges during their two weeks of confinement to their rooms. " I guess that will teach us not to close the chimney damper like that. " Living in the house as pledges serves to their disadvantage occasionally, as in this instance when they finally had to go home and repent. Living in the old Alpha Chi Omega house (with- out the girls) is a pleasant change for the boys. Be- sides all the comforts of a sorority-house-turned-fra- ternity-house, they have solved the annex problem. No more must the sixty members live in two dif- ferent homes. Now they are together under one roof, where they can plan and hash over their Tea Party, Golf Ball, IM championship, and best of all -GIRLS! EVANS SCHOLARS During the cold winter months when an Evans Scholar cannot get his exercise on the golf course, he must resort to other more strenuous ways of keeping in shape. 259 Practical lessons in how to keep one ' s own house clean are offered by the weekly duties of co-op living. CO-OPERATIVE HOUSING For those girls who like small housing units, ex- perience in cooking and doing housework, and a low living cost, co-ops serve the purpose. The experi- ence gained in living and cooperating with a small group of girls, supplemented by taking turns at cook- ing meals, doing dishes, and cleaning house, has proven invaluable to the girls in this type of living experience. When everyone devotes a designated number of hours a week, the work gets done quicker. Rotation of duties helps the girls to learn all phases of keep- ing house, which can be applied long after that MRS degree is obtained. Men in co-ops may also learn to share in the duties of cooking and keeping their house in order. If they would rather not test their own culinary skills, they can move into a co-op that doesn ' t serve meals. Co- op housing provides experience at an inexpensive price for both men and women. A man ' s innate talent for cooking is developed by necessity when he moves into a co-op to live. Co-op girls can learn the way to a man ' s heart right in their own home. 260 ATHLETICS The diverse spirit that is Michigan is caught up in the varied offerings o the athletic department. Varsity competition in some ten sports is available to the qualified. The Intramural programs offer participation to the entire campus in every conceivable sport. The thrill oj football Saturday first brings the campus alive to the dynamic feeling of an athletic contest. The stadium, 101,001 persons big, becomes the focal point for the enthusiasm generated by Big Ten competition. While the major portion of the students feel this excitement only when teams engage in scheduled combat, to the athletes, game days are but a series of high points. Whether playing football or baseball, running track, or wrestling, an athlete s waking hours are filled with practice and strategy sessions in addition to pursuit of an academic education. With a responsibility to himself and the University, the athlete soon learns to budget time. Offerings through the Intramural Department give thousands of students the thrill of competition and the chance to work out some of the kinks which develop from long hours at the books. Organized are leagues for the dormitories; for the fraternities, social and professional; and for the various independent groups which wish to enter. In addition to the student groups, there is a faculty league in which the various departments place their honor on the line in pursuing friendly rivalries. Encouraged are the student- faculty games. Such contests seem to have an intrinsic value and air of good feeling surrounding them. The competition in all of the major team sports and countless individual sports affords each group, each individual the opportunity to have their collective and separate fun. 4 Thus, the athletic program at Michigan fits well into the philosophy o a complete education. From varsity teams, the traditional Champions of the Wesf, to individual afternoon workouts, athletic competition keeps the body in tune with the mind. INDEX Baseball Basketball Cheerleaders Football Golf Gymnastics Hockey Intercollegiate Atklctic Board M CU Men ' s I M Sports Olympics Swimming Tennis Track Women s Athletic Association Women s I M Sports Wrestling 314 297 268 270 5 8 308 292 266 267 26; 322 302 320 3 0 265 264 306 MEN ' S I-M SPORTS The Michigan intramural program is in its forty- ninth year. During this period it has developed into the most inclusive system of its kind in the nation. Under the able directorship of Earl Riskey it in- cludes thirty-six activities and presents an almost unlimited choice even for those who specialize in what are commonly considered minor sports. Competition is not limited to professional and social fraternities and residence halls but extend also to independent, faculty, and international leagues. A recent innovation is the student-faculty competi- tion designed to promote a closer and more friendly relationship. In the limbo between intramural and intercollegiate athletics are such additions to the campus as the Rugby Club, which plays a regular schedule with similar organizations on other cam- puses but is not yet accorded intercollegiate status by the Board in Control of Intercollegiate Athletics. Perhaps the most outstanding feature at Michi- gan is the availability of the vast facilities to the University as a whole. When not being used for competition or Physical education classes, they are used by the student body as a whole on a regular schedule. With courts available in both Water- man Gymnasium and the I-M Build- ing, handball has great followers. Football remains one of the major activities in the intramural program with many games played under the lights at Wynes Field. MEN ' S I-M SPORTS m 35 On scheduled nights the I-M basketball courts give way to volleyball competition. Ping pong is one of the chief attrac- tions of the Union gams room as well as in almost every fraternity house. When thunder rolls through the courtyard of West Quad, the men know that the Union bowling alleys are in full swing. Rugby scrums on Wynes Field were a familiar sight to those returning from Saturday afternoon ' s football game. 262 I.M. SPORTS 1960-61 Sc:ial Fratarnifies and R?s!d3nce Halls 1. Touch Football " A " Sigma Alpha Epsilon ... Kelsey 2. Touch Football " B " Sigma Alpha Epsilon Kelsey 3. Outdoor Track Phi Gamma Delta Comberg 4. Cross Country Sigma Chi HJnsdale 5. Volleyball " A " Sigma Phi Epsilon . . ... Huber 6. Volleyball " B " No event Gomberg 7. Handball Sigma Chi Huber 8. Dual Swimming Sigma Alpha Epsilon Huber 9. Table Tennis Phi Sigma Dslta ( ' 60) ... Huber 10. Wrestling Sigma Alpha Epsilon Gomberg 11. Baslt3tball " A " Sigma Alpha Epsilon Gomberg 12. Basketball " B " Sigma Phi Epsilon Huber 13. Bowling " A " Phi Sigma Delta ( ' 60) Huber 14. Bowling " B " No event . Kelssy 15. Watar Polo Sigma Alpha Epsilon Gomberg 16. Ralayj Sigma Alpha Epsilon Winchell 17. Swimming Meet Sigma Alpha Epsion Taylor 18. Paddleball Sigma Alpha Mu ( ' 60) Huber ( ' 60) 19. Foul Throwing Sigma Alpha Epsilon ( ' 60) Huber ( ' 60) 20. Indoor Track Phi Gamma Delta ( ' 6 0) Kelsey ( ' 60) 21. Softball " A " Sigma Alpha Epsilon ( ' 60 . Winchell ( ' 60) 22. Softball " B " Phi Sigma Delta ( ' 60) Kelsey ( ' 60) 23. Horseshoes Lambda Chi Alpha ( ' 60) . Gomberg ( ' 60) 24. Tennis Beta Theta Pi ( ' 60) Anderson ( ' 60) 25. Golf Psi Upsilon ( ' 60) Cooley ( ' 60) Champions: Sigma Alpha Epsilon ( ' 60) Kelsey ( ' 60) I.M. SPORTS 1960-61 Professional Fraternities and Independents 1. Touch Football Nu Sigma Nu Canadians 2. Volleyball Phi Epsilon Kappa Latvians 3. Handball Delta Sigma Delta Newman 4. Bowling Alpha Omega Sportsmen 5. Basketball Law Club Trust 6. . Paddleball Phi Rho Sigma ( ' 60) Drifters 7. Table Tennis Psi Omega ( ' 60) Sportsmen 8. Relays No event Drifters 9. Swimming Meat Nu Sigma Nu GOE ( ' 60) 10. Foul Throwing No event Evans Scholars ( ' 60) 11. Softball D.S.D.-P.E.K. (Tie) ( ' 60) Hawaiians ( ' 60) 12. Horseshoes Phi Epsilon Kappa ( ' 60) Evans Scholars ( ' 60) 13. Tennis Delta Sigma Delta ( ' 60) Evans Scholars ( ' 60) 14. Golf Nu Sigma Nu ( ' 60) . . Evans Scholars ( ' 60) Champions: Nu Sigma Nu ( ' 60) Evans Scholars ( ' 60) When winter comes, basketball dominates the I-M Almost every indoor sport can be found some- where in the I-M Building, and paddleball is no exception. 263 r i In the Women ' s Athletic Building Pool the Lifeguard Corps trains aspiring girls in the necessary skills. WOMEN ' S I-M SPORTS The equestrians include both beginners and the skilled, but everyone enjoys themselves in the Co-ed Riding Club. Members of the Co-ed Figure Skating Club combine excellent instruction and fun as they enjoy the exilarat- ing experience of " dancing on ice " . Hopeful of improving their times, girls of the speed swimming club race against the clock in a session. 264 WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Every woman on campus is automatically a mem- ber of the Women ' s Athletic Association, and this organization is responsible for the recreational ath- letic program of Michigan coeds. It is headed by a Board in charge of setting up the organization ' s policies and special projects. Highlights of the WAA ' s program are Lantern Night Sing each November, which presents entries by each women ' s housing unit. Alternating each year, they sponsor Spring Weekend and Michigras in coordination with the Michigan Union. Another attraction of the WAA is the annual Spring Water- show of Michifish and Michifins. Acting as intermediary between the WAA Board and the women on campus are the House Athletic Managers, supervised by the Vice President of Stu- dent Relations. Each manager, representing her housing unit, helps to coordinate the athletic tourna- ments which are held throughout the year. The WAA offers to the women a wide selection of clubs for their athletic and competitive enjoyment. Some of these are the Golf, Speed Swimming, Riflery, and Bowling Clubs. The Horseback Riding, Ice Skating, and Dance Clubs are among the co-recrea- tional organizations organized by the WAA. Front Row: Sue Smith, Barbara Cooksey, Ann Cullip, Patti Lynch, Janine Johnson, Janice Bell; Second Row: Marcia Dalbey, Julie Magnuson, Ann Cheney, Leona Sonne, Jo Fleming, Connie Arnos, Barbara Ester. Front Row: Brenda Dixon, Pat Trimmer, Kathryn Poceta, Andrea Darling, Caryl Crosby, Helen Lament, Kay Karchevski, Lindsey Slenger, Nancy Power; Second Row: Carol Cryderman, Nancy Rattner, Jane Sommerfield, Helen Elzey, Barbara Cooksey, Janice Bell, Wilma Friedle, Siva Marshall; Third Row: Claudia Bordus, Karen Craven, Carole Hoffman, Lee Etsten, Gail Han- thorn, Mary Whitney, Carol Smith, Carole Thomas, Margaret Frowning, Vicki Osborn, Joan Boykoff, Barbara Brown, Karen Smith, Candy Wierengo. 265 First Row: Professor Dudley M. Phelps, Frank J. Mackey, Pro- fessor Karl Litzenberg, H. O. Crisler, Professor Marcus L. Plant, John W. Tidwell; Second Row: Cleland B. Wyllie, Pro- fessor Ernest T. Brater, Professor G. May Wingo, Pr ofessor Joseph E. Kallenback, Thomas M. Osterland, Dean Walter B. Rea, Professor Stephen H. Spurr, Dr. Reed M. Nesbit, Frederick J. Vogt. BOARD IN CONTROL OF INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETICS Athletic Director H.O. " Fritz " Crisler coordi- nates the University ' s extensive intercollegiate program. 266 Today intercollegiate athletics have a large and accepted role in university life. The University of Michigan is no exception having one of the best physical plants as well as one of the most extensive intercollegiate programs. To co-ordinate and ad- minister this program is the major responsibility of the Board in Control. In keeping with the varied subjects to be dealt with, the Board consists of ten faculty representatives and two male students as well as Athletic Director H. O. " Fritz " Crisler. Of course the Board must deal with problems ex- tending far beyond the campus level. Michigan ' s long pre-eminence in matters both athletic and aca- demic has traditionally meant that her representatives have influential and sometimes dominating roles at both the Conference and national levels. Dr. Marcus L. Plant is the Michigan Faculty Representative to the Big Ten, while as recent Chairman of the NCAA Football Rules Committee, Mr. Crisler formulated the two point conversion rule. I Front Row: Tom Wilson, David Gillanders, Jon Urbancsok, Dennis Floden, Terry Trevarthen, Walter Schafer, Jeff Engel, John Minko; Back Row: Robert Marcereau, Joe Brisson, Lee Hall, " M " CLUB Founded in 1939 the " M " Club functions is both a service and social organization. The Club is open to all varsity letter winners. To join, eligible Univer- sity men need only attend meetings and pay the annual dues. The service aspects are best known to Michigan football and hockey fans. On football Saturdays Club members supervise parking in addition to selling programs and refreshments. At hockey games the Club is again in charge of those between-period snacks. One project to be initiated in the near future is the extension of the refreshment concession to basketball games. Through these activities the Club pays both its organizational and social expenses. Privileges of membership include use of the " M " room in Yost Fieldhouse, to which only Club mem- bers are admitted. In addition, several group activities round off the social program. These include a trip to Detroit for an outstanding sports event and the annual Spring picnic. Dale MacDonald, Jim Kerr, Andrew Morrow, Winston Pendle- ton, Willard Roof. Front Row: Dave Nahrgang, Bob Dickinson, Darrel Schrag, Chuck Wreford, John Brodson. Back Row: Bruce Kropschot, Steve Schmidt, Bruce Lanard, Fred Nemacheck, Tony Klain. 267 CHEERLEADERS " But where are the girls? say the die-hard ex- ponents of feminine pulchritude. To this query the loyal Mighigander replies with justifiable pride by going into a long, vague discourse about the all-male traditions of the University. If the visitor is especially recalcitrant it may be hinted that no Michigan co-ed possesses the necessary qualifications. To Wolverine followers the young men in their maize sweaters are an integral part of Michigan football. Unlike most of their counterparts, they form a group of highly skilled gymnasts. Their dif- ficult and frequently humorous stunts contribute to the unique atmosphere that makes up a football Saturday in Ann Arbor. 268 This youthful performer drew loud cheers for each stunt. His best routines consisted of a flying header from the tramp- oline to the ground. Cheerleaders: Front Row: Pete Cox, Bill Skinner, T. Francis; Back Row: Tom Osterland, Stu Bradley, Ron Jaco, Ted Skinner. Radiating an unceasing dynamic energy, " Bump " Elliott con- tinued to inspire Michigan football with his winning spirit. THE SEASON The 1960 football season was one of disappoint- ment and exploded hopes. Yet it was not without promise. Bump Elliott and his youthful coaching staff guided Michigan to their first winning season since 1957. They accomplished this with a young, relatively untried backfield. The other element was a group of veteran linemen who refused to accept defeat. Their fierce brand of football combined with an alert secondary gave the Wolverines the best de- fensive record in the Conference, better even than national champion Minnesota ' s. Another factor which cannot be overlooked was the strength of the Big Ten. The amazing record of losing only one game outside the Conference points to this. With the possible exception of Indiana, Duke and Oregon were the weakest teams to face Michi- gan. Yet after being thoroughly beaten in Ann Arbor both went on to successful seasons and high rankings in the national polls. When Michigan remained in the Big Ten their line proved too small and undermanned to resist the massive forward walls of their opponents for an entire game. Though they yielded grudgingly, sta- tistics tell the story. Michigan did most of its scoring in the first half, opponents in the second. The result was a series of heartbreaking losses. In short Michi- gan fans suffered through a season of near misses, of chances gone a-glimmering. A year ago, two years perhaps, this team might have been good enough to win seven or even eight games, but in 1960 the Big Ten was a graveyard of blasted hopes through which no team went unscathed. Football coaches: Henry Fonde, Donald Dufek, Jack Nelson, Robert Holloway, Jack Fouts, Head Coach Chalmers " Bump " Elliott. - - -- 269 34 % 39 96 $5? Front Row: Willard Hildebrand, Gary McNitt, Reid Bushong, Athletic Director H.O. " Fritz " Crisler, Captain Gerald Smith, Head Coach Chalmers " Bump " Elliott, George Mans, Dennis Fitzgerald, John Halstead; Second Row: Don Hannah, David Palomaki, Robert Johnson, Keith Cowan, Paul Poulos, Richard Syring, Thomas Kerr, Grant Wells; Third Row: Paul Raeder, Bennie McRae, Rudd Van Dyne, William Stine, Thomas Jobson, William Tunnicliff, Guy Curtis, John Schopf, John Walker; Fourth Row: Trainer Jim Hunt, Guy DeStefano, Kenneth Tureaud, Scott Maentz, John Houtman, William Freehan, David Glinka, Fred Nsmancheck Manager; Back Row: Jack Strobel, Lee Hall, John Minko, Todd Grant, Joseph O ' Donnell, James Ward, John Starnos, David Raimey. THE TEAM There were no all-Americans on this football squad, and yet their intense desire thrilled fans as no Michigan team has for five seasons. Never hope- lessly behind, their sterling defensive play was the element that captured the imagination. In turn they lacked only an offensive line capable of generating the sustained drives that are necessary to win ball games. Leading the effort was Captain Gerry Smith, center and linebacker. His competitive drive was a constant inspiration to his teammates. His support- ing cast included Guy Curtis, Jack Walker, Tom Jobson, Paul Poulos, and D ick Syring. In the defensive backfield Gary McNitt and Reid Bushong specialized in thwarting enemy passes. John Stamos had his greatest day against Ohio State when he repeatedly broke through the interference surround- ing Tom Matte to smash the Buckeye quarterback to the turf. These performances made possible the record which saw the Wolverines lose to no team by more than ten points. 270 These strange contortions are only a part of the conditioning exercises that open each practice. With split-second perfection a necessity, the starting backfield runs through a timing and blocking assignment drill. With the week ' s preparation behind them, the moment arrives when the Wolverines charge out of the tunnel for another big game. Here a center practices his hike to the punter, since a bad pass may spell the difference between victory and defeat. Turning on the speed, Bennie McRae races past a host of Oregon defenders as he breaks free for a long gain. MICHIGAN 21 OREGON Opening under hazy September skies, Michigan erased many preseason doubts with an impressive 21-0 defeat of Oregon. The Ducks were an obviously overrated team, yet Michigan ' s superiority was scarce- ly indicated by the final margin since they squander- ed numerous opportunities, a performance typical of opening games. A sweltering crowd watched the Wolverines com- pletely take the play away from Oregon quarterback Dave Grosz and his well-publicized receivers. The team effort was highlighted by excellent lineplay, responsible for Michigan ' s rushing total of 266 yards, and a rock-like defense which utterly throttled the Oregon attack. Perhaps the brightest hopes for " Bump " Elliott ' s squad lay in the fine performances by previously un- tried sophomores. Right halfback Dave Raimey ' s first running play was a 25 yard scoring dash. Dave Glinka made an equally impressive debut completing 6 of 16 passes including short touchdown strikes to George Mans and Scott Maentz. Clearly this team bore little resemblance to last year ' s squad, but only the rugged test of Big Ten competition would determine the Wolverine ' s fate. For the first time in several years, however, Michi- gan fans could hopefully expect a close battle with arch-rival Michigan State. George Mans leaped high enough to pull in this pass for a Michigan touchdown. 272 As Rudd Van Dyne cuts across, Dave Glinka flips him a short pass for a good Wolverine gain. Breaking into the open field, Denny Fitzgerald raced 20 yards on Michigan ' s first play from scrimmage. In the midst of opening game excitement, Bump Elliott paused for words with Virgil Pampu (52) and Rudd Van Dyne (32). In the defensive secondary Reid Bushong (48) and Rudd Van Dyne converged on this Oregon pass with Bushong making the actual interception. Led by Bennie McRae and Ken Tureaud, Dave Raimey starts around left end for 25 yards and the first Michigan touchdown. ' MICHIGAN 17 MICHIGAN STATE 24 For almost 58 minutes Michigan played favored Michigan State to a standstill, but then Spartan depth prevailed, and returning a short Michigan punt to the Wolverine 30, they ground out the winning touchdown. A record East Lansing crowd saw perhaps the greatest contest in the long series between the bitter rivals. It was a galling defeat, but Michigan proved to everyone ' s satisfaction that they could hold their own against an excellent foot- ball team. Michigan fans will always remember the dazzling run of Denny Fitzgerald. Late in the second quarter with Spartan fans still buzzing about the touchdown which sent them ahead 14-10, Fitzgerald took the kickoff on his own one, cut to the right, and as the Michigan partisans exploded in delirious joy, raced 99 yards -- the longest run in Michigan history! Coming as it did at a crucial point in the game the sights and sounds of that moment formed one of football ' s unforgettable spectacles. From that point until the waning moments the only additional scoring was a State field goal. But just when the game appeared destined to end in a tie Michigan was forced to punt from their end zone which set up the decisive Spartan drive. Michigan tried to come back, but penalties nullified two com- pleted passes, and so the Spartans prevailed for the eighth time in the last 10 games. Carl Charon scored the winning touchdown, but on this play, at least, he found no hole in the Michigan line. Despite a desperate lunge, Paul Poulos finds there is no catching Tom Wilson as the elusive Spartan quarterback rolls out looking for an open receiver. With the ball still visible, John Halstead has kicked a 35 yard field goal. Dave Glinka wonders if the ball will clear the charging Spartan line. 274 Denny Fitzgerald is shown cutting for the sideline near the outset of his record-shattering 99 yard kickoff return. Visible at the far right is Bennie McRae who moved downfield to deliver the key block. Bursting through a gap in the Michigan State defense, Bennie McRae finds temporary room as he returns a Spartan punt. With an open receiver spotted, Michigan quarterback Dave Glinka is frozen in one of football ' s classic tableaus as he cocks his arm to pass. b Though seemingly hemmed in, Scott Maentz rose above two defenders to maks this sensational catch of a long pass from Dave Glinka in a play good for thirty yards. The wavering Duke pass protection held just long enough for Walt Rappold to launch his pass over the outstretched arms of charging Bob Brown. MICHIGAN 31 DUKE 6 Two factors stood out against Duke: one was the impressive comeback of the Michigan squacl one week after their bitter loss to Michigan State. The other was the thrilling emergence of sophomore Dave Raimey as a broken-field threat of the first order. His tingling display added great excitement to what otherwise might have been a rather ordinary victory. Raimey first brought the crowd to its feet in the second quarter when he twisted and turned 47 yards to the Duke 23. He capped that drive by powering over three defenders for five yards and the score. After a near-breakaway with the second half kickoff, Raimey put a rousing finale to his heroics in the fourth quarter by racing 18 yards through the entire Duke team for his second touchdown. Again, however, this was a team victory. The sharp pass ' ng of Dave Glinka and the impressive blocking of the line rounded off the best offensive showing to date. Duke rolled up almost 300 yards, but the alert Michigan defense halted any serious threat. Caught in spectacular sequence action Dave Raimey thrilled fans as he broke away for a 47 yard gain. fs. J0- . - With raw power fullback Bill Tunnicliff blasts across for the winning touchdown. MICHIGAN 14 NORTHWESTERN 6 Two dramatic plays spelled the difference as Michigan defeated Northwestern 14-7 for their first Big Ten Victory. The rainy, overcast afternoon trans- formed the game into a surprisingly grim defensive battle with both teams incapable of mounting sus- tained drives. The Michigan secondary held Dick Thornton to six pass completions, and their stout line play allowed the frustrated Wildcats only one touchdown, that after recovering a fumbled punt deep in Wolverine territory. The first big play broke a scoreless tie late in the second quarter. Dave Glinka shocked the Wildcats with a long touchdown pass to Bob Johnson. North- western went ahead early in the fourth quarter; but then the game took a sudden bizarre turn. From mid- field Glinka aimed a long pass at Johnson. It looked like a certain interception, but instead the North- western defenders batted the ball into Johnson ' s arms, and he raced to the Wildcat one. Bill Tunnicliff slash- ed across for the winning touchdown. With nine minutes remaining, the alert Michigan secondary thwarted Northwestern ' s passing game, climaxed by Gary McNitt ' s second key interception of the day. One of the Winged-T " bread and butter " plays: as blocking forms, Quarterback Glinka hands off to halfback Bennie McRae for a play inside Northwestern ' s left end. L ' 78 When the rains came, um- brellas largely of the black variety made another of their periodic appearances in Michigan Stadium. In a game marked by violent turns of fortune Bump Elliott ' s look of despair mirrors perfectly a momentary Northwestern triumph. Thwarted in the air, Wildcat quarterback Dick Thornton was equally frustrated on the ground by the rugged play of the Michigan forward wall. MICHIGAN MINNESOTA 10 It vas the big game . . . Michigan ' s dim title hopes were riding on the clash with undefeated Minnesota, but on this occasion a saddened home- coming crowd saw the Wolverine ' s bid completely stifled, Decisive was the huge Minnesota line which constantly smashed into the Michigan backfield, swarming over the ball carriers and throwing Dave Glinka for repeated losses. In all, their crushing play resulted in five Michigan fumbles and their devastat- ing rush in two pass interceptions. Outstanding defense kept the Gopher scoring down, but offensively the Wolverines rarely flashed their superior speed. Their best scoring opportuni- ties came late in the second half, but with fumbles on the Minnesota 14 and later the 30 died the last Michigan hopes. Strangely, a Minnesota penalty resulted in Michi- gan ' s greatest disappointment of the unhappy after- noon. With five minutes remaining Dave Raimey returned a Gopher punt for the touchdown which would have made the score 10-6, but delay of the game nullified the play. Typical Wolverine frustra- tion followed the punt as they again fumbled deep in Minnesota territory to kill another threat .... For Dave Glinka there was the constant frustration of trying to pass over the white blur of onrushing Gopher hordes, this time in the person of Dick Larson. Defeat is etched in the faces of the Coach and the bench as they saw their mates fumble away a late Wolverine threat. 280 Running into the waiting arms of several Gopher linemen, Ben- nie McRae typified perfectly the Wolverine dilemma. Defense was not Minnesota ' s property alone. On this play the Wolverines met Sandy Stephens to stop the Gopher quar- terback after a short MICHIGAN 13 WISCONSIN 16 A key reversal struck again in the dying moments at Camp Randall Stadium. Michigan hopes, riding high only seconds before, were frustrated but not snuffed out until the final whistle. Yet when it was all over, the Wolverines had sustained their third loss and written another chapter in the story of what might have been . . . Until Wisconsin kicked their go-ahead field goal late in the fourth quarter, Dave Raimey ' s two first half touchdowns had offset the brilliant passing of Ron Miller and John Fabry, who riddled the Michi- gan secondary for 215 yards. Down 16-13 Michigan followed with their finest offensive of the day. Moments remained as they reached the Badger 11 with a first and ten. Then with victory in sight came disaster as Dave Glinka was thrown back to the 20 attempting to pass. Michi- gan quickly lined up for the tying field goal, and the kick was blocked. For Wolverine fans, however, the agony was not yet complete. With the stadium in an uproar, Glinka picked up the loose ball and fired a pass to Bob Johnson, who was stopped only six yards short of the winning touchdown as the game ended . . . The hard running of Dave Raimey featured the Michigan attack as he scored both Wolverine touchdowns on runs of two and twelve yards. Bruising linepiay like this throttled Ervin Kunesh and the other Badger running backs. Deep in the Wisconsin secondary, Ron Carlson broke up this Michigan aerial intended for Reid Bushong. 282 I mm Ken Tureaud was airborne as he hurdled the Wisconsin line for short yardage. 283 Their faces marked with the tension of the coming game, the Elliott brothers had a quiet moment together before assuming the role of rival coaches. The afternoon ' s drama had long since ended as the snow continued to fall on this solitary figure making his way through the hush of the strangely empty stadium. MICHIGAN 8 ILLINOIS 7 Behind guard Lee Hall Bennie McRae moves through a gaping hole in the Illinois line. Again Michigan ' s sputtering offense failed to ignite, but this time, the defense was at its superb best. Rising up to halt six Illinois drives, their in- spired play mixed with some audacious play-calling provided " Bump " Elliott with a one point victory over brother Pete ' s Illinois squad. The drama revolved about the coaching rivalry, but it was a hard-hitting, slogging contest. After halt- ing Illinois twice, the Wolverines grudgingly yielded a touchdown after fumbling on their own 18. Though only the second quarter, the game was decided by two daring calls on the next Michigan offensive. With fourth and seven on the Illinois 43 the Wolverines faked a punt and shallow man Dave Glinka threw to Bob Johnson for the first down. Michigan finally reached the Illmois one, from where Bill Tunnicliff plunged for the touchdown. Then scorning a tie, Glinka flipped to Denny Fitzgerald for the winning conversion. Thrice in the second half Michigan halted Illinois thrusts, and if the Wolverines needed any luck, they got it, for three Illinois field goal attempts failed. Michigan reached the Illinois 10 in the dying mo- ments, but were satisfied to run out the clock rather than going for a meaningless score. 284 Almost hidden by the tangled bodies is Bill Tunnicliff just over the goal line for the Michigan touchdown. This sparkling play earned victory as Dave Glinka passed to Denny Fitzgerald for the two point conversion. 285 A , W 4. .. Pounding through the Hoosier line, Denny Fitzgerald exemplifies the spirit and drive that have become his trademark. 286 m ] Even a major penalty did not stop this two point conversion. Jim Zubkus carried Bryon Broome into the end zone to com- plete an 18 yard pass play from Don Hannah. MICHIGAN 29 INDIANA 7 Of no meaning in Big Ten standings, the Indiana game was nonetheless a big one for Coach " Bump " Elliott and the Wolverine gridders. By outclassing the Hoosiers 29-7 Michigan was insured of their first winning season since 1957. Additionally, the Michi- gan offense scored more than twice for the first time since the Duke game. Elliott must have set a record as he emptied his bench of some 56 players including all 17 graduating seniors. Despite this, the futile Hoosiers gained only seven yards in the entire second half, while every Michigan unit demonstrated their ability to move the ball effectively. Only game ' s end halted a final thrust which reached deep into Indiana territory. The first half was a close affair with Michigan clinging to a slim 8-7 lead at intermission. But the Wolverines charged out and broke the game open early in the third quarter as they quickly turned two Indiana fumbles into touchdowns. After this it was simply a case of the final margin as Elliott poured in one Blue unit after another. Gary McNitl shifts gears and cuts back into a hole over Indiana ' s right tackle opened by his mates. With the stadium crowd as backdrop quarterback Don Hannah arches a long pass goalward. 287 As Dave Glinka rolls out to pass, Wolverine nemesis Sam Tid- more leads several mates over and through the remnants of the undermanned Michigan pass protection. OHIO STATE 7 The intensity of the ancient Michigan-Ohio State rivalry insures the victor of a successful season. With this setting the game traditionally knows no odds. Heavy underdogs, the Wolverines invaded Colombus primed for a cherished upset. They fought valiantly, but the favored Buckeyes escaped with a 7-0 decision. It was a hardhitting, predominantly defensive game. Neither team threatened until late in the first half when Michigan gained a first down on the Ohio State 11. But the Buckeyes held, and a missed field goal killed Michigan ' s one serious threat. The Wolverine defense was equally magnificent, but a low punt followed by a runback to the Michi- gan 42 gave the Buckeyes one opportunity too many. Early in the last quarter Bob Ferguson burst over center for the last 17 yards and the score. Except for that one lapse, Michigan held repeatedly, and actually outgained the Big Ten ' s leading offensive unit 208 yards to 168 yards. MICHIGAN A noted Alumnus, the Honorable Thomas E. Dewey came to see the Wolverines at the wrong time Michigan lost. 288 ;. ' I Denny Fitzgerald peered longingly towards a dis- appearing hole as the play develops. Cutting around his own right end, Bennie McRae comes face to face with brute force. THEY PLAYED FOR MICHIGAN The men on these pages have played a major role in Michigan football for the past three seasons. They have given of themselves, not always success- fully, but with drive and enthusiasm that has helped to sustain the position of intercollegiate football on the campus. They will be gone next year, replaced by new faces, but their achievements here are not the transitory thing. Permanent records attest to the role they played in University life. For the other part, their days on the gridiron live in the memories of those who were here too and will ever recall with a thrill their exciting Saturday afternoons in the Mirlr ' gan Stadium. . . . (51) Captain Gerald Smith, Center (81) John Halstead, End (89) Robert Johnson, End (55) Richard Syring, Guard (79) William Stins, Tackle (66) Paul Poulos, Guard (64) Thomas Jobson, Tackle (14) Gary McNitt, Halfback (48) Reid Bushong, Halfback (18) Dennis Fitzgerald, Halfback (22) Don Hannah, Quarterback (90) Keith Cowan, End (93) Willard Hildebrand, Tackle (50) Thomas Kerr, Center (61) Grant Walls, Tackle (95) David Palomaki, Tackle (32) Rudd Van Dyne, Fullback With Minnesota drawn out of position, Bill Kelly (11) found himself confronted with the hockey player ' s dream, a free puck and an open net. Sticks and gloves on the ice indicate that a typical hockey melee is underway, here between Al Hinne- gan and a Minnesota defenseman. HOCKEY Michigan ' s hockey team finally began to show the results of a gradual rebuilding program as they achieved their first winning record in four seasons. Coach AI Renfrew ' s squad posted a 16-9-1 mark over- all, and took third place in the Western Collegiate Hockey Association with a 15-8-1 record. Led by Captain Dale MacDonald and All-American Red Berenson, the Wolverine icers registered a winning record over every Association team save champion Denver. One of Renfrew ' s keys to the winning season was his unusual system of alternating goalies. Senior netminder Jim Coyle and sophomore Dave Butts shared the duty, and at year ' s end only four goals against separated them defensively. The season began on a sour note as the Univer- sity of Toronto handed Michigan a 4-3 loss. But the following night Butts celebrated his first varsity action with a shutout. This was the first of nine con- secutive victories at home. 292 vj We t 4 1 _ 4, Everyone is in the picture as Michigan ' s Joe Lunghamer gets ready to blast a shot against Minnesota. Wolverines visible are The first league victim in the long streak was North Dakota by the scores of 6-2 and 6-5. Then came the western swing. Opening with two victories, one loss, and one tie, Michigan arrived in Denver for a curcial series with the Pioneers. After two gams it was clear that Denver was still king. Opening was a flurry of six period goals they took the Friday contest 8-1. An aroused Michigan team took the ice Saturday, but Denver came back to win 4-3. After Christmas vacation powerful Michigan Tech was beaten twice in Ann Arbor, and then Michigan traveled to Minnesota for a weekend series. Minne- sota won the first game, though there were com- plaints that the officiating was too partial to Minne- sota. The next night Michigan utilized a flurry of three last period goals to hand the Gophers their only league loss on home ice. After the game the Wol- verines had to fight their way through a crowd of irate fans. One week later at Ann Arbor, Michigan defeated the Gophers twice to make it three out of four games for the year. Bill Kelly (11), Lunghamer, John Palenstein (18), and Don Rodgers (2). When the action gets rough along the boards, it ' s hard to tell whether Jerry Kolb is after the puck or his opponent. 293 HOCKEY All good things must end, however, and finally Denver arrived for two games. The Pioneers lost none of their power traveling east as they won both nights to stop Michigan ' s home streak at nine games. Jerry Walker scored four goals in the Saturday windup for one of his seemingly countless hat tricks. Michigan followed this disastrous encounter with a one and one split at Houghton against the Tech Huskies. The Michigan victory was one of only two losses suffered by Tech on home ice all season. In the final Michigan State series Red Berenson broke out of a personal slump to lead the Wolverines to two victories. The last game was, in the words of one Detroit sportscaster, a real " cliff-hanger. " Less than three minutes of play remained when the speedy redhead swept down the right boards and slipped the winning goal into the near corner of the Michi- gan State nets. 1 Racing in for a slap shot, Wolverine defenseman, Butch Nielsen, left a Colorado College defender sprawling. Bill Kelly prepares to follow the play in. Michigan ' s top line of Larry Babcock (5), Al Hinnegan (15), and Red Berenson (9), sweeps in to score against Colorado. Michigan ' s Joe Lunghamer breaks into the clear for a shot with Gopher defenseman Oscar Mahle in vain pursuit. Tension is in the air as Butch Nielsen and Red Berenson confer briefly before a crucial faceoff. Red Berenson left behind an array of Colorado College defensemen as he cut behind their net after leaving a drop pass for an apparently non-existent Wolverine. 295 Front Row: Jim Coyle, Carl White, William Kelly, Capt. Dale MacDonald, John Palenstein, Al Hinnegan, William Butts, Coach Al Renfrew; Back Row: Charles Wreford, Manager; Bernard HOCKEY The post-season playoff for the second position to the NCAA tournament was anti-climactic. Though Michigan was clearly the second best team in the Association, the Gophers captured that spot by re- fusing to schedule Denver. Thus Minnesota hosted the two game total goals series which determined the other representative to the tournament. Minnesota won the series six goals to four, and so Michigan ' s season came to a disappointing end. Due both to the controversy aroused at Minne- apolis earlier in the season and the strong feelings resulting from Minnesota ' s scheduling policies with regard to Denver, the two schools have suspended hockey relations for the coming year. This has great implications, for unless the Association can impose more control over its member teams, it will quite likely follow its predecessor into oblivion. In the meantime Michigan can only look to next year with the hope of regaining their tournament status of a few seasons ago. Nielsen, Dennis Rhode, Dave Cook, Don Rodgers, John Mc- Gonigal, Tom Wilson, Pat Cushing, Ed Mateka, Tom Pendlebury, Joseph Lunghamer, Gordon Berenson, Larry Babcock. Though Colorado College goalie Norm Laurence kicked out Larry Babcock ' s shot, he found the Michigan wing poised for the rebound. 296 BASKETBALL Michigan ' s new head coach, Dave Strack en- countered many of the problems that typically haunt- ed his predecessor, Bill Perigo. On this occasion these were more commonly fortified by scholastic diffi- culties, with several of last years more promising freshmen failing to gain eligibility. Their loss cost Michigan valuable height which had been expected to put the Wolverines on a more equal basis with their Big Ten rivals. More predictable were the obvious deficiencies that greeted Strack upon his arrival. Generally, it can be described as the lack of a supporting cast for Captain John Tidwell. Burdened with the knowl- edge that he constituted Michigan ' s only real scoring threat and victimized by the frequent double-teaming of opponents, the Herrin, Illinois senior went into a long slump. Though he emerged to become the great- est scorer in Michigan history with a career total of 1386 points including a single game record of 43 against Minnesota, he failed to achieve his full po- tential. When he failed to hit, the punchless Wolver- ines were incapable of taking up the slack, and at least two possible upsets failed to materialize. One of Strack ' s pleasant surprises was the swift development of sophomore center Tom Cole. At 6 ' 7 " he helped to offset the Wolverine ' s lack of height. Bob Brown lost the battle for this rebound, but Michigan de- feated Michigan State 78-67. m 297 BASKETBALL - fc2 As a scorer Cole exploded with 29 points in Michi- gan ' s first conference victory over Michigan State 78-67. On a forward line with Football ends Scott Maentz, Bob Brown, and Charlie Higgs, aggressive board play frequently compensated for height, and in a loss to one of the Big Ten ' s finest squads, Iowa 50-40, only poor shooting prevented a startling upset. In their early games Michigan threw the ball aAvay and committed similar errors with painful regularity. But as the season wore on and they be- came accustomed to Strack ' s deliberate style of of- fense, they began to move the ball with some pre- cision. The finest team effort came in Yost Field House in an easy victory over Illinois 74-66. In that contest Michigan played fine basketball and put on their finest shooting exhibition of the year. As Captain Tidwell cuts for the baskat, Tom Cole (31) looks for an open man. With the Minnesota defense caught shifting, John Tidwell has worked himself free for an easy basket. In this, his greatest game, the Wolverine Captain set a Michigan record of 43 points. 298 V r ' AH I w At almost unbelievable height Don Petroff found himself in a battle of the giants as he pulled in a rebound against Ohio State. In the classic action of the jump shooter John Tidwell seems to float in mid-ai r, poised and ready to fire at the basket. The floor and all " M " opposition are far below as All-American Jerry Lucas from Ohio State nets two points. 299 As Walt Bellemy moves in to assist his Indiana teammate, John Tidwell arches a shot over their outstretched arms. Scotty Maentz scored this easy lay-up on the receiving end of a Michigan fast break. BASKETBALL What was memorable about the game, however, was the long standing ovation accorded John Tidwell when he left the Michigan floor for the last time after scoring 24 points. It was the kind of tribute reserved for the finest and most respected of Wol- verine athletes. Both at guard and forward he was one of the greatest of all Michigan basketball players. His departure leaves a gap that coach Strack will be hard pressed to fill. It is difficult to imagine Michi- gan having achieved even their 6-18 record without him. Towards the end of the season Strack had suc- ceeded in welding a team occasionally capable of playing good basketball as against Illinois, but Michi- gan ' s shortcomings cropped up in critical situations. Against Purdue, Michigan was within moments of a notable victory, but Terry Dischinger slipped loose for the winning basket. Sometimes the little man comes off the boards with the ball as guard Jon Hall did on this occasion. 300 } M ' tff. 42 44 Front Row: Assistant Coach Tom Jorgensen, Head Coach Dave Strack, Assistant Coach Jim 1 Skala. Back Row: Jon Hall, Joseph Nameth, Don Petroff, Richard Donley, John Tidwell, Charles Higgs, Tom Cole, Steve Schoenherr, Rod Linder, Tom Eveland. Captain-elect Jon Hall leads the Michigan attack down the floor Cold spells in which the Wolverines missed as many as ten straight shots were a frequent calamity, some games were lost at the foul line, so that re- peatedly bad shooting was the usual cause of defeat. Observers of the Michigan scene look for next year to be an upturn season. In addition to a highly re- garded freshman group, several transfer students will gain their eligibility. With their addition, Michigan will gain needed height as well as general shooting and playmaking ability. Perhaps most important, however, will be the bench strength that the Wol- verines lacked even in the glory days of Burton and Lee. For the first time in a milinium, Strack should find it possible to look to his bench for effective replacements. If even some of these hopes materialize basketball should be on its way back at Michigan. .SOI Dominating his event as does no other American swimmer, Ron Clark is the unchallenged master of the 200 yard breaststroke. His NCAA and American record of 2:13.4 puts him seconds ahead of his nearest rival. With a record shattering 21.4 in the NCAA 50 yard freestyle, Captain Frank Legacki reached the pinnacle of his Michigan career. - - - Dave Gillanders reigns as king of the NCAA butterfly events. His double victory included a meet record of 52.9 at 100 yards. SWIMMING Michigan ' s long domination of Big Ten swim- ming came to an abrupt close at the hands of power- ful Indiana, but a rare team exhibition of brilliant clutch performances the Wolverines followed that setback with an inspired 85-62 upset of favored Southern California in the NCAA Championships. Of course the absence of Indiana, sidelined for re- cruiting violations, had something to do with it, but no one can say with certainty how their presence might have effected the outcome. Suffice to say that under those circumstances it would have been a tight three team race. In Conference matters, however, the Hoosiers were not to be denied. Hosting Michigan at Bloom- ington, they swamped them 62-39 with an afternoon of peak performances. The times were so fast that Michigan established varsity records with second place finishes. Dave Gillanders and Mike Troy continued their butterfly rivalry with the Hoosier being pushed to a new American and NCAA record of 1:57.3 in the 200 yard event. Bill Darton set a new Michigan stan- dard of 4:25.0 in the 400 yard freestyle, but in the same race was Olympian Alam Somers, on his way to an NCAA record of 4:23.7. The meets outstanding performance, however, was reserved for Michigan ' s ace breaststroker, Ron Clark, who lowered his Amer- ican and NCAA record in the 200 yard dash from 2:17.6 to 2:15.9. John McGuire, center, and Dennis Floden, foreground, are off the mark in the 50 yard freestyle. Butterfly kings Mike Troy of Indiana and Gillanders after one of their classic duels. Gillanders upset his Big Ten rival at 100 yards witS a record 53.0. . - NCAA CHAMPIONS Backstroker Alex Gaxiola swam one of his finest races to capture fifth in the NCAA 200 yard finals. :(03 Ron Jaco took sixth in Big Ten one and three-meter diving. SWIMMING In losing the Big Ten meet by four points Michi- gan took solace in some outstanding individual per- formances. Dave Gillanders upset Mike Troy in the 100 yard butterfly with a Conference record of 53.0. In the 200 his time of 1:58.4 made him the second man to crack the two minute barrier, though Troy edged him for the title. Michigan ' s breaststrokers reigned supreme as Dick Nelson broke all records with a 1:01.8 in the 100 and Clark shattered his own 200 mark with an astounding 2:14.3. When Michigan arrived in Seattle for the NCAA Meet they were regarded as heavy underdogs to fav- ored Southern California. But after Friday ' s finals a series of spectacular victories had placed Gus Stager ' s squad in the driver ' s seat. Dave Gillanders began by capturing the 200 yard butterfly in 1:58.6. Then Captain Frank Legacki, who had been dethroned as Big Ten sprint king by Steve Jackman of Minnesota, disposed of his rival with an amazing 21.4. Ron Clark followed with his best effort, a fantastic 2:13.4 in the 200 yard breaststroke, and the Wolverines were on their way. NCAA competition established Bill Darton as the greatest dis- tance swimmer in Michigan history. His preliminary time of 2:01.5 for 220 vards. later broken bv Southern California ' Murray Rose, tied Dick Hanley ' s old NCAA mark. His 4:22.2, in the 440 eclipses all Michigan records for the event. 304 Olympic platform champion, Bob Webster, found the going rough, being victimized by upsets in both Big Ten and NCAA competition. Backstroker and individual medley specialist, frad Wolf, swam his greatest backstroke race to capture fourth in the NCAA 200 yard finals with a time of 2:04.4. America ' s finest breast strokers at their respective distances, Ron Clark and Dick Nelson were instrumental in Michigan ' s startling victory over Southern California in the NCAA Meet. Dick Nelson, Michigan ' s 100 yard breast stroke champion for both the Big Ten and the NCAA, holds the American record of 1:01.8, established in the Big Ten finals. Saturday the Wolverines continued their on- slaught. Gillanders opened with a record 52.9 in the 100 yard butterfly. Then it was Legacki ' s turn again. Swimming his fastest 100 yard freestyle, the Michi- gan captain churned a splendid 48.7, good for second place behind Jackman. When Nelson and Clark came home 1-3 in the 100 yard breaststroke, Michi- gan had clinched the meet. Equally important in the victory were the val- uable points scored by Michigan ' s other entries. Win Pendleton took fourth in the 1500 meter freestyle Fred Wolf placed fourth and fifth in the 100 and 200 yard backstroke events respectively. He was joined by teammate Alex Gaxiola in the 200, who finished fifth. Bill Barton was in the thick of the 220 and 440 yard competition. Michigan ' s Olympic gold medal winner, Bob Webster, had to settle for a pair of fourth place finishes in the diving events. In their magnificient championship effort the Wolverines proved themselves a truly great team. WRESTLING A total of eight points stood between Michigan and a perfect season, but it might as well have been fifty. Four of them were enough to cost the Wol- verines their second consecutive Big Ten Title. Michigan State was the villain, inflicting two late season reversals on the previously unbeaten grapplers. In a dual meet they blemished Michigan ' s slate by pinning them with a 20-16 defeat. Then again in the Big Ten Meet, and by the narrowest of margins, they came out on top 69-65. En route to this double ambush, however, Michi- gan achieved some notable successes. Particularly outstanding was the meet at Pittsburgh where they overwhelmed the nation ' s fourth ranked squad 22-6. The most stunning " M " triumph was at 130 pounds, where Fritz Kellerman upset Olympian Larry Lau- chle 6-4. Going into the Michigan State meet, Michigan was riding the crest of a spotless 9-0 record. With four matches remaining, however, the Spartans had amassed an 18-5 lead. To win, the desperate Wol- verines needed pins, but the best they could do were three decisions and a tie, not sufficient for the victory. The Big Ten Meet began similarly to last year ' s, but with the cast slightly different. With the takedown achieved, Jack Barden moves in for a pin. . - Captain-elect Don Corriere was upset in the Big Ten Meet. 306 In the preliminary matches Michigan State qualified enough men to almost insure final victory. As the meet progressed, how- ever, victory by the last four of five Michigan finalists would have turned the tide. Jim Blaker and Dennis Fitzgerald succeeded, but then Northwestern proved the spoiler with Al fakich decisioning Jack Harden at 191 pounds and Rory Weber defeating Karl Fink in the heavyweight class. Still it was an out- standing team performance for the Wol- verines with Fritz Kellerman also waging a successful defens? of his 130 pound title. Though Michigan was not a team factor in the NCAA tournament, Blaker and cap- ta ; u Fitzgerald both reached the semi-f ' nals only to lose one point decisions. Jim Blaker, Big Ten 147 pound champion, fell victim to a one point decision in NCAA semi- final competition. 307 GYMNASTICS Since 1947, the year he took over as gymnastics coach, Newt Loken has looked for the day when his squad would capture the Big Ten Championship. Perennial contenders during the recent eleven year domination of Illinois, the Wolverines finally ended this reign by crashing through to win their first title in decisive fashion before a home crowd in the I-M Building. Utilizing the same depth that carried them to a 7-0 record including victory over the same Illinois, they outclassed the defending Champions 1471 2-122. Key performer for the Wolverines was Captain Rich Montpetit, who along with Hal Holmes of Illinois dominated the meet. The Michigan ace placed fourth in Free Exercise, tied for second on the Side Horse, tied for first on the Parallel Bars, and won undisputed firsts in All-events and on the High Bar and the Rings. The other Michigan champion was Tom Osterland on his speciality, the Trampoline. Captain and Coach confer prior to the final events of the Big Ten Gymnastics meet. Gil Larose, here competing on the side horse, scored in three events. 1 A happy coach, Nsw) token, tak- s an impromtu swim after guiding his team to their first Conference Title. However, the day when Conference titles were decided by a few stars is over, and it is depth that brings victory. Osterland and Jim Brown were the runner-ups to Holmes in Tumbling, and there were other fine examples of versatility. Jim Hynds picked up a second, third, fourth, and seventh. Gil Larose placed fifth, sixth, and eighth in three events, while Barry Spicer, Lew Fenner, Mark Erenburg and Ralph Vromuncl all scored points. It was these men as much as the team stars that made victory possible. Captain Rich Monpetit demonstrates his winning form on the still rings, one of his four indivdual championships. Ralph Broman placed eighth on the still rings. TRACK Twice Kerr rated against Tony Seth, and both time s the Wolverines came out second best. After win- ning the 440 in a great 4(5.1, he returned in the 880 to whip Seth. Their final duel of the afternoon came in the mile relay with the meet already clinch- ed for Illinois. Bryan Gibson ran a spectacular third leg in staking Seth to a twelve yard lead, but Kerr caught Seth in the backstretch and won going away. Another iron-man performance was put on by Michigan ' s Ergas leps. After winning the mile in 4:12.4, the best time of his career, he took fourth in the 880. Back on the boards the Wolverines again looked every inch the champions. When the Conference Meet arrived, they won big, amassing 69 points, more than double runner-up Indiana ' s total of 30. Bennie McRae and Ergas Leps were the meet ' s only double winners. McRae skimmed over the high hurdles in :08.4, tying the Conference record. In the lows his winning time was :07.9. Bennie McRae captured both Conference Indoor hurdles champ- ionships including a record-tying mark of :08.4 in the highs. 1960 Track Team. Front Row: John Twomey, Jack Steffes, Fred Montour, Captain-elect Tom Robinson, Coach Don Canham, Cap- tain Earl Deardorff, Dick Schwartz, Ron Trowbridge; Second Row: John Gregg, Bryan Gibson, Dave Martin, Terry Trevar- then, ick Cephas, Walt Schafer, Marshall Dickerson, Frank Geist, Don Chalfant; Third Row: Don Truex, Quint Sterling, Jim Wyman, Jim Montour; Back Row: Manager Dale Sawyer, Jeff Engel, Len Cercone, Ray Locke, Steve William ' s, Ergas Leps, Larry Beamer, Assistant Coach J. Elmer Swanson. M 1 The explosive power common to all great sprinters shows clearly in Captain Tom Robinson, here running away from the field against Michigan State. Jumping with a chronic leg injury, Les Bird soared 24 ' 3 1 A " , good for second place in the Conference. By virtue of McRae ' s :07.8 last season he now shares in both marks. Leps was his usual picture of stamina, capturing the mile and coming back to win th 880 in 1.56.2. Dave Martin was second on both occasions. The only sad note was Tom Robinson ' s defeat in the 60 yard dash by Eddie Miles of Indiana. It was the Michigan captain ' s first defeat ever in Big Ten competition. In his victorious 300 yard dash Robinson lost any chance for revenge when Miles pulled up lame almost immediately. The story of the meet was depth. The Wol- verines were shut out in only two events, the 440 yard dash and the mile relay. Had a bad pass not throttled the relay, it seems almost certain that Michi- gan would have bettered Wisconsin ' s record point total of 75i4 set in 1944. None the less it was one of Michigan ' s finest days in track. After the meet Don Canham referred to this squad as " my greatest ever. " Alter a performance like that it was hard to dispute him, but as it has in years past the test would soon come outdoors. 313 BASEBALL Though marked by obvious improvements both in actual performance and won-lost record, Don Lund ' s second year as Head Coach ended largely in disappointment. For the first time in several years Michigan seemed ready to make a serious run for the Conference title. In the final analysis unclepend- able pitching, a predicted weakness, and sporadic slumps both at bat and in the field proved impos- sible to overcome. The Wolverines returned from Arizona with a tine 8-3 record backed by a fantastic team batting average of .320. Moving into the thick of Big Ten competition they continued their impressive play. Opening against Illinois, they blasted Terry Gellinger from the mound and handed him his first defeat in two years. Following a doubleheader split with Purdue, Bob Mercereau hurled an eight hit shut- out at Iowa 6-0. With this record behind them the Wolverines awaited their chance against the defend- ing champions at Minneapolis. As many teams found to their sorrow, however, it was an imposing task to still the mighty Gopher bats. Wilbur Franklin takes the turn at first on his way to extra bases. The great American duel: pitcher vs. batter. 314 Front Row: Jack Mogk, Nick Liakonis, Bill Roman, Coach Don Lund, Dick Syring, Ed Hood, Wilbsrt Franklin; Second Row: Mgr. Stephen Schmidt, Barry Marshall, Jim Bradshaw, Joe Brefeld, Allan Koch, Gene Struczewski, Dick DeLamielleure, John Kerr; Back Row: Bob Marcereau, Joe Merullo, George Fead, Dennis McGinn, Dave Brown, Bob Kucher, Gordon Rinckey. While Michigan approached the crucial double- header, Minnesota was riding the crest of a twelve game winning streak. Going for the decisive vic- tories, Lund went with his righthanders Al Koch and Dennis McGinn, but the Gophers- pounded out 2(i hits in a double rout 10-1 and 11-2. That day in late April was a harsh reminder that Minnesota intended to remain champions of the Big Ten. Even after the double loss to Minnesota, who went on to become NCAA as well as Big Ten champions, there was no reason to think that Mich- igan was any worse than second best. But apparently the Wolverines lost more than two ball games that day. For them the twin disaster proved only the beginning of a decline which culminated in a med- iocre 7-7 Conference record, good for a third place tie, and an over-all season of 19-12. Ball and runner seem to be arriving simultaneously, but Wilbur Franklin slid in safely for a double. 315 Barry Marshall arrived too late to brsek up this Ohio State double play. 316 This welcoming committee was a familiar sight to slugger Dave Brown, who is congratulated after ons of his home runs. After momentary indecision John Halstead checked his swing. Dick Syring dug hard, but he was out by a step. BASEBALL Despite the slumping performance of the team as a whole, individuals continued to stand out. Never known for his hitting, shortstop Gene Stru- zewski belted three home runs in a doubleheader with Michigan State and then continued his slugging spree by adding another the next weekend against Ohio State. Third baseman Dave Brown batted .350 and led the team with ten home runs. After closino o out his Michigan career the big slugger signed with the Tigers for an undisclosed amount. Bill Roman, captain and slick-fielding first baseman, capped his Wolverine days by hitting .333. He then signed with the Tigers for a $30,000 bonus. Coach Lund ' s 1961 prospects suffered a reversal when Wilbert Franklin, sharp-hitting outfielder, passed up his last year of eligibility to join his mates in the Tiger organization. The speedster led the squad in hitting with .382 and was selected for the NCAA Midwest All-star team. His departure along with the graduating Brown and Roman swelled im- pressively the ranks of ex- Wolverines now in organ- ized baseball. The team ' s leading hitter with a robust .382 average, Wilbur Franklin became the latest Michigan star to sign a con- tract with the Tigers. GOLF The height of the hands and the full body turn at the top of the swing point clearly to why Joe Brisson ranks as one of the Big Ten ' s truly long hitters. The cancellation of the spring golf trip was prophetic of the troubles which followed the Michi- gan squad throughout the season. Hindered by rain and unfavorable conditions, the Wolverines never achieved their potential. Though not seriously rated as possible champions, Michigan was regarded as one of the Conference ' s stronger teams. Big Ten defeats previewed the Conference Meet, but the season did have its highlight. The big moment came against Ohio State when Joe Brisson ' s dramatic victory over then National Amateur Champ- ion, Jack Nicklaus, sparked Michigan to a 15 1 2- 11 1 2 conquest of the Buckeyes. Paired in the feature three some at East Lansing with Nicklaus and Purdue ' s John Konsek, Brisson again proved himself one of the finest shotmakers in the Big Ten as he fired an excellent 298, good for fifth place. Konsek weathered a blazing start by Nicklaus and went on to become medalist for the third consecutive year, 282 to 284 strokes. As a team the Wolverines were respectably in sixth place after 36 holes, but their games collapsed in the downpour which swamped the Spartan course, and they sank to eighth, far behind the repeating champions from Purdue. Dick Youngberg ' s return to his outstanding sopho- more form is important to the success of the squad. Coach Bert Katzenmeyer will also be count- ing heavily on Bill Newcomb. 318 Present captain Joe Brisson demonstrates the easy way to get out of sand traps with the least amount of frustration. Shooting consistently in the 70 ' s, Captain Larry Markman was one of the team ' s steadiest players. 1960 Golf Team. Richard Youngberg, Joseph Brisson, William Newcomb, Capt. Lawrence Markman, Coach Bert Katzenmeyer, Thomas Wilson, John Everhardus. 319 TENNIS The importance of good coaching to a team ' s success is frequently overlooked, but occasionally the season ' s progress calls attention to this. Such was the case of Michigan tennis. Coach Bill Murphy was faced with rebuilding the squad which scored a record-breaking shutout in the Conference Meet, although the team again appeared to be among the best. To go with returning lettermen Gerry Dubie, Frank Fulton, and John Wiley, there were sopho- mores John Tenney and Ken Mike, and an experienc- ed junior, Bruce McDonald. The southern trip opened the season on a sour note, as the squad suffered losses to Miami and Yale. Upon returning to Ann Arbor, Michigan breezed through several matches. However, it appeared to Murphy that he could strengthen the squad by re- aligning the doubles teams. Ken Mike exchanged places with Wiley so that the doubles now were Dubie-Wiley, Fulton-Mike, and MacDonald-Tenney. In their initial trial all three were victorious. After winning the number five singles title two years running, senior Frank Fulton moved up to take the number two slot. Front Row: Jim Tenney, Frank Fulton, Gerry Dubie, Bruce Mac- Donald, Sam Schultz; Second Row: Coach Bill Murphy, Bill Vogt, John Wiley, Ken Mike, Tom Beach. 320 John Wiley combined with Gerry Dubie to capture the number one doubles title in the Big Ten meet. A Hamtramck product of Jean Hoxie, Gerry Oubie is the captai n-elect of the 1961 team. It was at Evanston that Murphy sprang his second surprise by inserting Bill Vogt, a 1958 letterwinner, in the fifth singles replacing Mike. Though it was Vogt ' s first competition of the season, he reached the finals before falling before Ron Mescall of Michigan State. Meanwhile, Frank Fulton and Bruce MacDonald won the number two and six singles respectively, and our number one doubles team of Dubie and Wiley was victorious. Other important points were captured by the third doubles team of MacDonald and Tenney which reached the finals, as did Wiley in third singles and Tenney in the fourth slot. Michigan did rcta : n the Big Ten Title scoring 59 points to runner-up Northwestern ' s 50. No one can say with certain ty what the result would have been without Murphy ' s lineup changes. Nonetheless, tlr ' s is a striking illustration of the coach ' s role in the regular success of a team. Though it was his first competition of the year, Bill Vogt was runner-up in number five singles in the Conference meet. Ergas Leps ' 62, Canada Track: 800 Meters XVII OLYMPIAD The Olympics . . . supreme goal of true athletes, and achieved by so few. Almost alone in today ' s strife-torn world they exemplify the common bonds and the ideals that inclisolubly link the men and women of all nationalities. When East meets West under the Olympic Flame, there is no Iron Curtain, only the ties resulting from similar skills and aspira- tions. The world may view the grand spectacle with jaundiced eye, the press may play up the nationalistic rivalry, but the Games belong to the competitors themselves. For two weeks, at least, their world is bounded by the Olympic Village and the physical intensity of the competitive arena. The Greeks en- visioned the Games as the ultimate pitting of in- dividual skills, and happily they retain this quality in essence today. T homas Robinson ' 61, Bahamas Track: Semi-finalist in 100 and 200 Meters Alehandro Gaxiola ' 61, Mexico Swimming: Backstroke Eeles Landstrom ' 59, Finland Track: Bronze Medal in Pole Vault Fortunate indeed is the man or woman honored by representing his or her nation in the Games. The passing of time is a fickle thing, and the interval be- tween Games has deprived many of ever displaying their rare ability before the eyes of the world. Four years seems an insignificant span of man ' s existence, but in this period many great athletes have flashed brilliantly across the sky and disappeared without a flicker, all this without attaining this most cherished of ambitions. Some of the world ' s finest performers have been a part of the Michigan scene in the late 1950 ' s and the early 1960 ' s. With the international flavor so characteristic of our great University more than a few of them, teammates here, found themselves com- peting under different flags at Rome. To the chosen ones came victory and the adulation that accompan- ies it. Others tried valiently, but in this the greatest of amateur competitions, only the few succeed ma- terially. Matter it not, for at Rome each contestant shared equally in the Games. And in the classic spirit of their origin, each wore home his private olive wreath . . . Alvaro Gaxiola ' 56- ' 59, Mexico Swimming: Fourth place in Three-Meter Diving Gus Stager, United States Olympic Team Swimming Coach, and Joan Spillane ' 64 a Gold Medal winner in Swimming as a mem- ber of the United States 400 Meter Relay were honored at halftime of a football game. David Gillanders ' 62, United States Swimming: Bronze Medal in 200 Meter Butterfly At the right is former teammate Tony Tasnick. Ernie Meissner ' 62, Canada Swimming: Fifth place in Three-Meter Diving William Oarton ' 62, United States Swimming: Qualifier in 800 Meter Relay Richard Monpetit ' 61, Canada Gymnastics Robert Webster ' 61, United States Swimming: Gold Medal in Platform Diving At the left is Gary Tobian, another United States diver. 324 ACTIVITIES Student activities and organizations are almost infinite in number. To merely list them would be a giant task. Most of them are run on a professional-like basis with the hours exhausted for club and campus benefit in the astronomical category. Lnticement and recruitment of the entire campus body by the various groups begins immediately ul registration. The advertising alley outside the exit of Waterman Gymnasium is a colorful Maxwell Street gantlet through which every student must run. Dues, tickets, and subscriptions are hawked by vocal salesmen. Thousands of handbills are distributed to the interested and uninterested in a valiant effort to reach the masses. The organized aspect of activities plays a dynamic role in campus life, but is not the only aspect followed by those engaging in extra curricular offerings. Initially important in understanding the harmonious mixture of diversity at Michigan is the realization that the movies, athletic events, and attractions at Hill Auditorium all fit into students outside interests. There exist two equally vital sides to the activities coin. The one is the group structure that works and toils long, arduous hours to present something of worth and note to the campus; the other side is composed of those students who come to enjoy the results of the organization s work. I hese sides are mutually dependent; without the other, neither could maintain itself. Students continually in motion create the diversity in harmony that is the Michigan Symphony. Nowhere is this unity of variety more strikingly demonstrated than in the area of group action. Here in varied activities the student is able to pursue his major interest focusing clearly on practical experience. Events Honoraries Organizations Publications INDEX 359 591 325 377 I ORGANIZATIONS Alpha Phi Omega Arnold Air Society Glee Club Joint Judiciary Council League Marching Band Pershing Rifles SGC Symphony Band Symphony Orchestra Union 332 331 340 353 344 338 330 354 342 343 349 325 WCBN, serving the men ' s residence halls, is now expanding to many of the women ' s dorms, providing excellent music and news coverage for its listeners. W C B N Even though the student-owned and operated station already has a potential listening audience of 7200 students, WCBN continues its expansion which started last year when it added Mary Markley to its broadcast circuit. This year has seen the plans for expanding WCBN broadcasting to Helen Newberry, Betsy Barbour, Martha Cook, and the Law Quad- rangle begin to materialize. In serving the students of the Michigan Residence Halls System, WCBN broadcasts 24 hours a day. Ap- proximately 16 hours a day are originated in its studios in East, South, and West Quadrangles, with the remainder of the broadcast day being carried through agreements with WWJ and WOIA. In ad- dition to its program of classical, jazz, and popular music WCBN has regular news and sportscasts. Ar- rangements are also made with WWJ in order to broadcast events of special interest, which this year included the Kennedy-Nixon Debates, as well as the World Series. The 100 students who staff WCBN have also undertaken their own coverage of the national election returns along with direct coverage of the SGC election. Front Row: Robert Farley, John Mackenzie, Dennis Schulman; Back Row: Jack Huizenga, Leonard Wiener, J-P Stadius, Richard Pratt, Robert Heath. Bob Farley and John Mackensie repair the Associated Press teletype, essential for news broadcasts. 326 Noontime luncheons provide an excellent opportunity for mem- bers of the American Chemical Society-Student Affiliate to hear speakers in the chemistry field. Front Row: Linda Kanner, John Stark, Fred Shippey, Dr. A. G. DeRocco, Warren Gilbert; Second Row: Ahmed Currim, Christine Cole, harles Hosier, Richard Vogt, Keith Buck, Curtis Smith; Third Row: Bruce Greenfield, Walt Schmiegel, Sandra Schaefer, AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY Electrons and ions are familiar words in the dis- cussions of the American Chemical Society. Meet- ing over luncheon each week the students are pre- sented with a variety of programs. They include talks relating to and affecting different phases of chemistry given by faculty members and persons en- gaged in industry. The American Chemical Society is a Student Affiliate of the national organization composed of undergraduate students who are majoring or are interested in the field of chemistry. These informal meetings enable the members of the society to meet with others who have similar interests in an atmosphere other than the laboratory or classroom where the emphasis is on the academic side of chemistry. The Annual Senior Dinner is sponsored by the society at which faculty members speak with seniors in chemistry and chemical engi- neering to help them decide on their choice of in- dustrial positions or graduate schools. The group arranges tours and a program for high school stu- dents who visit on University Day. Thomas Furtsch, Stephen Nelsen, Robert Damrauer; Back Row: Klaus Schmiegel, Karen Korzuck, Sherrel Howard, Sharron Lalik, Barbara Court, Patricia Skog. 327 WOLVERINE CLUB With the intention of developing school spirit on the Michigan campus, the Wolverine Club under- took the sponsorship of Block M, pep rallies, group transportation to away football games, and other spe- cial campus events. A new endeavor undertaken by the club this year was to organize a cheering section for home basketball games. The Wolverine Club, in order to increase the extent and effectiveness of its activities, completely revamped its structure. In reorganizing early this year the club became a board of the Student Govern- ment Council. The eleven member board consists of four officers and seven committee chairmen. After reorganization, the club is much smaller and thereby allows its members a greater degree of participation and operates like any of the other SGC committees. ' " Block M " is the place to be during football games; it ' s on the 50-yard line and takes the lead in student cheers. The Homecoming pep rally surrounding the bonfire at Ferry Field is one of the major events sponsored by Wolverine Club to boost lagging school spirit. Front Row: Franklin Starkweather, Irwin Dinn, Judy Goldin, Harley Kripke; Back Row: Bar- bara Condon, Ellen Willig, Judith Caplan, Willie, the Wolverine Mascot, Lois Green, Dan Zaroff. 328 Physical Education Club. Front Row: Judy Van de Water, Janet Saltz, Nancy Alford, Frances Petraites, Marlene Paset, Caryl Powell, Judy Gautz, Carol Cross; Second Row: Julie Powell, Carol Smith, Gloria Gregg, Kiki Sekles, Mary Keshel, Miss Jean Waterland, Advisor, Barb Estes, Pat Cornell, Judy Rudness, Joann McVicar; Back Row: Sue Hiler, Anne Irwin, Mary Lou Van Horn, Sue Rogers, Pat Lehner, Sharon Carey, Sandy Hilderley, Mary Kurtz, Gay Bacon, Nancy Bailey, Darleen Poceta. WOMEN ' S PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB SIGMA DELTA CHI While in the past Sigma Delta Chi has been a fraternity, this year ' s national convention acclaimed it a professional society for journalism. The members all plan to enter the field of journalism and their activities reflect this common interest. They have dinners throughout the year at which leading jour- nalists from various areas of the field speak about the realities of the profession. Yet their activities are not always vocational in nature, for they take part in campus life by engaging in activities such as sponsoring Cinema Guild films. In addition the dinners and annual picnic serve the society ' s social demands and are enjoyable to all. Each spring new members are admitted. New members must have a " C " average and in addition must aspire to enter the field of journalism, so that they might share in the interests of the active members. The Women ' s Physical Education Club affords physical education majors an opportunity to become familiar with the professional and social aspects of their field. Their meetings, a welcome relief from the athletic grind of their busy schedules, provide speakers who emphasize some of the features of the profession not immediately apparent on the field or floor. Their service project, carried on at the Michigan Children ' s Institute, consists of teaching physical education and leading recreational programs for the orphans there. In this work the girls gain not only practical experience, but also a large measure of satis- faction in doing well, something well worth doing. Sigma Delta Chi. Front Row: Thomas Yeagly, Peter Marudas, William Mclntyre, Gerald Lundy,- Back Row: Leonard Wiener, Peter Stewart Kneale Brownson, Douglas McCormick, William Bradford, Robert Smullem. i ' , i i SJI __. Front Row: James A. Lee, Dustan T. Smith, Everett D. Mcllwain, Keith S. Peyton, Charles R. Curran, Richard L. Palmer, Philip Klintworth; Second Row: Duane Ackerman, David Stamps, Arnold Flank, Peter Fitzgerald, Arthur Cravets, J. W. Dellapena, J. T. Hewitt; Third Row: Kenneth E. Straiten, Peter Graef, Donald Newman, Danon Listen, Gary Laughlin, Kenneth Gladstone, William Roberts; Fourth Row: A. Y. Pan, P. J. Kelley, M. J. Rintarnaki, H. A. Bondaruk, D. F. Van DerVoort, D. R. Loftin, R. G. Wirth, R. H. Barchi, R. M. D ' Amura, E. B. Weick. PERSHING RIFLES In the tradition of General John J. Pershing, Pershing Rifles attempts to teach the principles of leadership and superior execution of military drill. This military honorary attracts men from all of the three ROTC branches on the campus. Michigan ' s Pershing Rifles Company D-3 is among the best drill teams in the country. The Company has been Michigan State Drill Champions for the past two years. In addition they have competed in several national meets including the Illinois Invitational and the National Cherry Blossom Festival in Washington, D.C. Pershing Rifles also carries on social activities to round out its program. The annual initiation hike and picnic are enjoyable for all, while the January Pledge formal always presents an impressive spectacle with the cadets dressed in the formal military uniforms of their service. Pershing Rifles, Officers. Front Row: D. T. Smith, Executive Officer, J. A. Lee, Commander, P. G. Klintworth, Assistant D. I.; Back Row: R. L. Pal- mer, Adjutant, E. D. Mcllwain. PERCHING 330 James Lee, Dustan Smith, Floyd Isley, Evan Totten, James Kiefus, Charles Curran, John Howell, James Davis, Jeffery Berno, Donald Abel, Robert Moore, Thomas Fetters, John Buck, John Taylor, John Curry, Steve Stoltz, Joseph Novak, Roy Mamiya, John Lauve, Stewart Loud. ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY t The Arnold Air Society is a national honorary for the Air Force ROTC. Its purpose is to promote and further interest in the Air Force program. The Michigan chapter, the James Van Veen chapter, was named in commemoration of its first member to be killed in action. The members strive to uphold the tenets of Air Force decorum and high academic achievement. At the present time there are about twenty-five members, who meet twice a month. This organization has been active on this campus for about six years. They sponsor many mixers and dances, while also helping in many service projects. They are now trying to organize a model air- plane club. The criterea for membership require an over-all grade point of 2.8 and a 4.0 in Air Science I or a 3.0 in Air Science II, for freshmen and sophomore respectively. They must demonstrate an active interest and participation in the Air Force ROTC, and must receive a majority vote from the members in the society. Newly-tapped members must submit to discipline from their superiors. 331 Professor Harry C. Barnett, member of the National Executive Board of Alpha Phi Omega, presents a 20-year certificate to Tim Meno, President of Gamma Pi chapter, and Dr. Edward G. Groesbeck, faculty advisor. ALPHA PHI OMEGA The members of Alpha Phi Omega take both pride and pleasure in serving the Michigan campus. Starting at registration with their information booth, lost and found center, and the booklet which aids freshmen through registration procedure, the mem- bers carry on through the year with numerous campus activities. Their year-round mimeographing and ditto service has proved helpful to many campus organizations. The mid-November banquet celebrating the or- ganization ' s twentieth anniversary was an indication of a long record of successful service to the campus. This banquet was attended by not only active mem- bers and alumni, but also by members from other chapters throughout the Mid-West. The members of Alpha PhiOmega also enjoy their annual steak fry and picnic, as well as the pledge dance for new members. Information, please! Alpha Phi Omega members are in their information headquarters at registration to aid confused students. HAND IN CLASS CARDS CLASSES IN DENTISTRY IE At Freshman Rendezevous faculty and upperclassmen talk over many problem areas with the new students. COUNCIL OF STUDENT RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS Leonard Gregory, President of CSRO, coordinates the member organizations, providing a clear directive for the group. The Council of Student Religious Organizations is made up of a representative from each of the religious groups represented on the campus. Thus, it is not only interdenominational, but interreligious. The function of CSRO is particularly adapted to the group ' s unique composition: to coordinate the student religious organizations in creating and pro- moting religious consciousness within the commun- ity. In line with implementing this function the group seeks to stimulate cooperation and under- standing among the different student religious or- ganizations and to provide for the interpretation of the points of view of the members to other Univer- sity groups. The delegates carry out their purpose within the group at their meetings by sharing with each other their interpretations and points of view. They also consider types of projects which they can carry out together to bring a religious emphasis to the campus. In the past these projects have included the World I ' Diversity Service and conferences on religion. They also work with Freshman Rendezvous to point out religious opportunities to entering freshmen. 333 w V -, , at- ' Front Row: Bette Mirkovich, Barbara Erzthaler, Elaine Retberg, Marvin Meinz, Rolf Engelfried, Janet Muth, Ken Dunker, Larry McMillin; Second Row: Glenn Heiserman, Carol Caspers, Ruth Matalavy, Peter Kunsmann, Maryann Adler, Vicar Arthur Dauer, Pastor Alfred Scheips, Mrs. Scheips, Eric Golke, George Pauli, Kay Fike, Jackie Platzke, Darlene Helmich, Dave Bullock; Third Row: Dave Sigsbee, Bill Southworth, Barb Aim, Barb Rehklau, Jim Nelson, Hans Behrens, Hank Dondaruk, Jerry Heuer, Roy Sikorski, Roy Gutknecht, Sandy Loessel, Lija Kuplis, Gloria Sauer, Jim DeYoung, Dayton Daberkow; Fourth Row: Sue Gaffke, Ken Fisher, Kathy Kemp, Bill Bradford, Bill Anderson, Janice Wilkie, Gene Bull, Dave Schalon, Dave Sucher, Harv Krage, Don Daenzer, Ron Schwaderer; Back Row: Carole Plamp, Sondra Schultz, Marilyn Humphrey, Mary Ann Maul, Kathy Engle, Sue Koprince, Marylin Buerkel, Don Cole, Dan McClellan, Karilyn Kriewall, Dave Zellmer, Klaus Schmiegel, Marilyn Schwartz, Ken Larson, Marcia Millet, Sharon Kruggel. GAMMA DELTA For the Lutheran student on the Michigan cam- pus the University Lutheran Student Chapel pro- vides a campus-oriented church home. Sponsored by the Lutheran Church-Missouri Synod, its two services each Sunday morning are for students alone. Besides these, there are special mid-week services during Advent and Lent. The religious needs of the student as such are uniquely satisfied through the guidance of an elected Chapel Assembly. The student center serves as a home for Tau chapter of Gamma Delta, an international organ- ization for Lutheran students. Students are encour- aged to make full use of the many facilities and activities of the Student Center. Members attend regular Sunday evening suppers and meetings. These evening meetings feature diversified programs all aimed at integrating the religious life of the college student. Often guest speakers are invited or religious films shown -- or frequently panels and open dis- cussions stimulate an exchange of the students ' own ideas. Gamma Delta encourages students to take advantage of its facilities which include films and panel discussions. 334 Newman Club. Front Row: Sharon Bubel, Carol Schneider, Thomas Piatkowski, Dale Larabel, Sharon Carey,- Back Row: Father John Bradley, Mary Lou Robinson, Elizabeth Nutting, NEWMAN CLUB The Newman Club, an organization for Catholic college students, took part this year, for the first time, in a closed circuit educational television series in philosophy which originated from the University of Detroit. Also newly-organized this year, was a pro- gram called Catholic Voices through which promi- nent speakers, and several well-known priests were invited to speak on " timely " subjects of interest to the students. James LaPalm, Frances Petraitis, Jack Falker, Judeth Van Hamm, Robert Shroyer, Ju lie Borgman, Sheridan Stasheff, Father John Fauser. Activities maintained this year were the tradition- al " Bunkers ' Hours " during football season and Fri- day evening dances throughout the academic year. Daily coffee hours during the week and weekend bridge parties also added to the diversity of activities sponsored by the Club. Devotions were held every Wednesday evening and during Lent a breakfast was served after com- munion each day. Cana conferences were organized for engaged couples rounding out religious activity for the Club. PHI CHI THETA Phi Chi Theta, the professional woman ' s busi- ness sorority, annually presents its National Key Award to the most outstanding junior woman in the group. In addition to this, Phi Chi Theta, made up of women enrolled as full-time students in the School of Business Administration with average grades, awards two scholarships each semester. One $125 scholarship is awarded each semester to a deserv- ing member. Money is acquired for these scholar- ships from the proceeds of the coke machines located in the Business Administration building. The soror- ity also sponsors speakers for talks on such subjects as job availabilities in certain business areas. Field trips are taken to major business areas in Detroit in conjunction with a men ' s group in Business Ad- ministration. Phi Chi Theta. Fronf Row: Marjorie Zemke, Phyllis Innes, Jan Eberly, Ann Cromwell, Kay Warman; Back Row: Freddie Hitch- kiss, Judith Fancher, Susan Ferber, Anne Knoll. 335 Froni Row: Herman Montenegro, Augusto Niatas, Manuel Tumang, Bernardo Agaloos, Bonifacio Sibayan, Felixberto, Ca- vosora, Ricardo Moreno, Ricardo De Leon, Rogelio Juliano,- Second Row: Noe Nebrida, Ma. Rosario Santos, Dr. Carl Fischer, Bonifacio Dazo, Grace Pena, Dr. Nelson Hairston, Josefina Ei Seville, Antonio Anden, Jr.; Back Row: Conrado Sioson, Pelagia Sioson, Paulina Sioson, Grace Relunia, Julita Adefuin, Remedies Magtira, Isabel Valencia, Leticia Dazo, Gloria Salas, Lourdes Limson, Isabel Sibayan, Loreto Cabanos, Merle Lazaro. Philippine-Michigan Club Officers. Front Row: Antonio Anden, Jr.; Sscond Row: Noe Nebrida, Grace Pena, Bonifacio Dazo; Back Row: Josefina Sevilla, Ma. Rosario Santos. PHILIPPINE MICHIGAN CLUB This March marked the twenty-fourth anniver- sary of the Philippine-Michigan Club, which attempts to create on this campus a better understanding of Philippine social and cultural customs. Over 80 mem- bers of the club worked throughout the year in presenting various programs in achieving its goal. They aided the International Center and took an active part in the World ' s Fair. In addition the club frequently made arrangements to sponsor pro- grams for children in hospitals and for other groups. Their presentations were simple but educational as they used colorful slides and dances from their native land. The members, both Philippine students on the campus and people in the exchange program who are not students, also have a recreational program for their own enjoyment and fellowship. Each fall the honorary members, professors and their wives who have visited the Philippines, give the members an acquaintance picnic. A dinner in December helps celebrate the Christmas season. The monthly meet- ings serve not only as business meetings, but also help new Philippine students become oriented to the campus. Thai Association. Front Row: Dr. Siwaporn Lian, Choy Gedney, Sumala Gedney, Asborn Dunayakowit, Nitaya Sutabutra, Kam- sukh Vongsapasoet, Supeevongse Kaokarnchana, Malee Sook- charden, Daruna Somboonkul, Boonying Charoenying, Chantana Israngkul; Second Row: Sene Vinaya, Nikom Buddhamatya, Sumalai Gedney, Saranya Sirmpong, uumali Gedney, Saeng Chandra-Ngarm, Udom Warotamasikkhadit, Choojit Surapakdi, THAI ASSOCIATION The Thai Association serves a twofold purpose on the campus. Through parties, dances and other op- portunities for companionship it keeps the foreign students close to the customs and people of their native Thailand. It also strives to acquaint both the campus and the community with this culture through speaking engagements and dance programs perform- ed by the students. During International Week the Union boasts a large display of cookies, silk, and sil- verware set up by the Thai Association. Arab Club. Front Row: Rafi Hairi, William Ebeid, Anthony Shebaya, Jamal Abdulla; Second Row: Wahid Akil, Ahmed lad El Mawla, Abdul Karim Sara Fa. Ashraf Al. Khatib. Adnan Alan- Birabandthu Tungasvadi; Third Row: Varaporn Vidyasarnrona- yuta, Pinkham Uparvan, Angkab Palakornkul, Chaisang Punapa- tom; Back Row: Samrerng Srisomboon, Vongsukhdhi Maleipan, Prasit Chantravekin, Sutin Unenanond, Voranand Posayanond, Major Chinnawoot Soonthornsima, Dusit Sundhakul, Songs- wasdi, Duangratana, Aiyara Kunjara Na Ayudhya. ARAB CLUB The Arab Club provides a touch of home away from home for the many Arab students on the Michi- gan campus. Through their own lecture programs and the ISA they are constantly informed of the prob- lems and developments of their homelands. Parties, teas, and holiday celebrations provide an opportunity to revive their native customs. Promoting cultural exchange, they also sponsor the " Arabian Nights " each spring to acquaint American studen ts with the life and lands they left behind. wi; Back Row: Kamil Salibi, Abe Karam, Kahlil Beitinjani Nour- reddin Aitlaoussine, Mohammed Sabbath, Fathy EI-Dib. " Band, take the field " with these words thp band steps into its famous precision march. Audiences thrilled to the expert performances of the Marching Band who performed at away games during half-time. v The Michigan Marching Band is an institution of which students and alumni are justifiably proud. THE MARCHING BAND A thrill of excitement runs through the crowd as the Michigan Marching Band takes the field during half-time at Michigan home football games. Under the direction of William D. Revelli, nearly 170 mem- bers perform intricate drill routines to a variety of musical arrangements. The band not only supplies colorful half-time entertainment, but it also helps to create spirit, urging the football tea m on during exciting moments of the game. In addition, this group of outstanding musicians, who are enrolled in various schools in the university, is a group of which any Michigan student might well be proud. The long hours of drill and practice have their rewards for the band members, as they travel to away games and also attend the banquet which closes the band season. Drum Major Gary Kocher displays the top form he exhibited during half-time shows. William D. Revelli, director of bands and George Cavender, assistant director of bands, drill the Marching Band all week in preparation for its Saturday programs. Perfection and precision are the keynotes of the Michigan Marching Band whose every step measures exactly twenty-two and a half inches. In order to meet this perfection Band members return to Ann Arbor during the fall Orientation Week for a " gruel- ing " session of training. The Marching Band is like a varsity sport in time, ability, and concentration. Precision in Band routines is attained by careful preparations during practice sessions. Each member, after first taking a playing tryout for that year no matter how long a member he has been, receives a chart of the football field, on which all routines are based. Through these training sessions, an " es- prit de corps " develops among the ranks which are headed by older band members. The Marching Band, surprisingly enough, is not composed of all music students, but has representatives from almost every school and college within the University. MICHIGAN MEN ' S GLEE CLUB The one hundred second year of Michigan Men ' s Glee Club presentations, brought the campus the music of the finest male collegiate singing groups in the world. Dr. Philip A. Duey, whose distinctive arrangements and guidance have led to many years of success, again directed the group as it performed on the campus and throughout the country. The approximately 75 members of the Glee Club continued to maintain the acclaim given to past groups. Their performances ran through the year starting with a combined concert with the Illinois Glee Club in the fall and concluding with gradua- tion. The spring tour of the west coast with the promise of a nation-wide television appearance was a moment to remember for all the members. In addition performances throughout Michigan kept members busy, as the group acted as the University ' s ambassadors-at-large. The group added to its records on the market as " White Tie and Tails " joined their " College Songs " album. As an added attraction, the Glee Club has the Friars with eight members and the Arbors with four members, whose renditions add variety and distinction to performances. Philip A. Duey, Professor of Voice, brought a professional touch to the Men ' s Glee Club. 340 FIRST TENORS Gordon Clark Charles Coon Frederick Farran Paul Heins Steven Jones Joon Min Kim Randall Lowe Robert Matthais Henry Naasko Francis O ' Shea Robert Riedel Jon Shepherd James Sprowl Brook Stanford James Wilkins Alanson Willcox Franchot Young BARITONES John Beckwith Terrence Davidson Harold Easton Thomas Gething William Gleason Richard Hazzard P. Scott Herrick Sanford Leff Philip Lincoln Stanislaus Majewski Richard Mundell Leonard Riccinto Roger Sergeant David Smith George Sparrow Clifford Taylor John Taylor SECOND TENORS Michael Arford Daniel Barr Victor Calcaterra Paul Campbell Donald Cole Bayard Elmer Edward Farran Brian Forsyth Frederick Herbert Robert Kirsammer Richard Knudson Frank Kratky Robert Lewis John Maxwell Stephen Patterson William Pohnert David Randolph Edwin Sasaki Kenneth Silk Gary Souter BASSES Michael Baad Richard Bauman Stephan Blanding Samuel Carter Webb Comfort James Cross James Damm Daniel Eichenbaum Gordon Elicker Ralph Helzerman Keith Johnson Norman Kohns Gary Pence Robert Pierce Ralph Pitt Arthur Plaxton Hal Ransom Gary Rich Michael Robbins Glee Club Officers. Front Row: P. Scott Herrick. Back Row: Keith Johnson, James Wilkins, Terrance Davidson, Gordon Elicker, Stanislaus Majewski, Thomas Gething, Samuel Carter, Robert Pierce. The Men ' s Glee Club gives a performance at gratuation in addition to its regular appear- ances during the year. Scott Herrick fulfilled the duties of presi- dent in addition to performing with the Glee Club. Business Manager Thomas W. Gething kept sales records of the Glee Club ' s success- ful record albums. 341 SYMPHONY BAND Nancy Allen Gerald Roland Thomas Asboth Roxanne Bates Ronald Bell Brenda Bencks Martin Bushouse Ernest Caviani Robert Cecchini Curtiss Chase William Curtin Malcolm Danforth Donald D ' Angelo Carl Dephouse David Dexter Robert Dill David Elliott George Etheridge Richard Evert Joan Forster Bruce Galbraith Paul Ganson Robert Garrels Thomas Gaskill Phillip Georger Eugene Gonzalez David Green Martin Gurvey Linda Hancock Fred Heath Gayle Helf George Heller William Hettrick Sarah Hewitt Karen Hill Sandra Hosmer Roger Howard Howard Jones Richard Knab John Kripl Richard Kruse Sharan Leslie Larry Livingston Richard Longfield Scott Ludwig Katherine Mallory Michael Mark Charles Martyn Michael Mathews Diane Mattson Loren Mayhew William McCann Jack McKimmy James Meretta Gregory Munson Sheila Murphy Carol Ober Gary Olmstead Jane Otteson Kenneth Oyer Noel Papsdorf Patricia Parker Willard Pearson Ross Powell Rudolf Radocy Patricia Reed George Riddell David Rogers William Ronsaville Louise Scheldrup Susan Schumacher Elaine Scott William Scribner Robert Simms Donald Sinta Anne Speer Marjorie Stettbacher Lyllian Stevens Karen Swall Richard Tilkin Donald Tison Howard Toplansky Stanley Towers Eric van der Schalie Gabriel Villasurda Mary Ann Waitkus John Wakefield Albert Werner William Wilson David Wolter Janet Worth Katherine Grant Richard York Lawrence Yurdin Michigan ' s Symphony Band toured Russia and the Near East this year covering 25,000 miles dur- ing the cultural exchange tour. : ' Jrt Although a dreary day, Band members wait with anticipation to leave for Russia on a good-will tour. SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA FIRST VIOLINS Virginia Stumm Ellen Alexander Jennie Chan Sally Christenson Alberta Cohan Muriel Levis Penny Lint James Nichols Ellen Pannitch G3raldine Preston Daniel Reese David Siglin Elsa Weipert SECOND VIOLINS Daniel Erfurt David Austin Astrid Benton Faye Beslow Larry Curtis Barbare Henderson Carol Koykka Alan Jaffee Joyce La Goe Jeanne Paluck Susanne Parssinen Ruth Seifert Paul Suerken VIOLAS Elizabeth Lichty Susan Bastedo Bernard Folta Stanley Hale Florence Poe Nell Rose Susan Schneider Edward Ungar CELLOS Marjorie Ramsey Connie Arnos T. M. Church Carolyn Halik Nancy Hollinger Anne Holmes Anita Jackson Carol Larson William Raike BASSES Peter Spring Sally Blubaugh Michael Endres Daniel Levins Patricia Smith Ronald Walker FLUTE Karen Cowan Marilyn Amos Gene Barr David Ellinwood Jeanette Hoffman Sharon Glazer Mary Ellen McLain Elizabeth Snyder CLARINETS Sharon Crosby John Farrer Larry Shaw Joseph Zyskowsky OBOES Patricia Cook Gertrude Bradley Alice Everett Julie Raben Sally Sherman ENGLISH HORN Alice Everett BASSONS Robert Barris William Hulsker HORNS John Morse George Dunn Judith Kohn Donald Matthews Richard Shubart TRUMPETS John Lindenau Don Gillis Richard Lowenthal Hurley Robbins Richard Ruhlen TROMBONES Paul Eickman Roger Cody William Smith Monty Salisbury PERCUSSION Omar Clay Sandra Negri HARP Sue Bigby TUBA Ronald Walker Frank Crawford LIBRARIAN Peter Spring MANAGER Robert Barris r - League Board of Governors. Front Row: Mrs. Russell De Jong, Mrs. William Halstead, Mrs. William Waly, Mrs. Josiah Potter, Miss Susan Kennedy, Miss Deborah Bacon; Back Row: Miss Wilma Steketee, Miss Mabel Rugen, Miss Irene Murphy, Miss Jean Ross, Miss Barbara Gilbert, Mrs. Frederick Weyher, Miss Linda Unrad, Miss Lois Ives. MICHIGAN LEAGUE Founded in 1890, the Women ' s League of the University of Michigan is the center of most of the extra-curricular activities offered to women students. As a coordinating body for women ' s activities, the League sponsors the four class projects Frosh Weekend, Soph Show, Junior Girls ' Play, and Senior Night. The League is a self-governing institution with an executive council composed of the president and three vice-presidents, the administrative, the executive and the coordinating. Under the executive body are many com- mittees which direct the League ' s various programs and projects. The committee system gives women a chance to broaden their interests in sev- eral fields. League Program Directors. Front Row: Mrs. Carlson, Miss Ives, Mrs. Crocker; Back Row: Miss Alcema, Miss Wellman. Sue Kennedy, President of the Michigan League coordinated activities sponsored by the League and promoted student participation in committees. 344 - Women ' s Judiciary Council. Barbara Denny, Bobby Cagen, Eli- zabeth Trepp, Debbie Cowles, Doranne Wilson, Judy Goodhouse, Jane Click, Sue Watson, Madeline Bates, Harriet Weiss. The Women ' s League provides an excellent proving ground for organizational talents. League Executive Council. Linda Unrad, Jean Ross, Sue Kennedy, Barb Gilbert. F iVtarg Skiles and Ellie Weinberger, of the Interviewing and Nominating Committee, interview for League positions. MICHIGAN LEAGUE The League Bulletin Board is where to look for information about women ' s activities. Among the several functions put on by the Special Projects Com- mittee of the Women ' s League, " Women ' s Week " was one of the most successful. Subjcts discussed at the four talks given during the week were designed to appeal to all the interests of Michigan women. The first talk, entitled " Featuring: The Freshman Woman, " was primarily directed toward freshmen. Choral reading added ot the entertainment of the evening. Other topics were the African problem, the usefulness of college experience, and the value of and need for civic leaders. Committee Chairman. Front Row: Marni Wang, Jane Sommer- field, Marilyn Hart, Ann Cromwell, Avis Mandell, Ann Gallop, Mary Ann Turner, Judy Gardhouse; Back Row: Miss Alkema, Bonnie Boehnke, Ellie Weinberger, Linda Unrad, Sue Kennedy, Jean Ross, Barb Gilbert. . " T J Interviewing and Nominating Committee. Judith Sofen, Kaye Watson, Margaret Skiles, Lynne Jillson, Rebecca Mosen, Louise Rose, Meg Hyatt, Ellen Weinberger. Women ' s Senate Officers. Ruth Jacobs, Sec- retary, Susan Heyman, Senator-at-large, Barbara Gilbert, Chairman, Susan Boynton, Vice-Chairman. Women ' s Senate. Front Row: Eleanor Segal, Jeanette Lim, Jill Dinwiddie; Second Row: Ruth Jacobs, Susie Boyn- ton, Barb Gilbert, Susan Heyman, El- eanor Cook; Third Row: Carole Coleman, Penny Pell, Avis Lee Mandel, Linda Bird; Back Row: Stephanie Dolan, Judy Gordon, Vicki Elmer, Joyce Gritter, Elaine Wender, Joyce Peckham, Johanna Bunge, Ruth Brady. 347 I Front Row: Kathy Hoag, Joan Slatkin, Carol Buffy, Carol Catrain, Wendy Simon, Carol Hoffman, Sandy Wilson, Jan Fredrick, Liz Snow, Nancy Jane Fisher; Second Row: Sharon Repta, Evy Siman, Mary Ann Moss, Elaine Ressmer, Jackie Kasavach; Back Row: Linda Sherman, Flo Koenig, Patti Witten- berg, Brenda Berg, Doris Kuhn, Pat Elkins. BUROCATS Burocats provides an opportunity for Freshmen women to become acquainted with the many facets of the Women ' s League. This year eighty Burocats worked in four different subcommittees to help with League functions and projects. The Service Committee worked at Dimbar Center all semester, also giving a Christmas party there as well as several other places. The Art Committee helped in decorating the League for holidays and special events as well as making Christmas cards. The Ac- tivities Committee worked in the Undergraduate Office throughout the semester in secretarial and receptionist capacities; in addition they pre- sented a Petitioning Tea with the Interviewing and Nominating Com- mittee for everyone interested in petitioning for League positions. The Special Events committee, in addition to working on Spring Orientation, League Night and the Ski Weekend, gave a coffee hour for League Council after a Council meeting which all the Burocats attended. Burocat Advisory Board. Front Row: Betsy Holleb, Sue Rosenfeld; Back Row: Jane Sommerfield, Edie Mor- ris, Allyn Thompson. 348 i I ' ' L i ' __ MICHIGAN UNION The melting pot of the University this is the Michigan Union. The Union is primarily a service organization, sponsoring projects for the student body, the alumni, the faculty, and the administration. Through its services it is the center of most activities on campus socially, culturally, and recreationally. For students the Union sponsors the Air Flight to Europe and the student-faculty-administration con- ferences where problem areas in University policy are discussed. Socially the Union is a busy place. Little Club is put on throughout the year and Union Madness, a dance and carnival, introduces the new freshmen to the Union ' s facilities. Very active in international affairs, the Union encourages the intermingling of foreign and Ameri- can students. The " World ' s Fair " , the Mock United Nations General Assembly (where delegates from each nationality club discuss problems) the foreign students ' orientation, and the Big Brother program are all sponsored by the Union. Perry Morton takes a breather from his duties as president of Michigan ' s diverse center of social and recreational activity, the Michigan Union. The Michigan Union stands as an austere and stable symbol in the hustle and bustle of campus life. 319 MICHIGAN UNION John Ross, Executive Vice-President of the Union, assists in the planning the service and recreational programs. Union Board of Directors. Front Row: Terry McDonald, Daniel Goldsmith, John Ross, Perry Morton, Michael Turoff, Gayle King, John Tuchy,- Back Row: Dean Walter Rea, Mr. Harry Junior Executive Council. Front Row: R. Ian Hunter, Mike Bagley, Neil Cohen; Back Row: Paul Carder, Bob Rossman, Bill Lamson, Dave Baron, Todd Fay. The Union sponsors tryout programs from which freshmen may gain valuable organizational experi- ence while working up to higher positions. Martens, Mr. Hayes Meyers, John Feldkamp, James Hadley, Prof. Lionel Laing, Prof. Otto Graf, Mr. Donald May, Prof. Robert Dixon. , Union Staff. Front Row: Robert Sprawl, Fredric Bornstein, James Benson, Frederick Gilson, Vernon Vander Weide, Edward Reder, John Karls, Herbert Kentta, Michael Bozoian, Jr.; Second Row: Howard Rosenbaum, Patrick Pierson, Theodore Miller, Thomas Bennett, Bruce Colton, Ronald Swanson, Morton Levin, Dave Hoekenga, Thomas Pleska, Robert Finke; Back Row: David Gar- field, Patrick O ' Brien, Jack Garrett, Kenneth Miller, Stephen Staich, Douglas Peacock, James Seff, James Rubovits, Louis Stein- berg, Jon Carlson, Larry Cohn, Robert Gorman, John Graydon, Stanley Saeks, Stephen Chaplin. Michael Turnoff, Union Administrative Vice-President, prepares for a meeting with the Executive Council. The pool room, a popular place at the Union, gives men both a chance to escape women and improve their skill. 351 The Union provides many services to varied groups including magic entertainment for young ones. MICHIGAN UNION This year the Michigan Union brought the Brothers Four to Michigan ' s campus and planned a jazz concert in place of J-Hop. Winter Weekend, a ski trip, was arranged for students, as was Air Flight to Nassau, similar to Air Flight to Europe. Faculty Theater Weekend, was an event held in Detroit for faculty couples. Also, the Union sponsored a trip to a Detroit Lions game for faculty " dads " and their children. Both square dances and ballroom dances are held in the Union Ballroom, one of the many Union facilities open to student organizations. fflr Musket one of the many activities which maintains its office in the Union. SINCE 1757 352 Front Row: Doranne Wilson, Marilyn Baginsky, Howard S. Stein, Carol Bomash, Jane Click; Back Row: Charles H. Gessner, Jacques Preis, Joel Boyden, Nicholas Vick, Frank Mabley. JOINT JUDICIARY COUNCIL The function of Joint Judiciary Council is not to be a vicious punishing body, but instead, to hear cases and levy a disposition. The ten Council members do not change the rules; they merely uphold them as a group. Students in any school, both graduates and undergraduates, are under its jurisdiction. Most of the Council ' s decisions are on infractions of the driving code, but it also decides questions of group violations, all-campus election rules, and disputes between student organizations. The Council receives referrals from the Deans of Men and Women as well as appeal cases from the men ' s house and women ' s dormitory judiciaries. Its decisions range from a " no violation " to a suspension. Any appeal of Joint Judic ' s decisions must be made to the University ' s Sub-Committee on Discipline, consisting entirely of faculty members. J Joint Judiciary Executive Council: Joel Boyden, Howard Stein, president, Frank Mabley, Nick Vick. 353 Front Row: Barb Greenberg, Dick Nohl, John Feldkamp, Per Hansen, Art Rosenbaum; Back Row: Tom Hayden, Perry Morton, STUDENT GOVERNMENT COUNCIL Seldom a day goes by that the Michigan student fails to hear about the work of the Student Govern- ment Council. It is only natural that every student should be so aware of SGC activities, since in keep- ing with its purpose the Council attempts " to pro- vide for meaningful student participation in the formulation, improvement, and promotion of the educational goals of The University of Michigan. " The eighteen members of the Council act as an official Hason between the University policy-making agencies and the student community. As an admin- istrative body, SGC has, the authority to recognize new student organizations, to withdraw recognition from established organizations, and calendar student- sponsored activities. As a legislative body it both dis- cusses and expresses opinions concerning University policy and also establishes certain University regu- lations. The work of SGC is carried out to a large ex- tent within its six standing committees. Here in a committee an individual has a real chance for creativity in that he can take an idea and follow it through to a conclusion. Not only do the com- mittees put projects and policy into action, they also make studies in various phases of University life and report on motions sent to them by the council. They also provide services such as student health insurance. Dennis Shafer, Dan Rosemergy, Jon Trost, Myra Goines, M. A. Hyder Shah, Susan Kennedy, James Hadley, Phillip Power. Thus SGC serves the student community, while at the same time it gives the students a chance to improve their university. John Feldkamp, President of SGC, maintained peace between the liberals and conservatives. 354 SGC Committee Chairmen. Front Row: Kay Warman, Arthur Rosen- baum, John Feldkamp, Dick Nohl, Per Hanson; Back Row: Fred Riecker, Nick Sack, Bob Brimacombe, Dave Casbon, Eugenia Pann, Michael Zim- merman. Officers. Front Row: John Feldkamp, Per Hansen; Back Row: Art Rosenbaum, Richard Nohl. Tension mounts as votes are tabulated on count night for SGC elections. 355 Debates between Student Government Council candidates were a common occurance in the campus wide campaign. The SGC student-faculty dinner provides a conducive atmos- phere for the guests to compare views on important issues. Student Government Council elections combine the talents of many people the candidates themselves, the DAILY, student voters, and election officials who count ballots late into the night. 356 Student Government Council officials tabulate the returns of the campus elections for council positions by using the Hare proportional method of distribution. STUDENT GOVERNMENT COUNCIL Books, books, and more books tumbled into boxes dur- ing the Asian Book drive. Asian Book Drive 357 Michifish. Front Row: Lucinda Giles, Alex Omalev, Nancy Wager, Mary Heavenrich, Judy Elwell, Helena Schiff, Sue Gasnier, Alex Ellis; Second Row: Carol Petroff, Judy Dearing, Katie Costello, Nancy Guile, Suzanne Bishop, Janie Rhodes, Hope Kniffin, Julie Rasmussen, Karen Ryan, Christine Klemach, Judy Gates; Back Row: Marcia Hochberg, Lucia Brown, Sandy Hilderley, Judy Johnson, Val Martin, Fritzie E. Gareis, Advisor, Barb Herrick, Ellen Brockman, Edie Bassichis, Marcia Grant, Ann Cheney, Gretchen Groth. MICHIFISH AND MICHIFINS The Michifish demonstrated their talent early in the year with the November production of " The Frogs " . The girls teamed up with the varsity swimming team and the Speech Department to create a successful amphibian show. Tryouts for the synchronized swimming group were held in the fall and spring. The Michifins act as a training group for the Michifish who practice every week under the direction of coach Fritzie Gareis. In May, the Michifish, with the Physical Education Department, co-sponsored the International Aquatics Arts Festival. Many swimming groups, professional, college and foreign, took part in a clinic and final performance which included the teams judged best. Michifins. Front Row: Gloria Schmidt, Sheila Goldberg, Mary Conger, Susie Oppel, Carolyn Osborn, Cherlyn Skromme, Jane Van Volkinburg, Marilyn Humphrey, Faith Schulz; Back Row: Elaine Wender, Karen Warmbold, Sharon Cantera, Karen Kui- vinen, Mary Mohn, Bonnie Adams, Carol Kibizer, Cathy Caeca- terra, Jackie Plamondon. f 358 f 1 1 EVENTS Assembly IQC Sing Frosh Weekend Gilbert and Sullivan Homecoming IFC Sing International Week JGP Lantern Night Military Ball Musket Senior Night Soph Show Spring Weekend 371 366 370 360 376 362 368 376 375 372 369 367 361 359 Front Row: Richard Helzberg, Arlene Epstein, Jerry Laskey; Second Row: Karen Olsen, Ken Weaver, Joe Nida, N. Joan Keck, Ros Schulman, Merlena Bartleson, Jan Eberly; Back Row: Richard Sheinberg, Judy Novitsky, Bea Nemlaha, Mike Blumen- thal, Sue Utley, Betsy Robson, Sue Fisher, Judy Caplan, Bud Herzog, Paul Lurie, Dick Strickland. HOMECOMING " Roman Rampage " , 1960 Homecoming theme, mirrored all the pomp and grandeur of ancient Roman civilization following an official decree by the central committee to all housing units. Festivities commenced Friday evening at a pep rally on the forum (Diag) , featuring Flavins, " a playful, prankful, olive-wreathed lion, " who served as the Homecoming symbol. During the week preceeding Homecoming, campus leaders were auctioned, in true Roman fashion, to the highest bidder in a Roman slave sale. Proceeds were donated to the Muscular Dystrophy Association. Major readies himself for the Annual Chariot Race with his traditional opponent, Brandy. The real Flavius, the Homecoming mascot, rides on his throne with his attendent as he tours Ann Arbor. 360 Spirit runs high as housing units vie for the first place display. Resplendant with Roman architecture, olive- wreathed lions, and chariots and gladiators, ROMAN RAMPAGE, 1960 University of Michigan Home- coming, welcomed the returning alumni with a new tradition the Alumni Picnic, at Ferry Field before the game. Minnesota ' s gopher encourages his team to victory with glee. In accordance with the Homecoming theme, displays centered around ancient Rome. lie vJoldeu VJof i Displays from countries represented by students at Michigan attracted throngs of people who came to the " World ' s Fair. " During International Week, sponsored by the Inter- national Students ' Association, ideas and customs were exchanged between nationalities. INTERNATIONAL WEEK International Week, a unique and colorful event, is dedicated each year to promoting cross-cultural awareness on the Michigan campus. It is during this week that many acquire a close understanding of other lands and people through direct observations and discussions. The week offers various enjoyable events through the combined efforts of the International Students ' Association and the Michigan Union. At the " World ' s Fair " exhibits, representing different nationality groups, feature collections of culture displays of other lands and exotic foods, which are prepared by foreign students. Students from over a dozen nations participated this year in the Variety show in which they performed their native dances and songs. Panel discussions analyzed current crisis on foreign affairs while foreign women students modeled and explained dresses in Fashion Internationale, adding a cosmopolitan flavor to the week. International Week reached its gala climax on a festive note with the Monte Carlo Ball. Fascinating national and folk dances, unique to each country, w-re demonstrated by studant groups. 362 Front Row: Saeng-Chandra-Ngarm, Peter Hsu, V. A. Pai Pan- andiker, Aid Rodriguez, Rafi Hariri, Elliot Tepper, Mahmoud Kuleib, Shigeo Kawamoto; Back Row: Des Kails, Bonifacio Dazo, Rais Khan, Fathy EI-Dib, Herman Soesilo, Rudite Jirgen- sons, Valentina Pajauiis, Fazil Aydirmakine, Harry Szalauta. INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS ' ASSOCIATION The University of Michigan has on campus some 1800 visiting students and scholars from 85 nations throughout the world, more than any other university in the United States. The possibilities presented by such a cosmopolitan campus is one of the major advantages of the University. One of the major purposes of the International Students Association is to tap this vast reservoir of cultural background by being an avenue of communication between American and non-American students. Almost half of ISA ' s membership, which is open to any student, is American. A varied program over the years included lectures, discussions (often in- cluding international students) , socials, the Monte Carlo Ball, dance classes, and the International teas. The meeting-ground function of ISA is perhaps best demonstrated by the nationalities of the top elected officials; President Rafi Hariri is from Iran, and the vice-president, Elliot Tepper, is from Midland, Michigan. ISA students enjoy a relaxed chat at one of their regular teas. 363 SPRING WEEKEND Spring Weekend accomplished its purpose of pro- viding everyone with just plain fun. Held on April 28 and 29, Spring Weekend alternates with Michigras as the annual campus-wide springtime gala. The exciting weekend centered on featured competitions between housing units. A beauty and a house build- ing contest were followed by housing units vying against one another in the riotous Skit Night at Hill Auditorium. Island Park was the setting for canoe races which still left everyone with enough energy for the weekend ' s grand climax - - the all-campus dance on Saturday night in the I-M Building. Sur- rounded by imaginative booths built by the differ- ent houses and entertained by Sarah Vaughan, couples danced to the music of the Scott-Baldwin Orchestra and managed to forget studies completely! The Dlag is the meeting place for all kinds of events and ac- tivities, including crowded cars! Central Committee. Front Row: Bea Nemlaha, Joel Jacobson, Stacey Fine- gold, Gary Roggin, Pat Lynch, Mike Bloomenthal, Pam Marzulla, Betsy Holleb; Back Row: Linda Berkman, Myrna Moxlee, Mary Schmidt, Joan Keck, Jeff Rubenstein, Bob Finke, Mike Davidson, Diane Thimme, Gene Davidson, Laury Lipman, Judy Novit- sky, Cody Engel. Rehearsing for Spring Weekend Skit Night entails long hours and hard work but also a lot of fun. u U ' With the arrival of spring, spring fever breaks out among the students and they gather on the Diag to await Spring Weekend. General Co-Chairmen Gary Roggan and Pat Lynch organized committees and reminded everyone that Spring Weekend wasn ' t far off. Many boys turn out for Spring Weekend to admire lovely girls, such as these smiling females. Central Committee for Spring Week- end prepares their publicity cam- paign by building a gigantic dis- play. 365 FROSH WEEKEND The freshman girls had their fling the weekend of April 22. Frosh Weekend featured competition between the Maize and Blue Teams, with every freshman woman able to petition in December for either team ' s Central Committee. These Central Committees put on skits explaining their functions at the spring mass meeting. The girls signed up for committees and tryouts were held for the teams ' floorshows which are strictly non-professional. After a month of meetings, rehearsals, drills, drawing, sewing, and singing, a big Saturday night dance was held in the League Ballroom which both teams had decorated. Each team presented a colorful, musical floorshow, illustrating its theme. Front Row: Dorothy Deutsch, Brenda Berg, Cindy Barnard, Susan Schachtel, Janice Halperin, Ethel Sabes; Back Row: Pat Elkins, Bunny Kukes, Anita Dolgin, Wallis Wilde, Wendy Simon, Dale Seigel. Frosh Weekend General Chairmen. Judy Rubenstein, Maize Team. Wallis Wilde, Blue Team. Cheers made the League walls tremble as the Maize and Blue teams tried to outdo each other at the mass meeting. Front Row: Betsy Boesche, Evy Sim- on, Frances Aftel, Carol Owens, linda Burson, Mary Alice Burrell; Back Row: Patti Wittenberg, Maxine Bobman, Judy Abrams, Judy Ruben- stein, Elaine Resmer, Jackie Kasa- bach. SOPH SHOW The Sophomore 1 class, the Class of ' 63, became famous overnight as they presented " Bells Are Ring- ing ' , " a delightful musical comedy in two acts, to a sell-out crowd. Soph Show, an annual presentation of the Sopho- more class, is sponsored by the Women ' s League. It was begun five years ago as a co-ed class project and has become a familiar part of campus activities. The entire production is produced, directed, and acted by members of the Sophomore class. The only out- sid? help comes from a professional director who advises. Co-ordination of the show is carried out by a central committee headed by co-chairmen and com- posed of chairmen of all the subordinate committees. The subordinate committees have a very vital part in the production and consist of casting, scenery, costumes, make-up, publicity, ticket sales, and fi- nancial affairs. The wonderful cast headed by Linda Heric and C. David Colson helped to make this year ' s presenta- t ; on, " Bells Are Ringing, " a definite success. There Avere many moments of frustration and worry plus months of hard work involved in the final results, but they were all forgotten midst the pride of a job well done Soph Show 1960. Linda Herric, as Ella in " Bells Are Ringing " learns to " cha-cha " in preparation for a " night on the town. " Soph Show Central Committee. Front Row: Carole Kaufman, Joanne Steiner, Diane Jacobson, Barbara Rady, Marilyn Gross- man, Ronna Bergman, Pat Ondrus, Pat Reiter; Second Row: Fredda Weiss, Linda Newman, Cody Engle, Marsha Kanter, Cl-udi Rattner, Louise Hindley,- Back Row: Sam Zell, Judy Decaprio, Mike Endres, Ed Stein, Mark Moskowitz, Robert Finke, Robert Walters, Gay Fuget-Shaw, Mary Schimdt, Susan Hirsch, Robert Lurie. C. David Colson, as Jeff Moss, declares " In- dependence " from his ex-writing partner. Isaac Schultz, as Sandor, leads the cast in a song telling them how his " Simple Little System " works. m Front Row: Judy Phelps, Bev Miller, Penny Thewalt, Sarah Trewech, Diane Hate, Jean Dalton; Second Row: Cinny Zdro- dowski, Alice Aagesen, Lynn Pl ummer, Bev Wartena, Susie Guffee, Rona Wolk. Back Row: Pat Palsky, Ann Strickland, Carol Ponn, Louise Abbell, Dee Sanders, Pam Marzulla, Janis Bushong. Scribe Setann tells Mundenda her agenda as Worg, Sarab and Eduxtsbo hear a strange Pscartsbian bird call. JUNIOR GIRLS ' PLAY " Tcartsba " (abstract spelled backwards) , was this year ' s presentation of the annual Junior Girls ' Play. The female half of the June 1962 Class wrote and directed the original musical play which culminated almost a year ' s work by the junior women. Junior Girls ' Play is presented each year in the spring and honors senior women by giving the first performance exclusively for Senior Night. One of the few class traditions remaining at the University of Michigan, JPG draws its cast and stage crew from the junior women. The final scripts are prepared just before the fall semester and the central committee, which is chosen the previous spring, organizes subordinate committees. Then comes the final push towards the realization of the script, musical numbers and choreography. The entire production depends also upon the various committees such as publicity, pro- grams, scenery, etc., to aid the cast and give the play a professional polish. JGP is proud of the fact that there is a position for every junior girl in production of the play. Subjects of Pcartsba salute Queen Nundenga. I ' SENIOR NIGHT Senior Night the last class function in which the women of the senior class participate. It is the oldest women ' s tradition still observed at the Uni- versity. As early as 1902, it was the custom for juniors to entertain the seniors at a farewell party, and from this tradition the annual Junior Girls ' Play develop- ed. Through the years, although the contest and character of the evening ' s entertainment has varied, the result has remained the same fun for every- body concerned. It is the final event before grad- uation for the women who recall at this time their four years at the University. They meet on the Diag, a symbol of the many times they were late to class and also of those early spring days, and then march to dinner at the Women ' s League Ballroom, preceeded by the Phi Gamma Delta band. Senior Supper is served by members of the sophomore class. Before attending the opening night of JGP, presented in their honor, the seniors watch a short floor show which presents a skit describing the main events of the past four years. One of the traditional events of the evening is the " declaration of status " by each senior. Married women blow out candles, engaged women suck lemons, " pinned " women wear large safety pins and unattached women throw a penny for each year that they have remained un- attached. Group s ' nging follows, including a special song written for the juniors. f - - Central Committee. Sue Kreisler, Sue Garkema, Cele Galvin, Jean Hartw ig, Pat Wells. Engaged women suck the traditional lemons on Senior Night. Unattached woman drop pennies for each year of their age into the wishing well for future good luck. 369 GILBERT AND SULLIVAN SOCIETY Dedicated to the perpetuation of some of the best in musical comedy, the Gilbert and Sullivan Society brings an outstanding operetta performance to the campus each semester. This fall saw the Oriental enchantment of " The Mikado. " The spring perform- ance included a double bill of " Trial by Jury " and " Ruddigore. " Each member of the society takes some part in the show either on or behind the scenes. The group is very close knit, and most members stay in for several semesters, some working up to major parts from the chorus or stage crew. At the end of five semesters of service an award is given to each member. The Society ' s interests extend even beyond the theatrical. From a scholarship fund they grant scho- larships to deserving members of two semesters or more. Membership is not in any way connected with any particular school of the University, and anyone who is sincerely interested, whatever his field of concentration, may join. " The Mikado, " Gilbert and Sullivan ' s famous comedy, was as delightful as ever, the parts being played expertly. The finale of " Trial by Jury, " with the en- tire cast, brought enthusiastic applause from the audience. Rehearsals, though grueling at times, give the cast self-assurance on opening night. 370 The combined Assembly-lnt r-Quad Council Sing provides an opportunity for students to exercise their love of singing and music. ASSEMBLY IQC SING One of the newer traditions on the campus, Assembly IQC Sing has already become a big event in the social calendars of the dorms and quads. Early in the fall a women ' s and a men ' s house start parcticing together. After the preliminary round the winning houses practice even harder and with more enthusiasm. Then on the big night -- December 8 the winner is chosen. This year due to a mistake in judging the wrong winner was announced. But everything was cleared up and the evening ended happily for the triumphant victors - - Jordan House and Adams House. The Interquadrangle Council-Assembly Association Sing proclaimed Jordan House and Adams House the first place winners of 1960. 371 MUSKET Having completed its fifth year, MUSKET has become a Michigan tradition which brings Broad- way plays to the campus as student productions. As an all-campus show MUSKET provides an oppor- tunity for both graduates and undergraduates to participate in a dramatic production. Participants are by no means confined to drama students, and any interested student can find a place in the production. This year the Michigan Union Show " Ko-Ecls Too, " presented " Kismet " during early December. Work, however, began last June. The executive com- mittees began their work at this time and con- tinued through the summer preparing for the first rehearsal which was scheduled for early October. The central committee consisted of twelve special committees. The work of these committees was co- ordinated by John Fried, the general chairman, who was assisted by Ester Levine. Once actual rehearsals began, Clarence Stephen- son, the director and only professional worker in the entire production, started to shape the finished show. Rehearsals continued for two months as the participants sacrificed much of their f ' me in an at- tempt to assure MUSKET ' S continued success. Finally after the long hours of planning and practice, the six main characters, over 60 members of the singing and dancing choruses, and the orchestra presented " Kismet " in the tradition of previous shows -- another successful presentation with pro- fessional polish. Co-directors Ester Levine and John Freid plan for " Kismet " , this year ' s production. Hajj sings of fate and wonders what it has in store for him in the future. 372 - - Front Row: Bill O ' Brien; Second Row: Rona Wolk, Joel Jacob- son, Debbie Horwitz, Valjoan Urban, Neil Bierbower, Myrna Letchinger, Barbara Fleische, Wendy Shore, Dee Sanders, Rhona Ender; Back Row: Mort Achter David Harris, Hajj, Jack O ' Brien, tries successfully to convince the Wazir, Mike McArdle, to spare his life. Marsir.a and the Caliph sing " Stranger in Para- dise " after meeting in the courtyard. Kismet provoked feelings of admira- tion and praise from its delighted audience. CINEMA GUILD Cinema Guild is frequently the answer to a student ' s plea for a good evening ' s entertainment on a college budget. It brings to the campus some of the best in classic and recent movies, while not forgetting to show excellent film shorts. Since all of this is available for only fifty cents, it is not hard to understand why the Architecture Auditorium is a very popular place on many a weekend. Many old favorites are brought to campus by the Cinema Guild providing an outstanding program of " movie greats " . 1 r d!inj Students must attend Cinema Guild features not only for the excellent movies which are presented, but also because the fee is almost half as much as a regular movie! Interviewees for Cinema Guild must have a know- ledge of student tastes in film entertainment. Front Row: Sandra Gentry, Fred Neff, Bonnie Cross; Back Row: Joel Jacobson, Henry Shevitz, Mike Lewis, Norris Weil, Doug Kirby, Harold Zanoff. A grand march traditionally culminates the evening ' s festivities at the annual Military Ball, held for all branches of the ROTC. The Military Ball annually provides a picturesque contrast of the loveliest femininity and the most rugged masculinity. As the band plays the dance floor is speckled with frilly flounces and heroric uniforms. On the most elaborate campus dances, the difference in dress between the two sexes is striking. Sponsored by the Army, Navy and Air Force ROTC, the theme of this year ' s dance was Gold Bars and Braid. The evening began with a receiving line including all of the ROTC officers. Also, present at the dance were foreign officers. To the music of the Fred Netting Band the dance continued with the grand march as the couples promenaded around the Union ballroom. A vocalist provided entertainment. As a special treat and climax for the night, a rifle team went through its routines and procedures in the center of the dance floor. MILITARY BALL I I The Military Ball is one of the most formal affairs at Michigan. 375 Lantern Night an evening of anticipation for the final ten groups competing suspenseful moments while the judges deliberate and then the announcement first place, Sigma Delta Tau! LANTERN NIGHT Lantern Night has made an about-face since its beginning in 1915. It grew out of a " May Day " type celebration which first began in 1910. As the idea caught on, an outdoor dance festival called Lantern Night was added. Ceremonies included " passing-of-the-classes " rituals in which senior coeds would pass lanterns to the Junior women. Japanese lanterns were discarded during the last war and the emphasis was shifted to incoming students. Today independent houses and sororities sing " a cappella ' songs with trophies awarded for vocal presentation and posture. Theta Delta Chi sang to victory last year in IFC Sing with a medley of songs of the sea. IFC SING Music and cheers fill the air in Hill Auditorium each spring as the Annual Interfraternity Council Sing gets underway. Weeks of preparation are repre- sented in the final presentation of ten fraternity choruses. In order to provide the winning spirit for each of the final competing fraternities, a sorority puts on an elaborate cheer for each fraternity. The cheers are presented before the Sing begins and a short cheer is given before each fraternity sings. Trophies are presented for the best vocal group and for the best support. 376 PUBLICATIONS Board in Control of Student Publications Generation Michigan Daily Business Michigan Daily Editorial Michiganensian Business Michiganensian Editorial Technic 390 386 380 378 384 382 388 377 THE MICHIGAN DAILY The third oldest college daily in the country, the Michigan Daily is nevertheless up-to-the-minute in its complete coverage of world, national, and local events. Founded on a sound basis of editorial free- dom, the paper maintains no " editorial policy, " but permits the expression of any ideas within the limi- tations of good taste. It has become a sounding board of the ever changing tone of the University from the issues of economic boycott to the discussion of the controversial merit of a particular performer. Through the Daily Official Bulletin, the classifieds, and local advertising, the Daily also serves as a di- rectory of campus events and opportunities. The staff consists of ten senior staff editors, a junior staff, rewrite staff, reporters and trainees. Together they gather, edit, and publish the Mich- igan Daily, outstanding among college dailys of the United States. Managing Editor Thomas Hayden rarely finds a moment such as this to relax from his harried schedule as DAILY overseer. Night Editors. Andrew Hawley, Faith Weinstein, Mike Burns, Susan Far- rell, Phil Sherman. Assistant Night Editors. Front Row: Pat Golden. Second Row: Michael Harrah, Judy Oppenheim, Caroline Dow, Ruth Even- huis; Back Row: Harry Perlstadt, Mike Olinck, Peter Stein- berger. Judy Doner, Personnel Director, welcomed newcomers and trained them to be future DAILY editors. City Editors Nan Markel, and Ken McEldowney find a moment to relax from the hectic atmosphere of the DAILY office. Tom Kabaker edits one of the DAILY ' S most outstanding features - the DAILY MAGAZINE. Junior Sports Editors. Front Row: Brian MacClowry, Cliff Marks, Fred Steinhardt; Back Row: Gary Gussin, Dave Andrews, Bob Ramanoff. The night editors ' desk is often a scene of excitement in the early morning hours as news flows in on the teletypes. Senior Sports Editors. Mike Gillman, Associate Sports Editor, Tom Witecki, Sports Editor, Harold Applebaum, Associate Sports Editor. Jean Spencer, Editorial Director, and Hal Applebaum, Associate Editorial Director, recruited guest writers to provide a diversity af editorial viewpoints. Judy Nicholson, Business Manager, tried to maintain a balanced budget and firmly withstood pleas from the editorial staff for extra pages on presidential election day. DAILY BUSINESS The large swarms of personnel approaching wea- ried students at all hours of the day during registra- tion week give the impression that this must be a full-staff, full-time job. But, selling student subscrip- tions is only a fraction of the work done by the Daily Business Staff. These students, working up from their freshman year, handle the totality of advertising, circulation, and finances of the Daily - a $135,000 a year business. After a year of proofreading, soliciting ads, doing office work, and learning advertising typography, trainees may be appointed to junior staff positions. The major departments are local, classified, or na- tional advertising, promotions, art and design, cir- culation, layout and proofreading, display accounts, and subscription accounts. Here they have the op- portunity of combining creativity Avith efficiency and gaining experience in the field of human rela- tions, while advancing toward one of the five senior staff positions. Steve Augustyn, finance manager, checks up on the budget which seems to grow smaller and smaller. Daily Junior Managers: Chuck Judge, Mike Leff, Caryl Schein- baum, Roger Pascal. 380 Betsy Underwood, Accounts Manager, adds up figures which don ' t always total correctly. Marge Bluestein, Associate Business Mana- ger, stops for a rest before tackling that ever-prasent problem - balancing fha budget. Daily Business Staff: Mervyn Klein, Mvra Guggenheim, Mary Pawgan, Mary Gauer. y uV VSr m MICHIGANENSIAN To depict in a picturesque mode an academic and social year on the college campus this is the goal of the Michiganensian. Satisfaction is not attain- ed, however, until the staff is confident that they have portrayed the year in a unique and clever manner. Nothing is more characteristic of the entire organization than this search for the unusual. It is not out of the ordinary to find the copy editors beating their heads against the typewriters to find a " new way to say old things " . Nor is it uncommon for the engravings editors to be constantly invent- ing different pictures. Thus, the photographers can be seen in extreme contortions; tottering precarious- ly on the top of a bookcase or window ledge or prone on the ground to capture just the right affect. A yearbook full of vitality is the outcome, and a staff too fatigued from such strenuous thinking to func- tion in class. Such fun should be had by all! Personnel Manager Art Newman convinced freshmen that the ENS ' AN was the best publi- cation on which to work. Tryouts Bonnie Ginsberg, Al Jones, and Margie Meyers paste senior boards, one of the many jobs of the General Staff. Managing Editor John Martin, with a little prodding before deadlines, successfully combined the efforts of the copy and engraving staffs to produce the ENSIAN. Photographers. Gerry Ahronheim, Bruce Lanard, John Parsons, Paul Krynicki, Photography Editor. I Junior Copy Editors. Front Row: Mar- lane Michels, Organizations, Rosalind Cans, Schools and Colleges, Carolin Robinson, House Groups; Back Row: Mike Wilson, Assistant Sports, Carol Junker, Assistant House Groups, Fred Nahabsdian, Assistant House Groups. Senior Copy Editor Dotty Morrall kept up public relations between staff members and the DAILY, and also managed to meet deadlines in the most organized manner. Chuck Moore, Engravings Editor, finishes up the last details of a deadline before send- ing a batch of pictures to the engraver. Junior Engravings Editors. Front Row: Wanda Westrate, Features Editor; Back Row: Pat Luszki, Office Manager, Claudia Rattner, House Groups So-Editor, Tony Barnard, Sports Editor, Sue Salter, Schools and Colleges Editor, Betsy Robson, House Groups Co- Editor, Susie Shapiro, Jean Seinsheimer, Organizations Co-Editors. ft 383 MICHIGANENSIAN BUSINESS STAFF The existence of the business staff of the Mich- iganensian is contrary to many a common notion that a yearbook is compiled by simply taking pictures and writing articles. In an undertaking as large and as extensive as the Ensian, there are many financial problems with which to be dealt. The job of the business staff is to utilize all possible money-mak- ing ideas. In the fall the advertising staff concen- trates on selling advert : sements to the city merchants and pages in the book to campus organizations, while the other members of the staff make arrange- ments for the senior pictures to be taken. As the year progresses, subscriptions are sold through the aid of special promotions and gimmicks. A watch- ful eye is always kept on the activities and ex- penditures of the editorial staff as the business staff always receives the results - - the bills. ' . Kg Jim Kay, Business Manager, fought the elements to gain ads, subscriptions, and money in order to balance the ENSIAN ' S budget throughout the year. Steve Loud and Business Manager Jim Kay check the files for prospective ENSIAN advertisers. Sales Manager Roger Burt, Advertising Manager Ed Lubin, Assistant Advertising Manager Steve Loud. 384 LaMoyne Wykoff, Dave Silberg, Lynn Fisher, Diane Cohen, Beverly Meyers. Ed Lublin, Advertising Manager, dealt with the problems of filling pages in the advertising section. No one can resist buying an ENSIAN after a persuasive sales talk by a member of the Business Staff. 385 GENERATION Generation, the campus literary magazine, en- tered its twelfth year of publication this September, and over the three issues there were various changes in appearance, content, and organization. Publish- ing fiction, poetry, drama, essays, music, art, and photography, the magazine is edited and assembled by students, while contributions range from fresh- man to graduate students and alumni. This year, the editors continued many of the policies begun last year, as well as adding a system of try-outs and of staff organization. The reduction in size and price was maintained, while the inside pages were given a freer layout and a greater variety of material from a more heterogeneous segment of the university population. Guest writers also invited to contribute, and several faculty members of note published works in the various forms. This greater diversity strove to make Generation a more integral part of the total university ex- perience. David Jordan, Music Editor, Laurie Epstein, Business Manager, Michael Wentworth, Editor. Michael Wentworth, Managing Editor of GENERATION, literary magazine, carried out new policies established last year and edited student literature and art. Front Row: Basya-Marie Romanoff, Nancy Goldner, Miriam Myers, Louise Menlo; Back Row: Kathleen Moore, Mike Spitzer, Coco Oppenheimer, Barbara Pearlman, Dave Jordan, Martha Levin, William Fox. Michael Spitzer, Poetry Editor, Andy Argyropoulous, Art Co-Editor, Meredith Dcwson, Art Co-Editor. Louise Menlo, Publication Manager, Richard Bauman, Fiction Co-Editor, Coco Oppenheimer, Publications Di- rector. TECHNIC Begun in 1882, the Michigan Technic, a technical journal published monthly for engineering students, is the oldest student publication on campus. Although the magazine deals exclusively with technical articles and information of interest to engineers, staff mem- bership is open to students from any college at the University. It also occasionally features articles writ- ten by faculty members and men in industry. Need- less to say, the staff suffers from an acute lack of female members. In all other respects, however, it is extremely prosperous. Maintaining an outstanding record of achieve- ment, Technic, for its third consecutive year, re- ceived the Engineering College Magazine Association award for over-all excellence among engineering publications. In addition to its monthly editions, Technic, under contract to the Engineering College, publishes a special yearly edition which is circulated among some 1200 high schools throughout Michigan and neighboring states. Its content is of a light technical nature and is designed to acquaint potential engi- neering students with the opportunities and facilities available at the U. of M. Barry Peebles, Editor-in-Chief, has a feeling of satisfaction and completeness as another issue of Technic is finished. Front Row: John Roberts, John Kesselring, James Berson, Charles Anoff, V. Michael Powers, Charles Masser, Mervin Roberts, Irving Salmeen, Robert Kellner; Back Row: Brian Rickard, Dave Patt, Robert Bach, Larry Wright, Dave Paul, Bob Moore, Bob Kaplan, Don Bristow, Steve Sternlieb, Jim Barnard, Terry Sprow, Al Marshall, Ben Shapiro. Senior Editors. Mark Lutvak, Ken Dec, Lou Senunas. Junior Editors. Front Row: James Berson, Charles Anoff, Men in Roberts, Robert Kellner; Back Row: John Kesselring, Michael Powers, Irving Salmeen, Charles Masser. John Kesselring and Ken Dec study the problems involved in laying out the present month ' s dummy. 389 Board in Control of Student Publications. Front Row: Mr. M. M. Rinkel, Peter Dawson, Prof. Karl Zeisler, Mr. Berkley Smith; Back Row: Prof. Olin Browder Jr., Prof. Phillip A. Duey, Prof. Lyle M. Nelson, Jim Elsman, Prof. Douglas A. Hayes, Ron Peters. BOARD IN CONTROL OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS One of the hurdles which must be met before attaining a senior staff position on a student pub- lication is an interview with the Board in Control of Student Publications. Composed of faculty mem- bers appointed by the University and students who petition in the spring for the positions, the Board has control of all magazines, newspapers, periodicals, nontechnical publications, and other publications which are managed, edited, and promoted by the students for local sales or distribution. This year the Board is directly concerned with the Michigan Daily, the Michiganensian, Generation, and the Stu- dent Directory. The Gargoyle was temporarily dis- continued last spring. Actually, the Board uses its control only to ap- prove the publications ' budgets and the appoint- ments of senior staff positions. In editorial matters the University of Michigan publications are entirely on their own the views expressed reflect the pres- ent staff ' s policies. In this way, the students gain a more meaningful experience through the practice of freedom of the press. Selma Sawaya and Mr. Mattson take care of all the office details and distribute those eagerly awaited payroll checks. HONORARIES Alpha Lambda Delta Barristers Circle Druids Galens Hectorians Michigamua Mortar Board Scabbard and Blade Scroll Senior Society Sphinx Sunbathers Triangles Vulcans Wyvern 399 403 399 395 402 400 392 393 401 394 393 398 404 :?97 396 394 391 Newly-tapped braves suffer, but this chief en- joys initiation. MICHIGAMUA Each spring for almost fifty years, Michigan stu- dents have noticed strange " goings-on " as they pass Tappan Oak. On one particular day the campus be- comes the site of the initiation ceremonies of the tribe of Michigamua. The occasion is Rope Day when Michigamua, the all-campus senior men ' s honorary, taps its new members. Selection for membership in the tribe is based on th e work these men have done for Michigan through their leadership in activities or athletics. Rope Day gives the Fighting Braves a chance to turn the Young Bucks into warriors by giving them new secret Indian names and reminding them to always " fight-urn like hell for Michigan and Michigamua. " Actives and new braves smoke the peace-pipe in the age-old tradition of Michigamua tribesmen. Drooping Feathers Feldkamp (Sachem) Poached Eggs on Trost (Sagamore) Burn ' um Cinders Cephas Break ' um Mark Clark Swat ' um Swift Dubie Buffalo Neck Fitzgerald Mighty Horse Halstead Squaw Keep ' um Hermanoff Lumbering Bear Jobson Swinging Sack Legacki Ee-yi-ee-yi-o Mac Donald Squinting Mouse Morton Spindley Sparrow Mueller Beat ' um Tom Tom Robinson Rumbling Rump Rosemergy Roaring Rabbit Ross Bulls Hitter Syring Tip ' um Well Tidwell Split ' um Scalp Webster Hunt N ' Pecki Witecki Bare-backed braves of the Tribe of Michigamua begin their membership by proving their merit in an " informal " initiation. ' . - in! Marilyn Baginsky Carolyn Bead Marjorie Bluestein Susan Deo Drucilla Dexter Beverly Ford Sally Hanson Jean Hartwig Mary Johns Nan Market Karen McCann Janet Miller Marjorie Moran Elizabeth Nutting Marianne Phelps Virginia Sinclair Jean Spencer Jane Stick Tena Tarler Jane Thompson Carol Weinstock MORTAR BOARD On a still spring night melodic voices are heard echoing over the campus as a solemn column of girls in caps and gowns enter the women ' s dorms and sorority houses. A moment later shrieks and excited laughter break the serene and sacred atmos- phere of the night. Another girl has been tapped by Mortar Board. Mortar Board is the national senior women ' s honorary society. Leadership in campus activities, service to the University and high academic scholar- ship are the basis for membership. The Michigan chapter, Pi Sigma Alpha, was one of the four found- ing chapters of this society. Mortar Board. Front Row: Liz Nut- ting, Carol Weinstock, Sue Deo, Tena Tarler, Marjorie Bluestein; Second Row: Jane Stick, Mari- anne Phelps, inny Sinclair, Jean Hartwig, Jan Miller,- Back Row: Marge Moran, Mary Johns, Mari- lyn Baginsky, Sally Hanson, Janie Thompson, Dru Dexter. SENIOR SOCIETY Senior Society is an honorary for independent senior women who excel in scholarship, service, and leadership. New members are tapped twice a year, in the fall and the spring, by black-robed actives who put the Senior collar around their neck. This fall the members visited all of the independent houses telling new students about extra-curricular and cultural opportunities for women on the campus; at the same time they described all of the honoraries to these girls. Senior Society also worked with all of the other women ' s honoraries in bringing Jim Vinall and Pauline Fredricks to discuss important international issues with interested students. Senior Society. Front Row: Marian Johnson, Jeanne Oppenheimer, Myra Goines, Carol Schneider; Second Row: Emmagene Reisig, Valjoan Urban, Patricia Clark, Leanne Winick; Back Row: Gail Doher- ty, Ellen Gustafson, Ronnie Posner, Judith Sattler, Judy Nicholson, Margaret Hoshel, Mary Lou Thacker. Ann Barzler Patricia Clark Jill Clarridge Joan Comiano Gail Doherty Nancy French Myra Goines Ellen Gustafson Sue Harris Edith Hartman Margaret Hoshel Marian Johnson Karen Klipec Janet Kosse Ann Kynast Carol Leventen Rosalie Lonergan Sue Newton Judy Nicholson Jeanne Oppenheimer Ronnie Posner Emmagene Reisig Judy Sattler Carol Schneider Mary Lou Thacker Valjoan Urban Leanne Winick 393 Nancy Adams Carol Bomash Barbara Court Kay Currier Carrie Duerr Jean Dewey Barbara Dix Judith Doner Ann Fangboner Judith Gardhouse Barbara Greenberg Gloria Guy Doris Diane Joy Susan Kennedy Lynnel Marg Marilyn Marsh Rosalind Ribyat Louise Rose Jean Ross Betsy Underwood Linda Vance Ann Wear Ellen Weinberger Judith Weinberger Polly Wietzk3 Scroll. Front Row: Kay Currier, Lynnel Marg, Annie Wear, Ellie Weinberger, Gloria Guy, Marilyn Marsh, Polly Wietzke, Sue Kennedy; Back Row: Doris Joy, Jean Ross, Carol Bomash, Judy Gardhouse, Barb Greenberg, Anne Fangboner, Linda Vance, Jeanne Dewey, Betsy Underwood, Carrie Deurr, Barbara Court. SCROLL Scroll, one of the honoraries which taps in both the fall and the spring, chooses as its members those affiliated senior women who have excelled in campus activities. Many parties follow the thrills of the tapping ceremony when the members wearing black robes inform the joyously surprised new members. Throughout the year social functions and get- togethers are the bulk of the calendar. Even though the women continue to stress extra-curricular ac- tivities, their overall scholarship remains high. On the more serious side Scroll cooperated with the other honoraries in bringing Pauline Fredricks and Jim Vinall to the campus. WYVERN Yellow slickers and a procession of singing girls mark the coming of members of Wyvern, junior girls ' honorary society. Their arrival at a sorority or dormi- tory is the cause of great excitement as their purpose is to honor a junior woman by tapping her for membership in the group. Each new member has gained this distinctive honor through participation in campus activities as an outstanding leader and maintainence of high scholastic standards. Wyvern, a local honorary for about 50 years, is not a service fraternity because its members are already active in other organizations. Amy Band Kathleen Bennett Carol Blinder Mary Carroll Deborah Cowles Gail Crow Katherine Deeg Barbara Denny Laurel Epstein Susan Farrell Eleanor Finkelpearl Barbara Gilbert Ann Gould Janet Hogberg Carol Jewell Vivian Levy Beatrice Nemlaha Sally Jo Sawyer Susan Stillerman Karen Tait Mary Thompson Linda Unrad Faith Weinstein Rona Wolk Donna Zimmerman Mrs. Elsie Fuller Wyvern. Front Row: Karen Tait, Rona Wolk, Bea Nemlaha, Mary Thompson, Barbara Denny, Linda Unrad; Back Row: Laurel Epstein, Donna Zimmerman, Barbara Gilbert, Mary Carol, Kathy Bennett, Deborah Cowles, Sally Jo Sawyer, Amy Band. 1 394 u Newly-tapped members of Druids must pass traditional tests to prove themselves worthy of membership. Young saplings must learn the proper humility required by the Druid actives before they attain full-fledged membership. DRUIDS Druids is a senior men ' s honorary which takes its members from all the colleges except the College of Engineering. Each spring new members are se- lected from the leaders of campus organizations. Initiation provides the opportunity for " saplings " (pledges) to sprout and grow as they are nurtured and watered by the " Old Oaks " (actives) . The initia- tion is concluded in the evening by a solemn cere- mony in the mysterious Druid Cave in the tower of the Union. The fact that members have all been leaders in campus activities enables the group to discuss problems encountered by student organiza- tions. In their quiet and unknown way these dis- cussions result in action which is mutually bene- ficial to all on the campus. Bashful, Breathless, Brawling Birch Tree Blaker Bright-Bouncing, Brittle Willow Brown Cross-Checking, Crease Crowd- ing Cottonwood Coyle Cool-Crunching, Caught-Clip- ping Catalpa Cowan : ree-Falling, Fragrant Fruittree Fink Gulping, Gurgling, Green Ash Gaxiola Gasping, Galloping Ginko Gib- son Garbling, Gibberish, Gumtree Gillman Ground-Gaining Green Willow Gregg Happy Hefty Hardhead Hack- berry Hadley Lit-Leader, Large-Leaved Lind- en Linker Mighty Mothball-Mashing Mag- nolia MacDonald Mound-Master Maiden Hair Marcereau Muscle-Mouthed Moosewood Marshall Masterfully-Moving Mountain Maple McGuire Nailing, Nocking, Never-Nett- ing Nannyberry Nielsen Nervy Nimble Nettle-Tree Newman Rib-Rocking Redbud Raeder Rollicking Roving Redwood Roggin Skillfully Sickening Smooth- Talking Sycamore Slaughter Tongue Twisting Toothache Tree Turoff Virgin-Protecting, Vice-Infect- ing Viburnum Vick Druid actives, in traditional attire, instruct new members in the proper ways and duties of young saplings. Roger E. Barnes Gerald W. Bergler David Beste Joseph V. Brisson Kenneth A. Dec George Fead Barry N. Feinberg Charles H. Gessner John David Gillanders John A. Goldsmith Paul S. Herrick Roger Jennings Timothy Johnson Gayle E. King Frank H. Mabley Ernest Meissner Andrew Morrow Otto Scherer Louis Senunas Kenneth D. Ware Bryan R. R. Whipple James P. Wyman Blackened figures and bright torches announce the coming of the Vulcans on tapping night. VULCANS Upholding the old tradition of the mythological god of fire, Vulcan, the initiation of the Vulcans takes place amid a mass of bright flaming torches. With blackened bodies, clammering chains and blazing torches, the new initiates, dubbed neophites, are led across campus and put through the tradi- tional torturous ceremonies. Most famous among these is having the neophites go through the steam tunnels. The members of Vulcans, the honorary society of the College of Engineering, are outstanding stu- dents academically and also participators in campus activities or athletics. The Vulcans take an active part in the functioning of the College of Engineer- ing. They work hand in hand with the Engineering Council in the planning of the programs and in solv- ing any problems that may arise. Vulcans prepare themselves for the procession to tap new members who, unaware of the evening ' s significance, believe they have a good night ' s sleep ahead of them instead of a sleepless one. Richard Allen David Baron Robert Brown William Darnton Thomas De Jonghe Robert Kellner David Kibler James Nette Thomas Osterland Winston Pendleton George Quarderer Mervin Roberts Jerome Smith James Tenney Louis Trenner John Ullrich TRIANGLES In the rain of May and the snow of October, a total of sixteen Triangle neophytes fought their way through th e hazards of another initiation session, which includes the inevitable toothbrush scrubbing of the Engin ' Arch and the dousing on the Diag on a frigid spring day. In the fall their more serious endeavors began with the annual porter service for the arriving women at Mary Markley Hall. This porter service was Triangle ' s major profit-making venture of the year, and the returns very handsomely handled the expenses of the Christmas party, given for some eighty youngsters at the Ann Arbor Community Center. Triangle neophytes must display superior qualities in engineering, leadership, and activities, in addition to proving themselves worthy in the traditional initiation rites before attaining full membership. 397 The " River Nile " takes on a remarkably different form as Sphinx honorary proceed with their formal initiation. Part of their ritual involves the " neophites " being submerged in the sacred waters of the Nile. SPHINX The sphinx of ancient Egypt was not much of a talker. Our present clay sphinxes, members of the junior honorary, are more well known for their accomplishments than their conversations. However, there is at least one time of year when one hears something from the silent sphinxes; their initiation is one of the most colorful known to Michigan ' s campus. Being painted with red brick dust, dunked in the League Fountain, doing a duckwalk around the Diag; these are only a few of the things required of future Sphinxes. Though this might sound like an ordeal, in the eyes of the prospective members, the honor of belonging to this organization, which Avas founded in 1905, far outweighs the trials of initiation. Membership is granted only to those jun- ior men who are outstanding in athletics and activi- ties. (Men are chosen from every college except Engineering.) The Egyptians invade the General Library steps as the Sphinx members initiate their " neophites " through a diversity of labor- ous tasks while many spectators enjoy the happenings. Pharoah Dick Clark Sepa Stu Dow Khesef Mike Balgley Kri-m-pay Red Berenson Mestchert Mike Burns Thoth Paul Carder Tema Tod Fay Arimehiu Dennis Floden Dab Sekhmit-Asha-t T. Francis Abu-ur Stit-gesu Todd Grant Theb-theb Per Hanson Arihed Dick Helzberg Mari-Ra-Ank Ed Hood Mertcheb Chuck Judge Sech-Nu-Hetch-Nub Fritz Kellerman Mer Hanebu Mike Landwirth Canuck Puck Joe Lunghammer E-Dit-Metcha-t John Martin Uslau Bill Newcombe Athept John Palenstein Eye-Eff-et-See Bob Peterson Kheri hebashau Art Rosenbaum Meskhenit-Uatchit Jon Schopf Tehuti Phil Sherman Penu Maati Terry Slonaker Mether Bob Thorpe Kang-a-Roo Steve Williams Khenti-uar-f Fred Wolf 398 Front Row: Mary Lou Thacker, Sandra Sutton, Abbey Sheren, Jeanne Oppenheimer, Brenda Noe, Patricia Clark, Nancy French. Back Row: Judy Caplan, Judy Meyer, Ethel Stitt, Etta Green, Kelly Maloney, Janet Smith, Tina Tarlar, Deloses Gelios, Linda Greenstein, Bonnie Rupp, Emmegene Reisig. CIRCLE Circle is unique among the other women ' s honor- ary societies in that it does not limit its member- ship to only one class, but selects its members from all four classes. Circle Society recognizes women who are outstanding in leadership, citizenship and service to the residence hall system. White blazers and tiny circle pins are the signs of Circle membership. These are seen as the girls march through the dormitories and tap their new members at the hour of midnight on a spring night. Screams, mixed with surprise and delight, are heard as the honored girls are tapped. The tapping ceremony is filled with suspense as the names of the girls are kept secret and are known only by Circle members until the fateful night. ALPHA LAJVfBDA DELTA Alpha Lambda Delta, freshman women ' s honor- ary society, strives to " promote intelligent living and a high standard of learning, and to encourage superior scholastic attainment among the freshman women in our institution of higher learning. " In order to uphold these high standards, freshmen wom- en must attain a 3.5 average or better in the first or second semester of their freshman year to be eligible for membership. Not only interested in high scholastic attainment, Alpha Lambda Delta promotes cultural development as well. This year, to encourage this facet of " intelligent living " the group visited the Detroit Institute of Arts to view a showing of Flemish art masterpieces. Membership in the honor- ary is among the highest honors available at the University. Front Row: Frances Allenza, Lynne Fisher, Marilynn Brodsky, Marsha Frankel, Madeline Magzis, Mary Jane West, Beatrice Teodoro, Kathy Irons, Joy Olsen, Diane Goodman, Joanne Steiner. Second Row: Myrla Henry, JoAnn Deabler, Jerry Neyele, Betsy Freeman, Toni Bilotti, Marilyn Gross- man, Eleanor Wichman, Betty Er- man, Mary Cay Corey, Penny Pat- ton, Ann Gomez. Back Row: Beth Mosier, Carol Sommer, Myrna Op- penheim, Mariann Ulrich, Madalaina Bates, Linda Rosenberg, Carin Stofko, Sandra Cassell, Mimi Gruber, Ronna Bergman, Ruth Galanter, Nora Ple- so fsky, Joan Hammersley, Madelon Klunover, Marian Greenberg, Elinor Winn. Front Row: Doug Meyer, Dave Carpenter, Bill Friedman; Second Row: Howard Mueller, Bill Gomez, Phil Idema, Gary Slaughter, Bruce MacDonald, Jon Trost, Ed Haymran, Frank Legacki, Doug Brown; Back Row: Lou Senunas, Richard Seidman, Doug Lowry. HECTORIANS Douglas B. Brown James Burns David Carpenter William Friedman William M. Gomez Edward H. Hayman William J. Heaphy Philip Idema Frank Legacki Certainly, the Grecian name, Hectorians, is well-suited to the organ- ization which has as its members outstanding men of Michigan ' s Greek letter fraternities. Membership in this honorary is indeed an honor, as only twenty-two men are selected, and these are chosen from fraternity presidents, officers of Interfraternity Council and the Fraternity Buyers ' Association. Some of their many duties are preparing formal initiation ceremonies on the Diag, discussing and attempting to solve problems which confront the various fraternities, such as the handling of rush, and inter- viewing and endorsing SGC candidates. Officers. Bill Friedman, Bill Warnoch, Dave Carpenter. Bruce Mac Donald Douglas Meyer Howard Mueller Lou Senunas Richard Sideman Gary L. Slaughter Jonathan H. Trost Duane L. Wasmuth New Scabbard and Blade members loyally guard the museum despite weather conditions. SCABBARD AND BLADE Michigan ' s Company F of the Scabbard and Blade, a national military honor society found on campuses which have ROTC programs, was established in 1923. The honorary ' s three-fold purpose attempts to improve the standard of American military edu- cation, develop the qualities necessary for good leadership, and establish friendship and good fellow- ship among ROTC cadet officers. New members are tapped each year and serve a pledge period as " squires " . Once they become active members they participate in various activities which range from touring high schools and informing seniors about the ROTC programs, to attending lectures and films on non-military as well as military topics, in addition to entering into the fun of picnics and dances. Duane Ackerman James Allen Jeff Berno Curtis Collier Phillip Cota Dennis Crouch Charles Curran David Du Mond John Eick Lee Frome Arthur Gnewuch Ken Heller Frederick Hoops John Howell Dick Kirschman James Kissam Philip Klintworth James Lee Dale Livingston Bruce MacDonald Wilfred McGuire Frederick Meyer James Miller John Miller Jim Mitchell Victor Mix Perry Morton Karl Nuechterlein Richard Palmer Winston Pendeton Keith Peyton Ron Piasecki William Reed John Robson Michael Rapp Richard Siefert Richard Siemon Dustan Smith Steve Stoltz John Taylor Paul Whitmore Dean Williams Peter Winer Joe Yaney Front Row: Paul Whitmore, Dale Livingston, William Reed, John Miller, Ronald Piasecki, James Mitchell, Dennis Crouch, Kenneth Heller, Phillip Cota, Richard Kirschman, Michael Rapp; Second Row: Joseph Yaney, Perry Morton, Dean Williams, Curtis Collier, Arthur Gnewuch, Peter Winer, Philip Klint- r. worth, Frederick Meyer, Winston Pendleton, Jeffrey Berno, Dustan Smith, Charles Curran, John Howell; Back Row: Victor Mix, Richard Palmer, Richard Siemon, Duane Ackerman, Keith Peyton. t -lUKt fvt f " f r . I 1 A GALENS Galen members solicit money during their Annual Christmas Drive to give gifts to hospitalized children. Seniors in medicine who have shown themselves to be outstanding in scholarship and in activities compose the membership of Galens. Service is the keynote of Galens ' activity-filled year. The Annual Tag Day Drive, their most well-known service and activity, is held each year just before Christmas. The money raised through this drive supplements a fund which is used to purchase toys and other gifts for children in the University Hospital. The operation of a news stand and a medical student-faculty lounge at the hospital are among the year-round services offered by members of Galens. Medical students and nurses benefit from Galens ' services through a tuber- culosis survey program sponsored by Galens for them, and lectures, open to all students, where medical students and nurses can meet with prominent speak- ers in a relaxed atmosphere. The traditional Galens ' Smoker concludes the year with students and phy- sicians attending. Front Row: Richard Goulet, Lloyd Gelman, Harold Clure, Gordon Hondorp, David Van Enenaam, Benjamin Kleinstiver, Charles Davenport; Second Row: Robsrt Cameron, William 1 Burton, Robert Olson, Reed Dingman, Robert Berry, Ronald Snyder, Jay Key- Stone, Roger Berg; Back Row: Philip Y-:!owitz, William Duffy Marvin Klein, John Ladd, Bruce Knoll, Thomas Rush, Allan Stephan, Wilbur Vander Yacht, Robert Johnson, David Dingman, Tom Leavy, Joseph Smith, Paul Larkey, Cliff Colwell. Barristers demonstrate correct courtroom procedures complete with an attentive jury and a pleading lawyer. Front Row: Alan Price, Daniel Lewis, James Adler; Back Row: James Blanchard. BARRISTERS If something unusual has happened around the Law School lately, there is no doubt that a certain mysterious organization called the Barristers has had a hand in it. The Crease Ball, which is the high-point of the social activities of Law School, has seen a good many girls led off from their dining halls by policemen since invitations are sent in the form of subpeonas. The Barristers publish their own Rait ' Review, which is rather noted for its sarcastic, yet humorous articles attacking both faculty and fellow students impartially. Though the defense is usually permitted to offer a rebuttal, at the luncheon meetings, to which members of the faculty are invited, the Bar- risters claim immunity. Members of this honorary are to be distinguished by their ability in legal matters, their interest in extra-curricular activities, and their sense of humor and the black string ties which they wear on meet- ing days. 103 SUNBATHERS Sunbathers the most distinguished, high mogul honarary on campus - - stands for fair play with the Union and child labor. Being a completely unprejudiced group, they give full membership to women, even going so far as to let them do most of the work. Early this year a basic split developed between the conservatives and the liberals over whether the SGC members should be allowed to enter the publications buildings. A compromise was worked out by allow- ing them free use of the windows. To be eligible for membership, one must have a 4.095 overall, a major in activities and be in the building at the time the picture is taken. Later that night comes the initiation ceremony, a ceremony so impressive, so breath-taking that the memory is forever repressed. Members can be easily recognized on campus because they have given their right arms for the press. They are a gay, left-handed group. So-ahoy-ya John Seasonwein Hal Appleblossoms Jean Dispenser Marge Beer Stein Roger Pastel No More Moore Sporting Goods Wilson tom-tom Spotty Morals Paul Persnickety SS Squad Art Knew Women Miss Shell Caroline Sparrowsdaughter Roz Gams Wound-up Westrate Tony Barnyard Ed Blub Blub Dave Iceberg Nan Sparkle Steve August-one Gruffy The Ames Boy Muscles Mattson Sherman ' s March Cake Baker Tom Detect! Betsy Underworld Davy K Phil A. Part Michael Went West Betsy Stealson Sue Pepperer Joyful Son Steve Boisterous Roger Burp La Moyne Why Cough? Mack L. Dowry Judy Giver Mike ' s Hot Judy Money Ha Ha Bedian Bubbles La Junker Mr. Wrinkle Nancy Artisan Linda Christmas DuMPj FILL GRADUATES Surrounding graduation in January and June is an air of finality and transition. This event marks the end of an era in a student s life; out it also denotes the genesis of another. This diversity of Michigan noticeahly merges for a hrief moment, and then falls hack into its separate channels. At the moment of graduation, the student finds himself looking in at least two directions. Behind him are the experiences of four or more years of college work. Past are the bluebooks, four hour labs, Friday nights at the Under- graduate Library, 10 o ' clock coffee in the Little Shop, and Sunday afternoons in the Arb. Gone are the hours spent chatting in the Fishbowl. Never to be regained are the happy moments that were attendant on the thrust of the learning experience. At the same time there is the longing look to the future. The time spent pursuing the intangible is now the foundation for all hopes and expectations. The framework and context in which the student has learned to think and reflect m.arks him as an educated person. The memory forgets many of the specifics so faithfully learned for the final exam, but retains the methods and objectivity employed in studying. ;, al m As people differ in geographical origin, so do they in ideas and outlook. All shades of social and political thought are articulated, challenging all other concepts in these fields. Those with vastly differing backgrounds coming together to grapple with abstract ideals provide an incomparable forum for the free exchange of opinions, concepts, and prejudices. The University then has meant a continuous exchange of information. The classroom is the great, but not exclusive, vehicle for this exchange as the faculty passes the knowledge they gained from schooling in their generation to 1 1 ic students of this era. Michigan is truly a great educational institution. It is one of the world s finest. As the graduates move out to take their place as Michigan alumni, they will come to realize the stature that the Ann Arbor campus possesses. The reputation of all that is here will continue to generate new and continued pride in everything that the University does. Quality education is continuing to be a scarce commodity. The excellence of the process through which each graduate has gone soon becomes apparent in the competitive world beyond Angell Hall. Alumni Association Development Council Graduates Placement Service Senior Board Student Governors INDEX 406 407 411 405 409 408 PLACEMENT SERVICE Familiar to every graduating student or alumnus from the University is the Bureau of Appointments and Occupational Information, which assists all those seeking employment. A student may simply be in need of a summer job, or he may wish permanent employment. In either case, the Bureau maintains a complete file of credentials for the use of employers. The Bureau consists of the following four major divisions: Educational Placement, General Place- ment, Summer Placement, and Career Counseling and Occupational Information. Scheduling interviews daily for students and alum- ni with hundreds of schools, colleges, universities, companies, and government branches is another vital function of the Bureau. Personnel requests are con- tinually published in the Michigan Daily and in special bulletins mailed to registrants. Because of its numerous vocational aids to the student body, the Bureau of Appointments is an im- portant liason between employers and future em- ployees. : APPOINTMENTS AN! DNAL INFORMATION URS -4 Rl- The Bureau of Appointments and Occupational Information, one of the busiest spots on campus, is the scene for many job interviews daily. This display at the Michigan Union illustrates the need for various employees in industry, city planning, and engineering. THERE HUE GOOD JOB OPPORTUniTIES WITH OVnflffllC DETROIT WE WIN I MAJORS IN ! Summer Placement Service serves to aid students in finding attractive camp and resort jobs. -105 Donald J. Reese, Vice-President of the Alumni Association of New York City speaks with Frank J. Ortman, President, Detroit Chapter. ALUMNI ASSOCIATION The University ' s Alumni Association assumes the responsibility of maintaining association with all graduates and former students. Because of the Asso- ciation ' s excellent organization for both men and women, it has served as a model for other university alumni associations. The Association has been in existence almost as long as the University has. The initial alumni gather- ing took place in 1845; eventually the various schools and colleges developed their separate organizations. By 1897 the time was ripe for a consolidation of the many small bodies into one general alumni associa- tion. Shortly thereafter the newly formed Association bought the Michigan Alumnus, previously a private publication. From that day on the magazine has serv- ed as the Association ' s publication. Another innovation of the Alumni Association ' s was the appointment of a field secretary who cur- rently works with the University of Michigan Clubs Council. Thus the Alumni Association has helped the University to maintain contact with graduates all over the world. Conferring are Frank J. Ortman, Helena Jessman, Sec. of the Development Committee, Ecorse, and E. A. Ravenscroft, Chair- man, Chicago Development Committee. Planning a reception in honor of alumnus Wilbur K. Miller are alumni leaders Mark P. Sandground, Frank J. Ortman, General Secretary John E. Tirrell, and Edward D. Perkins. 406 Student Relations Board of the University Development Council: Seated: Marilyn Babinsky, Advisor, Richard Kennedy, Chairman, John Ross, Vice-Chairman, Caroline Dow, Janis Bush ong, Betsy Carroll. Standing: Charles Judge, " Doc " Gatien, Gayle King, Stuart G. Dow, Paul Carder. DEVELOPMENT COUNCIL The year 1953 marks the initiation of the University ' s Development Council, whose purpose is to solicit gifts and donations from alumni and friends of the University. In addition the Council strives to further the progress of various academic programs. The Council is composed of a Board of Directors, an Alumni Fund Board, several committees and subcommittees, and a staff. An important aspect of the Council ' s program is the Michigan Alumni fund, reserved for such projects as fellowships, scholarships, and special research programs. jr Unknown to most students, Alumni Memorial Hall is the home of the Development Council of the University. 407 I Front Row: Ron Reinsch, Cris Roosenraad, Ben Steiner, L. J. Gatien, Wallace Newcomb, Michael Leidel; Second Row: Edwin Marin, Richard Weiermiller, Ann Patton, Susan Williams, David Noble, Clifford Taylor, Jim Schafer, Edward Oette, David M. Levine, James Damm; Third Row: Eugenia Pann, Dick Granse, Jim Passage, Herbert W. Stoughton, George G. Hessel, William P. Vockel, Richard A. Pratt, Nan Ruth MacLeod, Elizabeth Lutz, Ron Spacht, Scott Beaman, Sandra Geisler, Sally Rothfus, Bruce Hermansen; Back Row: Sandra Gjelsteen, Sue Robinson, Jan Eberly, Kaye Watson, Donna Gotschall, Mary Lu DeRighly, Karole Atkin, Julia Beadle, Jean Merkle, Mary Ann Pratt. STUDENT GOVERNORS An organization with a very important function on the campus and in various cities is the Board of Student Governors. Basically, the job of the gov- ernor is to further relations between Alumni clubs and students interested in the areas covered by these clubs. The governor acts as liason between these two groups and is appointed by his home town club. The several committees to which a governor may belong are admissions, scholarships, housing, new governors, and intra-campus. The local clubs are especially interested in the first three committees and urge their governor to join one of these three. The governors have a conference once a month and invite speakers to attend. The Board hopes to visit local high schools and prepare a housing pam- phlet for students. The Chairman of Student Governors is Mr. Lionel J. Gatien. 408 Executive Members: Alex Fisher, vice-president, Tena Tarler, recording secretary, Duane Wasmuth, treasurer, Kay Warman, corresponding secretary, Roger Barnes, president. SENIOR BOARD The responsibilities of planning graduation ac- tivities are numerous, for many people must combine their efforts in making various arrangements. One group of students in particular assumes these respon- sibilities: the Senior Board. Comprising the Board are the four officers from each of eight schools and colleges of the University. Early in the school year the Board begins plan- ning for June, as much work must be accomplished well ahead of the actual ceremony. It is up to the Board to look over different styles of graduation an- nouncements in order to select an appropriate type for the senior class. The Board supervises the order- ing of caps and gowns which seniors will don in the spring. Collecting dues from class members is another important task undertaken by the Board. The class gift, a donation from graduating seniors to the Uni- versity, is formally presented by the Board. Front Row. Marion Blezard, Dottle Dedo, Kay Warman, Duane Wasmuth, Roger Barnes, Alex Fisher, Tena Tarler, Leila Reese, Ann Fangboner; Second Row: Sally J. Markey, Marian Johnson, Linda Hiratsuka, Judy Dukesherer, Patricia Yeotis, Midge Conlan, Teddy Morosco; Back Row: Alfred Tobocman, Richard Staelin, Roger Mahey, Robert Radway, John L. May, Roger L. May, Roger D. Nykamp, James Agnew, Donald Linker. 409 Roger Barnes, President of the Sanior Board. SCHOOL PRESIDENTS The officers of the sen ior class spend the en- tire school year preparing for graduation, the cli- max of four years of undergraduate school. This was the year of presidential elections and at Michigan the air was filled with campaign promises, also. Instead of electing one new president every four years, eight different presidents, repre- senting various colleges of the University, are chosen each spring. To be an eligible candidate, interested juniors must fill out petitions and have them signed by classmates. Campaigning does not encompass cross campus speeches or television appearances, but in- stead, is limited to posters and placing strategic calls to friends. Only juniors may be candidates and they are elected by a majority vote of the junior class members. One elected, the presidents terms covers a year, beginning in September of the Senior year. The presidents serve their respective school on all official business which concerns the student bodies repre- sented. Their last official duty comes in June when they carry the class standard for graduation. Don Linker (ISA), Don Derezinski (Eng.), Jim Agnew (Bus. Ad.) Roger Nykamp (Pharmacy), Roger Mahey (Ed.), Linda Hiratsuka (Nursing), Laurel Krause (Music), Roger Barnes (Eng. ' 410 Carol F. Abaicherli B.A. in Social Studies 119 Cincinnati, Lebanon, Ohio Nabil M. Abdel-Baki B.S.E. (C.E.) P.O. Box 536, Beirut, Lebanon Demissie Abebe B.S.E. (C.E.) Dept. of Marine, Addis Ababa, Ethiopia Allan E. Abrams B.A. in History 532 Westvale, Kansas City, Kans. Allan F. Abrahamse B.S.E. (Math.) 110 Thompson, Jackson, Mich. Charlaine E. Ackerman B.A. in French 18970 Ohio, Detroit, Mich. Joann V. Adams B.Mus. (Mns.Ed.) 15652 Mile, Detroit, Mich. Linda K. Adams B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. 16171 Ilene, Detroit, Mich. Mary M. Adams B.Mus. (Mus.Ed.) 26730 Wolf, Bay Village, Ohio Sandra L. Adams B.A. in Psychology 22 Garfield, Janesville, Wis. Joel S. Adelman B.A. in Economics 17571 Sussex, Detroit, Mich. Bryce R. Adie B.B.A. in Ind. Relations 407 Woodbridge, Bay City, Mich. James K. Agnew B.B.A. in Market Management 444 Waioha, LaGrange, 111. Ravish K. Ahuja B.S.E. (M.E.) 554 Jame Jamshed, Bombay, India Richard C. Ainslie B.Arch 707 Cass, Monroe, Mich. James S. Ainsworth B.B.A. (Bus. Ad.) 608 Church, Milan, Mich. Judith A. Alexander B.A. in English 129 Woodpecker, Jenkintown, Pa. Oliver H. Allbright B.S. in Zoology 9313 Antcliff, Howell, Mich. James E. Allen B.S.F. 1202 50th, Savannah, Ga. Wayne F. Allen B.S.E. (Ch.E.) 2925 Francis, Jackson, Mich. Winifred G. Allen B.A. in English Camel Hollow RFD 3, Huntington, N.Y. Ruth D. Alix B.A.Ed, in Special Ed 5546 Maple, Birmingham, Mich. Dave Amos M.D. 4038 Stryker Dr., Muskegon, Mich. Norman H. Amster B.S.Pharm. 2460 Dysart, University Hts., Ohio Barbara L. Anderson B.S.Nurs. 109 Columbia, Arlington, Mass. Kenneth C. Anderson B.A. in Psychology 306 9th, Stambaugh, Mich. Roger B. Anderson B.A. in Russian Lit. 393 Iroquois, Pontiac, Mich. R. C. Anderson, Jr. B.S.E. (Math.E.) M.S.E. (Ind.E.) 10774 Geddes, Belleville, Mich. William W. Anderson B.B.A. 6264 Campus, Dearborne, Mich. James B. Angle B.A. in English 2014 Browning, Manhattan, Kans. David L. Anthony B.S.E. (C.E.) 519 Second, Davison, Mich. Barbara A. Apple B.S. in Psychology 350 Fairlawn, Akron, Ohio Maxine I. Apple B.A. in English 216 Crescent, Grand Rapids, Mich. Harold E. Applebaum B.A. in History 5000 East End, Chicago, 111. Patrick J. Appold B.A Ed. 1450 Gratiot, Saginaw, Mich. Ruth P. Ardelean B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. 2525 Christine, Wayne, Mich. 411 412 Donna L. Arduin B.A. in English 206 West Ave. B, Newberry, Mich. VVyntie M. Arford B A. in Special Ed. 1445 Colfax, Benton Harbor, Mich. Stewart H. Aron LL.B. 1906 Dexter, Ann Arbor, Mich. Anthony L. Arthur D.D.S. 1427 Broadway, Ann Arbor, Mich. Elaine R. Ash B.S.Ed, in Phys. Ed. 18474 Pennington, Detroit 21, Mich. Carole A. Atkinson B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. 801 N. Prospect, Ypsilanti, Mich. Jeanne O. Atkinson B.A. in English; Teacher ' s Cert. 3212 Golden Gate, Rocky River 16, Ohio Eugene H. Augustin B.S.E. (M.E.) 3967 Whitehall Rd., Muskegan, Mich. Kenneth J. Augustine B.A. in Pre-Social Work 2818 Pittsfield Blvd., Ann Arbor, Mich. Stephen M. Augustyn B.B.A. in Accounting 8316 Wisner, Detroit 34, Mich. Rhea F. Axelrod B.A. in English 1114 Roslyn Ave., Akron, Ohio William E. Badger B.S. in Chemistry 200 N. Dalment, Hobbs, New Mexico Allen D. Bagdade D.D.S. 18444 Marlowe, Detroit, Michigan Marilyn M. Baginsky B.A. in History 3018 Napoleon, New Orleans, La. Betty L. Bailey B.S. in Med. Tech. 9975 Pinehurst, Detroit, Mich. James K. Bain B.A. in Religious Studies 776 Waddington, Birmingham, Mich. Janet K. Baker B.A. in Spanish 1181 Withington, Ferndale, Mich. Kaye S. Baker B.S. in Ed In Special Ed. 1011 East Park Dr., Midland, Mich. Daniel R. Balbach D.D.S. 1520 Union Ave. N.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Cynthia M. Ball B.A. in Journalism 212 Main St., Monson, Mass. Richard L. Ball B.S.E. (C.E.) 32749 School Section, Richmond, Mich. Robert T. Balmer B.S.E. (M.E.) 115 E. Summit, Chelsea, Mich. Alnis Banga M.S.E. (C.E.) 666 W. Forrest, Detroit, Mich. Millicent A. Baranowski B.A. in History 19958 Barlow, Detroit, Mich. Virgil J. Barbat B.S.E. (Phys.) 2614 Holly, Dearborn 2, Mich. Bruce H. Barber B.S.E. (Nav. Arch. Mar. E.) 39 Webster Ave., Glens Falls, N.Y. Henry Bradsley B.S.E. (E.E.) 766 Chesterfield, Birmingham, Mich. Anthony B. Barnard B.A. in English Honors 4 Center Woods, Saginaw, Mich. Gary R. Barnes B.S.E. (M.E.) 1760 Eileen Ct, Brook-field, Wis. Roger E. Barnes B.S.E. (S.E.) 6970 College, Indianapolis, 20, Ind. Charles E. Barnett B.A. in Philosophy 8943 Rockland Ave., Detroit 39, Mich. David I. Barnett B.A. in Social Science 752 St. Joe Street, South Haven, Mich. Mary A. Barney B.A.Ed, in Sec. Ed. 1154 So. Huron, Ypsilanti, Mich. LeeAnn G. Barnum B.A. in Speech Box 168, Mitchell, S. Dakota Malvina Rae Baron B.A. in Sociology 55 Krolls Cresent, N.Y.C. 63, N.Y. Daniel R. Ban- B S. in Pre-Professional 121 Maplefield, Pleasant Ridge, Mich. Robert O. Barr, Jr. B.S.E. (S.E.) 1049 East 4th, Ottawa, Ohio Elizabeth J. Barry B.A.Ecl. 20545 H.C.L. Jackson, Grosse He, Mich. John G. Barry B.S.E. (Math. E.) 14321 Kilbourne, Detroit 13, Mich. Ann E. Brazier B S. in Mecl. Tech. 15832 Ashton, Detroit 23, Mich. Fredric C. Basel, Jr. Bridgman, Mich. Barbara A. Baske 923 Maxine Ave., Ronald D. Bassey B.S.E. (Ch. E.) Flint B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. 3, Mich. B.B.A. in Accounting 25895 Salem Rd., Huntington Woods, Mich. Carolyn R. Bauling B.A. in English 112 Westminister Rd., Scarsdale, N.Y. Earl J. Baxter B.S. in Zoology 19141 Steele, Detroit 35, Mich. Grace A. Beach B.S. in Chemistry 2401 Forest Hill, Flint 4, Mich. Carolyn S. Beall B.S.Nurs. 330 So. Forest, Webster Groves 19, Missouri Susan H. Beamer B.A. in English 17334 Huntington, Detroit 19, Mich. Katherine J. Bean B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. 547 Ethel Ave., S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Ronald J. Beatty D.D.S. 2300 Washtenaw, Ann Arbor, Mich. James T. Beaudry B.S.E. (E.E.) 6150 Grayton, Detroit 4, Mich. Charlotte E. Beck B.A. in Mathematics 23445 Longview, Dearborn, Mich. James E. Beck 308 Wilton, Adele R. Becker 2456 Bronx Park East, Adele R. Becker 83 Muirfield B.S.E. (E.E.) Ann Arbor, Mich. B.A. in French N.Y. 67, N.Y. B.A. in Journalism Rd., Rockville Center, N.Y. Margaret M. Becker B.S.Ed, in Bus. 51 Elmhurst, Highland Park 3, Mich. Ed. Gary S. Beckermam B S.E. (Ind. E ) 1220 Webster, Ft. Wayne, Ind. Robert A. Beckman B.S.E. (Ind. E.) 7090 Commerce Rd., Orchard Lake 1, Mich. Richard T. Beistle D.D.S. 1 14 S. Detroit St., Buchanan, Mich. Ronald E. Beiswenger B.S. in Biology 203 Cass Ave., Jackson, Mich. Michael M. Belenky 18925 Birchcrest, Detroit 21, John E. Belknap 4146 Plymouth Rd., Ann Richard D. Bell D.D.S. Mich. B.A. in History Arbor, Mich. B.S.E. (S.E.) 53 Charles St., Georgetown, Ont. Can. Carol J. Bellinger B A. in Elem. 3166 Bigelow, Howell, Mich. Ed. Janet M. Bellinger B.S.Des. 649 Oak St., Elko, Nevada Carol Benet B.A. in English 1500 Pauline, Ann Arbor, Mich. Bernice E. Benjamin B.A. in Psychology 1424 Iroquois, Ann Arbor, Mich. John C. Bennett B.S.E. (M.E.) 663 Lochmoor Blvd., Grosse Pointe 36, Mich. William S. Bennett, Jr. M.D. 811 N. Chestnut, Lansing, Mich. Clarence E. Bentley B.Arch. (Arch.) 1266 Rosewood, Ann Arbor, Mich. Ellen Benton B.A. in French 28 Fountain St., Clinton, N.Y. Marian S. Berger B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. 77 William St., Bedford, Ohio = - 414 Michael J. Berggren B.S. in Physics 1509-16 Ave., Menominee, Mich. Dietrich R. Bergmann B.S.E. (C.E.) 1515 Hurd Road, Monroe, Mich. Hedwig I. Bergmann B.S. in Mathematics 1515 Hurd Road, Monroe, Mich. George H. Berkhofer B.A. in Latin 34847 Glen wood Road, Wayne, Mich. Robert A. Berkoff B.S. in Zoology 6415 N. Lake Dr., Milwaukee, Wis. Alvin K. Berkun B.A. in Near Eastern Studies 426 Harral Ave., Bridgeport, Conn. Robert F. Berland B.S. in Mathematics 7624 S. Kingston, Chicago, 111. Marshall Berman B.S. in Physics 19345 Manor, Detroit, Mich. Paul H. Berman B.A. in Pre-Med. 2552 W. Coyle, Chicago, 111. Sandra L. Berman B.A. in English 5601 E. 6 Ave., Denver, Colorado Willa J. Bern B.S.Ed. 1092 Cherry, Winnetka, 111. Edward R. Berne B.S. in Chemistry 3018 Falmouth Rd., Cleveland, Ohio Joel A. Bernstein B.A. in Philosophy 2230 Cruger Ave., Bronx, N.Y. Samuel L. Bernstein B.A. in History 20073 Canterbury Rd., Detroit, Mich. Dennis L. Berry B.S. in Mathematics 3544 Mayfair, Dearborn, Mich. George M. Berry E. (Ae.E.) 1312 Hanford, Lincoln Park, Mich. Ruth Bers B.A. in English 111 Hunter Ave., New Rochelle, N.Y. James H. Berson B.S.E. (Ch.E.) 178-10 Wexford Terr., Jamaica, N.Y. David C. Beste B.S.E. (Phys. and Math.) 1898 Manchester, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Dena Betensley B.A. in Anthropology 5042 N. St. Louis, Chicago, 111. Thomas R. Bielejeski B.A. in Political Science 35255 Sheffield, Wayne, Mich. Morley M. Biesman D.D.S. 547 Copeman Blvd., Flint, Mich. Robert G. Bihun B.S.E. (M.E.) 1054 Fairwoocl, Inkster, Mich. Janice L. Bird B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. 124 Mary St., Flushing, Mich. Elmer C. Binford B.B.A. Box 412 RR 2, Niles, Mich. Jon A. Bird B.A. in Mathematics 800 Arlington, Birmingham, Mich. Terry J. Birnkrant B.A. in History 1525 Balmoral, Detroit, Mich. Suzanne E. Bisbee B.S.Ed. 221 W. Jackson, Flint, Mich. Marilyn J. Bishop B.A. in Psychology Box 255 Benzonia, Mich. William W. Bishop B.A. in Speech 500 Everett Dr., Lansing, Mich. Brereton W. Bissell B.A. in Sociology 234 N. College, Grand Rapids, Mich. Torre R. Bissell B.A. in English 234 N. College, Grand Rapids, Mich. F. Ardetta Bissley B.A. in Biology 27991 W. Chicago, Livonia, Mich. Mary K. Black B.A. in Political Science 1921 Devonshire, Lansing, Mich. Thomas E. Bittker B.A. in History 25891 Concord, Huntington Woods, Mich. Robert L. Blackburn B.S.E. (M.E.) 1419 Clemens St., Joseph, Mich. Bernard A. Blair B.A. in German 327 N. Grinnell, Jackson, Mich. David L. Blair B.S.E. (E.E.) 1743 Park Ave., Kalamazoo, Mich. James R. Blaker B.A. in Political Science 1828 S. 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Brooks B A. in Psychology 6715 N. Kedvale, Lincoln wood, 111. Linda R. Brooks B.A. in Spanish; Teacher ' s Cert. 7 Tilton Rd., Utica, N.Y. T. R. Brouillette, Jr, M S in Phvsies Astronomy 18 Dolina Rd., Scarsdale, N.Y. Arthur W. Brown B B.A. in Finance 1642 E. 56th, Chicago, 111. Barbara Brown B.A ; Secretarial Cert. 6440 Oxon Hill Rd., Washington, D.C. Barbara Brown B.A. in Fine Arts 4700 Crossvener, N.Y., N.Y. Phyllis J. Boyce B.A. in Russian 126 N. Adams, Ypsilanti, Mich. Richard G. Boyce B.B.A. Ossineke, Mich. Sharon E. Boyce B.S. D.Hyg. 290 Starr, Pontiac, Mich. Carl B. Boyd, Jr. B.A. in History 123 Everett Ct, Mt. Sterling, Ky. William S. Boyd B.S.E. (M.E.) 3155 Dearborn, Mich. Irene Boykoff B.A. in Social Studies; Teacher ' s Cert. 264 Princeton Rd., Rockville Center, N.Y. James A. Boylan B.S.E. (M.E.) 16839 Strathmoor, Detroit, Mich. Stephen R. Boyle B.S.E. (C.E.) 118 S. Monroe, Sturgis, Mich. Stuart G. Bradley B.A. in Russian 750 Bluff, Glencoe, 111. Roberta R. 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Keating, Mich. B.A. in English Lincolnwood, 111. Mildred F. Conlan 79 Grove, Highland John Cook 15553 McLain, Allen Stephen A. Cook B.S. Pharm. Park, Mich. B.A. Park, Mich. B.S. in Mathematics 6110 Salt Rd., Clarence, N.Y. John D. Cooper B.S. in Geology Country Club Dr.. Blacksburg, Virginia Martin J. Cooper B.S.E. (E.Phys.) 18700 Pennington, Detroit, Mich. Ann C. Cooperstock B.A. in English 402 E. Ridge, Marquette, Mich. Cheryl K. Copeland B.B.A. 1104 N. Uhrich St.. Uhrichsville, Ohio James L Copelnnd B A in Economics 122 S. Wilson, Mt. Clemens, Mich. Cathlyn A. Cornell B.S.D.Hyg. 4321 Monroe Rd., Tipton, Mich. Patricia A. Cornell B.S.Ed, in Phys. Ed. 435 Lesdale, Troy, Mich. Patrick Courier B.Mus. R.R. 1, Three Rivers, Mich. , Robert V. Costello B.B.A. in Accounting Finance 3657 Cumberland, Berkley, Mich. Frederick J. Cosway B.S.Ed, in Indus. Arts 6314 W. Pierson Rd., Flushing, Mich. John A. Cothorn B.S.E. (Math. 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(Arch. Des.) 4975 Gateshead, Detroit, Mich. 421 Thomas G. Davis B.B.A. in Marketing Finance 3208 Leland, Chevy Chase, Md. Peter M. Dawson B.A. in History 17 Arlington St., Cambridge, Mass. Richard P. Dedic B B A. in Ind. Relations 16741 Patton, Detroit, Mich. Dorothy Dedo B.A. in Mathematics; Teacher ' s Cert. 2820 Lenox, Birmingham, Mich. Thomas L. DeFrain B.B.A. in Ind. Relations 4715 Two Mile Rd., Bay City, Mich. D. Frederic DeHaven B.S. in Pre-Professional 22921 Marlboro, Dearborn, Mich. LeRoy H. DeHeer B.S.E. (C.E.) 841 N. Kentivew, Grand Rapids, Mich. Paul M. DeHorn B.S. Eel. in Special Ed. 291 E. Grand Ave., Muskegon, Mich. Emil M. Deister B.S.E. (M.E.) 2606 E. Drive, Ft. Wayne, Ind. John D. DeLoof B.S.E. (E.E.) 1637 Philadelphia, Grand Rapids, Mich. Judith A. Dembinsky B.Mus. (Mus. ED.) 1035 Iroquois Dr., Grand Rapids, Mich. Rachel E. De Moss B.A. in English 538 S. State, Big Rapids, Mich. Richard M. Denise B.S. in Physics 15429 Essex, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Marc G. 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Herrington B.A.Ed. 6806 Rutland, Detroit, Mich. Herbert L. Hertzberg D.D.S. 200070 Kentfield, Detroit, Mich. Barbara A. Hess B.A.Ed. 1010 Burton, Highland Park, 111. George G. Hessel B.S.E. (S.E.) F3 Woodland Dr., Fair Haven, N.J. Marshall D. Hestenes B.S. in Mathematics 4477 Chamberlain Dr., Birmingham, Mich. Ted D. Hetzel B.S.F. 361 Cleveland, Menasha, Wise. Sharon Hickey B.S.D.Hyg. 583 Barringto n, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Peter K. Hickman B.S.E. (Ae.E.) 316 S. Scott St., Adrian, Mich. Larry J. Hildebrandt B.A. in Economics 20993 Lujon, Northville, Mich. Wilfred R. Hilderbrandt B.A. in German 3726 Wrenwood, Toledo, Ohio James B. Hill B.S.Des. 2 Maumee Ct, Adrian, Mich. Thomas B. Hill B.S.E. (M.E.) 15105 Piedmont, Detroit, Mich. Patricia J. Hilligan B.A.Ed. 260 Barley, Portland, Mich. James L. Hillman B.A. in English 245 Elmwood, Evanston, 111. Susan E. Hilt B.A.Ed. 241 W. Muskegon, Muskegon, Mich. 432 Mary F. Hilton B.S.P.H.N. 4715 Midway Dr., Ann Arbor, Mich. Joyce M. Hirata ' B.S.Des. 1445 Paina, Honolulu, Hawaii Linda S. Hiratsuka B.S.Nurs. 532 N. 2nd, Libertyville, 111. Jane A. Hirsch B.A. in Sociology 5421 Cornell, Chicago, 111. Barbara C. Hirst B.A. in History of Art 941 Park Avenue, New York, N.Y. Judith D. Hitzig B.A. in Sociology 138-32 76 Avenue, Flushing, N.Y. Erwin S. Ho B.S.E. (E.E.) 1932 Liliha, Honolulu, Hawaii Colman S. Hochman B.L.Arch. 18480 Appoline, Detroit, Mich. Mary-Jane Hodge B.S.Ed, in Bus. Ed. 8510 W. Seven Mile, Detroit, Mich. Kathleen A. Hodgman B.S.Nurs. 35 E. Alden, Coldwater, Mich. Thom J. Hodgson B.S.E. S.E.) Steamburg Rd., Hillsdale, Mich. Thom J. Hodpson B.S.E. (S.E.) 253 N. Columbus, Arlington, Vir. William W. Hoffa B.A. in English 11431 Grayton, Detroit, Mich. Joanne Hoffman B.A. in Speech Correction 1220 W. Fulton, Grand Rapids, Mich. Richard L. Hoffman B.A. in Political Science 22135 Tuch, Farmington, Mich. Kempf Hogan B.B.A. in Finance 436 Linden Road, Birmingham, Mich. Sarah H. Hogan B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. 1787 Buckingham, Binningham, Mich. Charlotte A. Holmes B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. 424 S. 17th St., Escanaba, Mich. Susan A. Holstein B A. in English; Teacher ' s Cert. 4224 Harvard, Detroit, Mich. Richard D. Homeyer B.S.E. (Ch.E.) 321 Carmita, Rutherford, N.J. Michael S. Hopper B.S.E. (M.E.) 19309 Brody, Allen Park, Mich. Margaret E. Hoshel B.S. in Mathematics RFD 3, Three Rivers, Mich. Charles F. Hosier, Jr. B.S. in Chemistry 2321 Brookside Dr., Flint, Mich. James A. Houghtaling B.S.Des. 26 Woodrow, Freemont, Mich. Sus-n A House B.A. in Math : Teacher ' s Cert. 1224 Milliken Ct., Traverse City, Mich. Ronald J. Houseman B.S.E. (C.E.) 425 W. Court, Hastings, Mich. David W. Houseworth B.S. Fisheries 55 Terrace Rd., Northville, Mich. Susan L. Howatt B.S. in Physical Therapy 39 Davidson, Ramsey, N.J. Gerald L. Howe D.D.S. 302 N. George, Decatur, Mich. lean E. Howell B.S.Nurs. 2858 Sharon Rd. N.W., Canton, Ohio Roberta L. Howes B.S.Nurs 6354 Gale, Atlas, Mich. Michael R. Hoyles B.S.E. (E.E.) 3305 Edgeworth, Fcrndale, Mich. Louis F. Hribar B.S.E. (E.E.) 2090 Brys, Grosse Pointe Woods, Mich. Thomas F. Hrynik B.S.E. (M.E.) 19676 Lumpkin, Detroit, Mich. Joseph Hrzina B.S.E. (E.M. E.Math.) 126 E. Lorado, Flint, Mich. Susanna Y. Hubley B.A. in Psychology 46 Garfield, Madison, N.J. Curt W. Hudelson 2019 E. Eleventh Karl W. Huebner 604 W. Hazelhurst, Susan M. Huggard B.S.E. (E.E. Math.) Ave., Hibbing, Minn. B Arch. (Arch ) Ferndale, Mich. B.A. in English 40 Putnam Pk., Greenwich, Conn. Jack VV. Huizenga B.A. in Journalism 157 Vander Veen, Holland, Mich. Terry E. Huizing B.S.E. (Ch.E.) 658 Lake Dr., Grand Rapids, Mich. David N. Hull B.A. in Economics 606 Kedzie, East Lansing, Mich. Barbara M. Humphries B.A. in Philosophy 1951 Bryant Pi., Baaldvvin, New York William H. Hunley B.S.E. (Nav. Arch. Mar.E.) 3630 Veazey St. N.W., Washington, D.C. Nancy L Hunsche B.S.Nurs 403 Pinehurst Blvd., Kalamazoo, Mich. Judith A. Huntwork B.A.Ed, in Elem Ed. 3148 Erie, Orchard Lake, Mich. 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Skog B.S. in Chemistry 16502 Rosemary, Frasier, Mich. Helen A. Skolas B.A.Ed. 9920 Harper, Detroit, Mich. David A. Skovron B.B.A. in Actuarial Math. 3055 Decatur Ave., New York 67, N.Y. Don S. Slack B.S.E. (M.E.) 3922 Courville, Detroit 24, Mich. Carol M. Saldek B.A. in Journalism 1111 Climax Street, Lansing 12, Mich. Elizabeth A. Slagle B.B.A. S. Darling R.R. 2, Angola, Ind. 456 Peter W. Smith B.Mus. (Mus.Lit.) 200 Grantham Pi., Newark, Delaware Rae N. Smith B.S.Nurs. 131 Central Ave., Fredonia, N.Y. Stephen R. Smith B.S.E. (Ch.E.) 654-41st, Des Monies 12, Iowa Theodore H. Smith B.S.E. (C.E.) 5301 Grayton, Detroit 24, Mich. Kathalina I. Smutko B.S. in Phys. Therapy 836 E. University St., Ann Arbor, Mich. Mary Snitgen B.A. in Speech 100 N. Mead, St. Johns, Mich. Carl J. Sobie B.S.E. (C.E.) 20 Grassmere Rd., Toronto, Ont. Harry S. Soehnlein B.S.Pharm. 1079 Alicia Ave., Teaneck, N.J. Elaine R. Sokoloff B.A. in Psychology 280 Foster St., Boston 35, Mass. Daniel Soloko D.D.S. 1000 E. Ann St., Ann Arbor, Mich. Charles Solomon D.D.S. 20574 Rutherford, Detroit, Mich. Heddie L. Solomon b.S. in Phys. Therapy 7111 Paxton, Chicago 49, 111. Larry S. Solomon B.A. in Pre-Legal 1231 Benjamin, Grand Rapids, Mich. Leonard M. Soloman B.A. in History 4245 Fulleton, Detroit 38, Mich. Theodore J. Soltman B.S.E. (C.E.) 6671 Woodwell St., Pittsburgh 17, Pa. Christian H. Sonneveldt B.B.A. in Accounting 1031 Underwood, Grand Rapids 6, Mich. Dorothy E. Sorscher B.A.Ed. 1500 McKinley, Bay City, Mich. Ronald P. Sossi B.A. in Speech 16341 Gordon, Fraser, Mich. Constantine J. Sousanis B.A. in Economics 167 Mohawk, Pontiac, Mich. Gary L. Souter B.Des. 29394 Candlewood Lane, Southfield, Mich. Margaret A. Sowinski B.S.Pharm. 3828 So. 15th St., Milwaukee, Wise. Mary Kay Spadafore B.S.Nurs. 3310 Adams, Saginaw, Mich. Patricia A. Spaulding B.A. in French 1608 Lincoln St., Durham, North Carolina John C. Specht B.S. Des. 14 Hertzel, Warren, Pa. Robert R. Speers B.S. in Physics 606 Wayne St., Sandusky, Ohio Lewis J. Spellman B.B.A. in Bus. Economics 18 Kerr, Newark, N.J. Helen M. Spencer B.S.Nurs. 4901 Perrine, Midland, Mich. Robert I. Spiegel B.A. in History 915 Ainslie, Chicago, Illinois Frank S. Spies B.B.A. in Finance 1112 W. Maumee, Adrian, Mich. Richard L. Spindle LL.B. 880 S. First, Ann Arbor, Mich. John J. Spratt B.S.E. (M.E.) 116 Prospect Ct., Bangor, Mich. Gerald L. Spray B.S.Ed. 118 S. Main, Waldron, Mich. John F. Springer B A Ed. in Phys. Ed. 4016 Kent, Royal Oak, Mich. LuRoy R. Stanley B.S.E. (Met.E.) Benton, Harbor, Mich. Wilford T. Stannard B.A. in Economics 910 Keystone, River Forest, 111. Bethel I. Stanton B.S.Nurs. Fulton, Mich. 457 Karen M. Stapleton B.S.Nurs. 2034 N. 81st St., Wauwatosa, Wise. Marvin L. Starma M.D. Maiden Lane Ct., Ann Arbor, Mich. Irwin P. Starr B.A. in Speech 20608 Erben, St. Claire Shores, Mich. Ivar A. H. Staurset B.S.E. (Nav. Arch.) 16 Dorums, Molde, Norway Bessie J. Steele B.S.Des. 26636 Wyoming Rd., Huntington Woods, Mich. Phyllis A. Steele B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. 6660 Oakhills, Birmingham, Mich. Jackson T. Steltes b.S. in Piiiysics 4308 Sixth, Ecorse, Mich. Gene L. Steiger B.B.A. in Finance 10455 Nadine, Huntingdon Woods, Mich. Howard S. Stein B.A. in Economics 1075 Grand Concourse, New York 52, N.Y. Marilynn S. Stein B.A. in Speech 2145 Baker St., Muskegon Hts., Mich. Harold M. Steinberg B.A. in Poltical Science 3223 Goddard Rd., Toledo 6, Ohio Wilfred A. Steiner, Jr. B.A. in History 790 Westchester, Grosse Pointe 30, Mich. James Stephen B.A. in Economics 803 Woodcrest Dr., Royal Oak, Mich. Fred D. Stephenson B.A. in Anthropology Route 1, Box 168, Cadillac, Mich. Sally P. Stephenson B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. 6030 4th St., St. Petersburg, Florida John D. Sterritt B.A. in Political Science 16913 Cranford, Grosse Pointe 30, Mich. George D. Stewart B.S.E. (E.E.) 14140 Grandmont, Detroit 27, Mich. William R. Stewart B.A. in History 2905 Warner, Orchard Lake, Mich. Andrew J. Stiber B.A. in Pre-Prolessional 4 Wanamassa Point Road, Asbury Park, NJ. Jane E. Stick B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. 3755 Elmhurst, Toledo 13, Ohio KL ' Jtfl 458 Julian P. Stienson B.S.F. 427 Hamilton Pi., Ann Arbor, Mich. Ann E. Stoddard B.A. in Speech Correction 505 N. Main, Perry, Mich. Paul R. Stoesser B.S. in Chemistry 38 Koster Row, Eggertsville, N.Y. Beverly C. Stone B.S. in Mathematics 37760 Seven Mile, Livonia, Mich. Gregg E. Stover B.A. in Pre-Legal 284 Merriweather, Grosse Pointe 36, Mich. F. Ann Stow B.A. in English 3505 Tecumseh River Road, Lansing, Mich. Sheila I. Strang B.A.Ed. 1519 Arbor View, Ann Arbor, Mich. Andrejs G. Straumanis B.A. in Russian Studies 203 N. Cedar, Rolla, Missouri Victor J. Streeter B.A. in Russian 2009 E. Stadium Blvd., Ann Arbor, Mich. Zaylah S. Streight B.Mus. (Piano) R.R. 2, Lake View Lodge, Excelsoir Spgs., Mo. Ann J. Striebich Cert, in Dental Hygiene Beulah, Mich. Charles D. Striffler B.S.E. (S.E.) 4160 Buckingham, Detroit, Mich. Floyd A. Stringer, Jr. B.L.Areh. 500 W. 2nd Ave., Pine Bluff, Ark. Jean M. Stuart B.A. in English; Teacher ' s Cert. 144 Pinecrest Dr., Ferndale 20, Mich. Kathryn H. Stubbs B.A. in Pre-Social Work 3609 Esther, Flint 5, Mich. Paula R. Struck B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. 365 Hamilton, Birmingham, Mich. $ p i- f r. Karen J. Tefft B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. 1402 N. Clinton, Saginaw, Mich. Marlowe G. Teig B.A. in English Rt. 5, Box 531-B, Duluth, Minn. Halil C. Telli M.S.E. (Nav.Arch. Mar.E.) Hatuniye Mah Muderris sok, 17, Kutahya, Tur. Katherine M. Templeton B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. 504 Stacy St., Tecumsen, Mich. Christine A. Teppo B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. 806 Prinston, Ann Arbor, Mich. Eugene Terrill B.Arch. (Arch.) 1614 New York, Flint, Mich. Ronald F. Tesarik M.B.A. in Ind. Relations 512 Mack, Ann Arbor, Mich. Diana F. Tesch B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. 358 Hillcrest, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Howard H. Tessler B.S. in Pre-Professional 1200 N. Forest, Oak Park, 111. Mary Lou Thacker B S. in Physical Therapy 15617 Shadyside, Livonia, Mich. Arlene Thomas B.S.Nurs. 162 Wolfe Ave., Mansfield, Ohio Carole L. Thomas B.A. in Zoology 56 Duffield Dr., South Orange, N.J. Janet M. Thomet B.A. in Social Studies 186 W. Fountain, Battle Creek, Mich. Enrique A. Thompson-G. B.A. in French and Italian Apt. Postal 24, Colon, Republica de Panama Floyd Thompson, Jr. D.D.S. Hesperia, Mich. Mary E. Thompson B.A. in Geography 412 Montgomery, Ann Arbor, Mich. George D. Stucky B.Arch. (Arch.) 28271 Wildwood Tr., Farmington, Mich. Joan A. Studnicky B.A. Ed. in Speech Therapy 18239 Middlebelt, Romulus, Mich. Susan F. Styrlander B.S. in Botany and Bacteriology 15729 Winthrop, Detroit, Mich. James J. Sudol M.B.A. in Finance 23711 Beverly, Oak Park, Mich. Chester J. Summers D.D.S. 12133 Conant, Detroit, Mich. Estelle Surath B.A.Ed. 2205 McKinley, Bay City, Mich. Frances Sussman 15. A. in Economics 270 North Broadway, Yonkers, N.Y. Maurice J. Sutton D.D.S. 1306 Ford Ave. N.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Anna J. Svenson B.A.Ed. 278 Merriweather, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Charles L. Swanson B.S.E. (M.E.) 1818 Paris Ave. S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Richard A. Swanson B.B.A. 59 Marlboro Rd., Delman, N.Y. Elizabeth J. Sweebe B.A. in Psyschology 321 Hemlock St., Midland, Mich. Frederic M. Swinehart B.S.E. (S.E.) 108 Vail Court, Midland, Mich. Patricia Sywenski B.A. in Psychology Smolley Dr., Suffern, N.Y. Cheuk L. Tang B.Arch. (Arch.) 4 Chung on Terrace, North Point, Hong Kong Caroline L. Tapp B.S.Nurs. 446 Whipple, South Lyons, Mich. Tena N. Tarler B.A. in Sociology 2231 E. 67th St., Chicago, 111. Milton G. Tarver B.S. in Pre-Professional 2233 Indiana Way, N.E., Canton, Ohio Carole M. Taylor B.A.Ed. 2522 Forest Hill, Flint, Mich. Elizabeth C. Taylur Cert, in Dental Hygiene 18266 Heyden, Detroit, Mich. 459 460 Elizabeth A. Thomson B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. 1469 Birmingham Blvd., Birmingham, Mich. William P. Thorpe B.A. in Economics 17011 E. Jefferson, Gross Pointe, Mich. Richard B. Tilkin B.A. in Sociology 148 Walker Rd., West Orange, N.J. Armin P. Tober B.A. in German Ling. Rt. 1, Box 46, Baroda, Mich. Alfred Tobocman B.Arch. (Arch.) 16501 Greenfield, Detroit, Mich. George B. Tofaute B.A. in Pre-Legal 608 Jackson, Rockville, Indiana Michael Tokar B.S.E. (Met.E.) Hillcrest Blvd., Warren Township, N.J. Joyce S. Tolhurst B.A. in Journalism 316 Northwood, Rochester, Mich. Howard S. Topp B.A.Ed, in Sec. Ed. 318 W. Madison, Ann Arbor, Mich. Halden C. Totten B.S.E. (M.E. E.Math.) 3500 Jennings, Rt. 2, Whitmore Lake, Mich. Frederick H. Townsend B.S. in Mathematics 65 Hi-Hill Dr., Pontiac, Mich. William H. Townsend B.S.E. (C.E.) 65 Hi-Hill Dr., Pontiac, Mich. Sara A. Tozer B.A. in Speech 10006 Grandville, Detroit, Mich. Donald M. Tractenberg B.B.A. in Accounting 23-491 Sussex, Oak Park, Mich. Janet L. Trautwein B.A. in English; Teacher ' s Cert. 1926 Chestnut, Dearborn, Mich. Jerald F. Trepanier B.S.E. (Ae.E.) R.R. 1, Richland, Mich. Robert M. Trepp B.S.E. (S.E.) 1331 Hill, Ann Arbor, Mich. Terry L. Trevarthen B.S.E. (M.E. E.Math.) 186 Sager, Michigan Center, Mich. Elizabeth J. Trondson B.A. in Speech Correction 1302 N. Second, Ishpeming, Mich. Jonathan H. Trost B.A. in Political Science Honors 91 Commonwealth Dr., Rochester, N.Y. Thomas O. Troxwell D.D.S. 880 Starwich, Ann Arbor, Mich. Dora M. Trudell B.S.Ed, in Elem. Ed. 13531 Griggs, Detroit, Mich. Douglas P.H. Tuan B.Arch. (Arch.) 446 W. Pierce, Macomb, 111. Robert G. Tucker B.S.E. (Naval Arch. Mar.E.) 211 E. Main, Rockford, Mich. William C. Tung B.S. in Chemistry 1 Lane 21, Li-Shui St., Taipei, Formosa Michael R. Turoff B.B.A. in Finance 7759 S. Luella, Chicago, 111. Allan H. Tushman B.A. in Political Science 2318 1 Cloverlawn, Oak Park, Mich. Allen S. Tweddle B.S.E. 124 Florence Ave., Willowdale, Ont, Canada James S. Uleman B.A. in Psychology 109 Virginia Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. Elizabeth J. Underwood B.A. in French 3175 Glacier Way, Ann Arbor, Mich. Valjoan M. Urban B.A. in Speech 1147 Clute Ct., Lake Orion, Mich. Peter C. Vail B.S.E. (M.E.) Afton Lake, Afton, N.Y. John O. Vaivods B.S.E. (E.E.) 805 Poplar, Fenton, Mich. Mara R. Vaivods B.S. in Bot. Bact. 805 Poplar, Fenton, Mich. Charles R. VanAken B.S.Pharm. 2865 Baker, Dexter, Mich. Linda Vance B.S.Nurs. 13 Normandy Lane, Kansas City, Missouri John VV. Vanden Bos B.S.E. (Ch.E.) 696 Lugers Rd., Holland, Mich. Kenneth D. Vander Ark B.S.E. (E.E.) 507 Livingston, Grand Rapids, Mich. Kenneth D. Vanderhyde B.S.Pharm. 1005 Church, Ann Arbor, Mich. Sue Anne Vander Weg B.S.Nurs. 1615 Broadway, Niles, Mich. James F. Vanderveer B.S. in Mathematics 1013 N. Madison St., Rome, N.Y. Patricia B. Vandeveer B A. in English 1013 No. Madison St., Rome, N.Y. Gretchen M. Van Dis B.S.Nurs. 2541 Beechwood, Grand Rapids, Mich. Tula Van Dyne B.S.Des. 1012 West Broadway, Sedalia, Mo. Richard J. Vane B.Arch. 25520 Henley, Huntington Woods, Mich. Antonio B. Vasconcelos B.S.E. (E.E.) Avenida 19 No. 1488, Barretos, Brazil Robert R. Vaughn B.S.E. (Ae.E.) Route 1, Caledonia, Mich. James S. Velis D.D.S. 1839 Russell, Lincoln Pk., Mich. Anne E. Verhey B.A.Ed. 1032 Floral Dr. S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Thomas Vestevich D D S. 19403 Sunnybrook, Lathrop, Mich. Ellen G. Victor B.A Ed. in Elem. Ed. 920 Oakland, Ann Arbor, Mich. Richard C. Viinikainen B.S.E. (S E.) 15839 Northlawn, Detroit 38, Mich. Bob R. Vincent B.S.E. 13207 Steel, Detroit 27, Mich. Faye M. Vincent M.S. in Mathematics Riverside, Mich. Feme L. Vinocur B A Ed. in Elem Ed 5100 Fifth Ave., Pittsburgh, Penn. Victoria E. Virta B.A. in English 32850 Linderman, Warren, Mich. David P. Vockell B.S. in Zoology 8657 Melody Lane, Cincinnati, Ohio John W. Vogel B.S.E. (E.E.) 914 Crosby N.W., Grand Rapids, Mich. Berthold R. Vogt B S. in Chemistry 23328 Westbury Dr., St. Glair Shores, Mich. Robert J. Vollen B.A. in Pre-Legal 6157 N. Sheridan, Chicago, 111. Robert G. Waddell B.B.A. 99 Cherokee, Pontiac, Mich. Katherine T. Wade B.S. in Biology Route 2, Cecilia, Ky. Janice S. Wainger B A. in English 1460 Wellesley, Detroit, Mich. Helen J. Walker B A in English 22755 Cleveland, Dearborn, Mich. Ronald J. Walter B Mus. (Mus Ed.) 12146 Stark Rd., Livonia, Mich. Sheldrake A. Walker B.S.E. (C.E.) 86 Lodge Drive, Rochester, N.Y. Sharon J. Wall B.A. in Latin 37 Belmont, Pontiac, Mich. Carol A. Wallace B A Ed i- Sp?ci:il Ed. 1040 Whittier, Grosse Pointe, Mich. John R. Wallach B.S.E. 921 Westwood, Ann Arbor, Mich. Grant W. Walls, Jr. B.B.A. 5 S. Garfield St., Norwalk, Ohio Robert E. Walter B.S.E. (Ch.E.) 9103 Union, Tecunseh, Mich. Judith E. Walton B A. in History 540 Sixth St., Traverse City, Mich. 461 462 David Wang B.S. (Chem.) 1354 Gedcles, Ann Arbor, Mich. Kenneth D. Ware B.S E. (Math. Electronics) 1409 Williams, Jackson, Mich. Mary K. Warman B.B.A. 304 Demurest Ave., Avenel, NJ. Richard C. Warren B.S.F. 2465 Westwood, Muskegon, Mich. Curtis Waterman B.A. in Psychology 1 Arleigh Rd , Great Neck, N.Y. Kenneth M. Waterman B.A. in Political Science 116 Baynton N.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. Charles T. Watlin?, Jr. D.D.S. 112 Linden Ct., Ypsilanti, Mich. Susan Watts B.A. in History of Art 2609 Park Dr., Flossmoor, 111. Joan Z. Watz B.A. Ed. in Elem. Ed. 428 Edmund, Royal Oak, Mich. David K. Wax B.B.A. 18970 Lander, Detroit, Mich. Mary A. Wear B A Ed. in Special Ed. 2098 Guilford Rd., Columbus, Ohio Marilyn W. Weaver B.A ; Teacher ' s Cert. 412 E. William, Ann Arbor, Mich. William M. Webb B.S.F. 145 N. Freedom St., Ravenna, Ohio Patricia K. Wedler B A ; Teccher ' s Cert. 808 Fremont, Flint, Mich. Diane Wegener B.A. in Mathematics 36 Bryant Ave., White Plains, N.Y. Joyce W. Wegner B.A. in Speech 1519 Abbott Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich. Judith A. Weightman B.A.Ed. 28687 Millbrook Rd., Farmington, Mich. Karl F. Weihman B.S. in Chemistry 36100 Cowan Rd., Plymouth, Mich. Ellen A. Weinberger B.A. in History 6770 Yellowstone Blvd., Forest Hills, N.Y. Grace Weiner B.A. in English 370 Knickerbocker Rd., Englewood, NJ. Cecile Weinstein B A.; Teacher ' s Cert. 2032 Lagoon Dr., Okemos, Mich. Carol L. Weinstock B.A. in Slav. Lang. Lit. 1260 Elder Ave., New York, N.Y. Raymond C. Weir B.A.Ed. 4813 Woodworth, Dearborn, Mich. Jeffrey H. Weiss B.A. in Economics 415 E. 52nd St., New York, N.Y. Benjamin B. Wells, Jr. B.S. in Mathematics 3801 N. Oakland, Arlington, Va. Patricia G. Wells B.A.Ed. 15785 Asbury Park, Detroit, Mich. Alan S. Welty D D.S. Rt. 3, Defiance, Ohio Michael J. Wentworth B.S.Des. 928 Covington, Birmingham, Mich. Thomas E. Wenz B A in Economics 868 Mallock, Milfonl, Mich. Susan J. Western B S.Nurs. 1233 Tawas Beach Rd., E. Tawas, Mich. Faye E. Westfall B.S.Med. Tech. 141 Hannum Ave , Rossforcl. Ohio Robert A. Westin B.S.E. (Ch. Met. E.) 179 E. Britain, Benton Harbor, Mich. Charles J. Westover B.S. in Biophysics 1405 W. Maple, Plymouth, Mich. Frank T. Westover B.B A. 2317 Groveland Rd., Bay City, Mich. Jean E, Westover B.A Ed. in Special Ed. 810 Sycamore Place, Ann Arbor, Mich. Kay E. Westrate Cert, in Dental Hygiene 10765 Talbot, Huntington, Mich. Mariem Westrich B.A.Ed, in Spec. Ed.; Teach. Cert. 6530 N. Newgard, Chicago, 111. Mary E. Wheeler B.A. in Sociology 234 Eighth, Ann Arbor, Mich. Franis D. Whelan M.B.A. 1170 Arclair PI., Saginaw, Mich. David A. Whinston B.A. in Economics 73-42 189 Street, Flushing, New York Jill L. Whisler B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Ill E. 208 St., Euclid, Ohio Diane R. Whitburn B.S. 418 Whitney, Pittsburgh, Penn. Robert A. White B.S.E. (E.E.) 429 E. Shore Dr., Whitmore Lake, Mich. William F. White 518 S. 4th Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich. D.D.S. B.S.F. Jacob L. Whitmore 39 Brownlea, Saxonville, Mass. Howard J. Wiarda B.A. in History 2064 Godwin, Grand Rapids, Mich. Warren A. Wickland B.S.E. (M.E.) 1915 Howden St., Mtiskegon, Mich. Wallace W. Wier B S.E. (Math.) 440 Bertha St., Comstock Park, Mich. Polly K. Wietzke B.A.Ed, in Special Ed. 1101 N. Washington, Owosso, Mich. David Wilcox, Jr. B A in Pol. Sci.; M A in History 324 West St , Lansing, Mich. John G. Wilhelm B.S.Ed, in Phys. Ed. 814 N. East, Oak Park, 111. Patricia A. Wilkins B A Ed. 3014 Brockman Blvd., Ann Arbor, Mich. Robert S. Wilks B.S.E. (M.E.) 33875 Quaker Valley, Farmington, Michigan Margaret E. Willett B.S.Nurs. 1435 W. Troy, Ferndale, Mich. Mary Helen S. Willey B.S. Des. 801 Rose, Ann Arbor, Mich. Daisie E. Williams B S Nurs. 8073 Rawsonville Rd., Belleville, Mich. Gail A. Williams B.S. Nurs. 1201 Lindale Ave., Drexel Hill, Penn. Lynn T. Williams B.A. in Speech 2058 Staunton Rd., Cleveland Hts., Ohio Mary J. Williams B.A. in English 4789 Schneider, Saginaw, Mich. Marjcrie C. Williams B S. Des ; Teacher ' s Cert. 3283 Richmond Rd., Shaker Hts., Ohio Paula R Williams B.A. in Elem. Ed.; Teach. Cert. 2145 Ford way Dr., Toledo, Ohio Richard S. Williams, Jr. B.S. in Geology 475 Webster St., Needham Heights, Mass. Barbara W. Wilson B.A. in Latin 12703 LaSalle Blvd., Huntington Woods, Mich. Dorothy A. Wilson B.A. in Anthropology 8250 Island Lake Road, Dexter, Mich. Eugenie L. Wilson B.S. Ed. 1521 Seventh St., Port Huron, Mich. Mary M. Wilson B.A.Ed. Edgewood Road, Butler, Pa. Merrill A. Wilson D.D.S. 318 Gralake, Ann Arbor, Mich. Natalie C. Wilson B.A. Ed. in Special Ed. 1826 S. Main St., Daxton, Ohio Ted Y. Wilson B.A. in English 2079 Ingersoll Dr., Akron, Ohio Thomas A. Wilson B.A. in History 37 Lochmoor, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Bruce E. Wilt B.S.E. (C.E.) 7740 Academy Rd., Brighton, Mich. Peter D. Winer B.S. in Geography 130 Bryn Mawr Dr., Painesville, Ohio 463 Leanne Winick B.A. in Special Ed. 1100 Dickson, Grand Rapids, Mich. Donna J. Winthrop B A. in Special Ed. 435 Roscoe, Chicago, 111. Margaret E. Wirgau B.S. in Botany 2959 Lakeview Drive, Ann Arbor, Mich. Robert W. Wirgau B.S.L. Arch. 2959 Lakeview, Ann Arbor, Mich. Karen E. Wirt B A. in Ed. in Elem. Ed. 106 N. Raymond Rd., Battle Creek, Mich. Thoman A. Witecki B A. in Political Science 12909 Buffalo, Detroit, Michigan Elaine F. Wittenberg B A. Ed. in Elem. Ed. 2217 Maple St., Michigan City, Ind. Robert I. Woelfel B.S.F. Route 3, Chilton, Wisconsin Robert J. Wojcik B.B.A. 4556 S. Roman Ave., Chicago, 111. Lawrence L. Wolcott B.S. Cons. 23 Castle Heights Ave., Nyack, NT. Douglas C. Wonderlic B.A. in Economics 6323 Brighton, Davison, Mich. Barry C. Wood B A. in Economics 308 Crest Ave., Charlenroi, Penn. Karen A. Woodard B.A. in Japanese Lang. Lit. 607 Wripht Ave., Alma, Mich. Jean S. Woodburne B.A. in English 2023 Devonshire, Ann Arbor, Mich. Nancy Mae Woodruff B.S Ed. in Elem. Ed. 405 S. Main, Mt. Pleasant, Mich. Charles J. Woods B.S. 1459 University Terrace, Ann Arbor, Mich. Judith K. Woods B.S. in Biology 425 Riverside, Rossford, Ohio Kathleen H. Woodward BSD Hyg. 24411 Emerson, Dearborn, Mich. Andrew C. Woofter, Jr. B.S. in Zoology 1810 21st Parkersburg. W. Va. Michael B. Woolf B.A. in American Studies 3458 Cambridge, Detroit, Mich. 464 Rolf A. Worden B.A. in History 1304 E. Jefferson Blvd., So. Bend, Ind. Mary A Worthing B A. in French 4631 So. Emerson, Minneapolis, Minn. Alan L. Wright B.S. Ed. 1472 Winchester Dr., Muskegon, Mich. Lawrence R. Wright B.A. in Political Science Fenwick, Mich. DeVon E. Wyman B.A. in Speech Correction P. O. Box 174, Constantino, Mich. Mildred A. Yaeer B A in Sneech Cor.; B.A.Ed. 22901 Chardon Rd., Euclid, Ohio Marvin J. Yagoda B.S.Pharm. 5451 W. Outer Dr., Detroit, Mich. Carl R. Yamagata D.D.S. 2212 Metcalf St., Honolulu, Hawaii Joseph P. Yaney B.A. in Economics U.S. Mission, Berlin APO 742, New York, N.Y. Louise A. Yanke B.S. Ed. 5474 Steadman, Dearborn, Mich. Audrey V. Yates B.S. 94 Requa St., Rochester, New York Donald G. Yates B.B.A. 2255 Maple Ave., Florence, Alabama Thoman G. Yeagley B.A. in Journalism 304 W. McClellan, Flint, Mich. Willis H. Yeamans M.B.A. 803 N. Wilson, Royal Oak, Mich. Gary A. Yeomans B.S.E. (Math.) 1154 Ottillid, Grand Rapids, Mich. Patricia G. Yeotis B.S.Pharm. 1437 Kearsley Pk. Blvd., Flint, Mich. William B. Ycrt HA in Amrrican Culture 530 Woodside, Hindale, 111. Thomas N. Young B.S.E. (E.E.) 14850 Artesian, Detroit, Mich. Richard S. Youngberg B.S. Ed. in Sec. Ed. 2543 Oak, Northbrook, Illinois Panos J. Zachmanidis B.S.E. (E.E.) 50 Flatonos St., Kallithea, Athens, Greece Anita S. Zalesin B.S. Ed. in Sec. Ed 2151 Hubbard 26, Ann Arbor, Michigan Harvey M. Zalesin D.D.S. 2151 Hubbard 26, Ann Arbor, Mich. Joseph G. a loom B A. in English 74 Oakes Rd., Little Silver, N.J. Bette P. Zapolsky B.S.Nurs. State T. B. Hospital, Paris, Kentucky Sylvia E. Zegarski B A. in Journalism 4120 Audubon, Detroit, Mich. Thornton W. Zeiger, Jr. B.S.E. (E.E.) 1113 Lincoln Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich. Delores Zemis B.S. Med. Tech. 7083 Lisbon, Detroit, Mich. Dianna Zemis B.S. Med. Tech. 7083 Lisbon, Detroit, Mich. Patrick A. Zerwick B.S. Ed. 4464 Rochester, Leonard, Mich. Albert F. Ziegler D.D.S. 2401 Hills St., Flint, Mich. Michael F. Ziff D.D.S. 51 Texas Dr., Fort Walton Beach, Mich. Dale I. Zimmerman B.S.E. (Ae.E ) 26 Buckingham St. S.W., Grand Rapids, Mich. Linda R. Zuckerman B.A. in English 27651 Fairway Hills Dr., Birmingham, Mich. John D. Zuern B. Arch. (Arch.) 3108 Verne Ct., Louisville, Ky. Marylou H. Zumbro B. Mus. (Mus. Ed.) Box 267 Alamogordo, New Mexico Roseann P. Zurburg B.A. Ed. in Elem. Ed. 2106 Bonnie View, Royal Oak, Mich. Barbara J. Zwergel B.S. Nurs. 5207 Morningside Dr., Kalamazoo, Mich. 465 STUDENT INDEX Aagesen, Alice R. ...368 Aardema, Roberta M. 150 Aaron, Geta M 141 Abad, John A 253 Abaecherli, Carol 223,411 Abbell, Louise C 196,368 Abbott, Doris J 206 Abbott, Douglas R 226 Abdel-Baki, Nabil M. .. .74,411 Abdulla. Jamal 337 Abe, Arnold T 165 Abebe. Demissie 411 Abel. Donald E 331 Abels, David J 97 Abraham, Charles L. ... 241 Abraham, Nadia 206 Abrahams, Phyllis A. ... 235 Abrahamse, Allan F. ... 41 1 Abrams, Allan E 228,411 Abrams, Judith .236,366 Abrams, Judy N 154 Abarmson. Regina L. ... 139 Abramson, Robeit M. 241 Acacia 192 Achter, Morton J 373 Acker, Albert H 229 Ackerman, Carole J. 139 Ackerman, Charlaine 411 Ackerman, Duane V 330,401 Ackerman, Judith A, ... ISO Ackerman, Simon J. 123.248 Adair, James E 75 Adams, (West Quad) . 177 Adams, Bonnie R 138,358 Adams, Carolyn M 201 Adams Gary F 246 Adams, George L 177 Adams, Joann V ..186,201,411 Adams, Karen S 233 Adams. Katherine P 198 Adams, Linda K. 195,411 Adams, Mary M 411 Adams, Nancy L 394 Adams. Richard N 219 Adams, Sandra L 237,411 Adams, Sharon C 137 Adamson, Jean S 138 Adaschik, Anthony J. ... 177 Addison, Cynthia Y. 141 Addison, Richard G 54 Addison, Thomas E. . . . 252 Addison, William C 64 AHefuin, Jolita 336 Adelia Cheever IJ4 Adelman, Andrea S, ... 156 Adelman, Joel S 411 Adelman, Stanley J 195,197 Aderhold Michael W. 205 Ades, Linda J 214 Adie, Bryce R 411 Adkisson, Mrs. Lorene 194 Adler, Erwin 248 Adler, James N 403 Adler, Margot C 153 Adler, Maryann L 142 334 Aftel, Frances J 151,366 Agaloos, Bernardo C. . . 336 Agee, Michael J 219 Ager, Arnold 1 62 Aqley, Randolph J 174 Agnew, James K ..242,410,411 Agren, Margaret L 206 Ahem, Thomas R 239 Ahlgrim, Bonnie R 145 Ahlgrim, Sally A ....144 Ahola, Carol A. 154 Ahronheim, Gerlad A. ....382 Ahuia, Ravish K 200,411 AIEE IRE 74 Ainslte, Richard C 411 Ainsworth, Gary M 175 Ainsworth, James S 411 Air Force ROTC 121 Ait. Laoussine N 337 A ' tesman, Irv 247 Aiemian, Raymond P. . . 181 Akil, Wahid M 337 AI-Alaoui, Mohamad A. 337 A ' bee, William C 217 Alberts, James R 175 Alcorn, Patricia A 214 Aleksoff, Carl 168 Alexander. Eileen M. 68,150 Alexander, Ellen J. ...127,155,343 Alexander, Judith A. 411 Alexander, Mary K 154 Alexander. Patricia .... 132 Alexander, Sandra A. . . ...149 Alford Nanc L 329 Alice Lloyd Council ... 137 Alix, Denis R 169 Alix Ruth D 411 Alkema, Miss R .344,346 Albright. Oliver 411 Allen, Carolyn C 220 Allen, Dennis P 184 Allen, Garner 177 Allen, Herb 77 Allen, James E ...245,401,411 Allen, John B 174 Allen, Joseph .................... 197 Allen, Nancy A ................. 342 Allen, Richard R ......... 72.252.397 Allen. Robert G ................. 247 Allen-Rumsey (West Quad) ...... 178 Allen, Susan E ..................... 195 Allen Wayne F ................. 411 Allen Winifred G ........... 202,411 Allenza Frances M ........... 151,399 Allison, David C ................. 174 Allman, Stephen B ........... 177,207 Aim, Barbara L ................... 334 Almond, Diane .................. 195 Alpsr, Bernard .................... 175 Alpert, Susan H ................. 146 Alphagator ........................ 20 1 Alpha Chi Omega .............. 173 Alpha Chi Sigma ................ 77 Alpha Delta Phi .................. 194 Alpha Delta Pi .................. 195 Alpha Epsilon Phi ................ 196 Alpha Epsilon Pi .................. 197 Alpha Gamma Delta .............. 198 Alpha Kappa Alpha ............ 199 Alpha Kappa Kappa .............. 94 Alpha Kappa Lambda .......... 200 Alpha Kappa Psi .................. 55 Alpha Lambda Delta .............. 399 Alpha Omega .................... 62 Alpha Omicron Pi .............. 201 Alpha Phi ........................ 202 Alpha Phi Alpha ................ 203 Alpha Phi Omega ................ 332 Alpha Pi Mu ...................... 75 Alpha Rho Chi .................... 51 Alpha Sigma Phi ................ 204 Alpha Tau Omega .............. 205 Alpha Xi Delta .................. 206 Alpiner, Marvin L ................. 171 Alterman. Carol J ................. 248 Altman. Burton M ............... 248 Alto, David G ..................... 205 Altomare, John Jr ................. 172 Alumni Associat ' on ............... 406 Amend, James M ................. 241 American Chemical Society ........ 327 American Institute of Architects . .50 Ammerman, Albert ................ 180 Amos, David A ................... 411 Amos, Marilyn J ......... 168,237,343 Amster, Norman H ............. 181,411 Amster, Ruth A ................... 144 Andeen, Gerv B ............... 76,252 Anden, Annel T ................... 336 Andersen, Carol J ................. 154 Andersen, John G ............. 74,169 Anderson, (East Quad) .......... Id Anderson, Amelia A ............... 220 Anderson, Arlene K ........... 138,151 Anderson, Arlvnn W ............. 118 Anderson, Barbara L ............. 4M Anderson, Carol A ............... 202 Kenneth C ............. 411 Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, An- ' erson. Kristen K ............. 135 Lars R ............... 218 Mrs ................... 165 Roger B ............... 411 Russell C ............... 411 Anderson, Sarah A ............... 222 Anderson, Sharon J ............. 222 Anderson, Thomas S ............... 179 Anderson, Timothy ................ 179 Anderson, V : ncent ................ 166 Anderson William D ............. 170 Anderson Will ' am P. ........... 73.75 Anderson, William W ......... 209,411 Andreae, Clarke F ............... 204 AnHresen, Timothy L ............. 191 Andrews. Albert ................. 239 Andrews, Andrew ................ 191 Andrews Barrv J ................. 170 Andrews, David L ............. 225 " 9 Andrews, Frank M ................. 274 Andrews, Sarah H ............... 155 Andros. Cathie .................. 224 Andruccioli, Donna M ............. 20 Aneff. James S ................... 165 Angel Rosemary .................. 142 Angeli, Christiane ................ 142 Angeli. Frances R ................. U A Angeli, (Alice Lloyd) ............ 138 Annie, James B ................... 411 Ankelein. Lynne M ............... 151 Ankli Richard J ................. l71 Annand. John D ............. l1 I0 Anning William C ........... 176.180 Anoff. Charles M ......... 248,388.389 Anthony, David L ................. 4 " Anthony, Judith .................. 237 Aoonte, Joseph ................. ...55 Apole, Barbara A ........... 222.411 Apple, Max I ................. ....254 Apple. Maxine 1 ............... 235,411 Applebaum Annette ............ 149 Aoolebaum. Harold E ..... 379,404,411 Annl haum Lvnne S ............. 196 Aonold Potricia J ............... 411 Arab Club ...................... 337 Architecture and Design, College of .................... 47-50 Ardelean Ruth P ................. 411 Arduin Donna L ............. 220,412 Arends Robert C ............. 176,178 Afford, Michael R 341 Arford, Wyntie M 412 Argyropoulos, Triant ... 387 Armitage, Roberta A. . 143,150 Armstrong, James C. I79.25 Armstrong, Valerie D. . 203 Army ROTC 119 Arnold Air Society 331 Arnold, Scott K 177 Arnold!, David T 171 Arnolds, Sibylle G. 214 Arnos, Cornelia J 213,265,343 Aron, Stewart H 412 Aronoff, Rhoda B I5l Aronson, Peter M ....215 Arthur. Anthony L. ... 412 Artinian, Nancy 223,404 Asboth, Thomas L 342 Asbury, Constance M. . 138 ASCE 74 Ash, Alan Ronald 228 Ash, Elaine R 412 Ashbaugh, Robert E. . 175 Ashbery, Sarah L 140 Ashby, Douglas 160,164 Aspin, Mary G 113 Assembly ...124-127 Assembly IOC Show 321 Assembly IPC Sing . 321 Atchison, John E 219 Atkin. Carole-Linda . . . 408 Atkins, John M 245 Atkinson, Carol 68,412 Atkinson, Mrs. Florence . 145 Atkinson, Jeanne O. .. 201,412 Atkinson. Robert 181 Attaway, Bob J 245 Attwood. Susan K 154 Atwood. Janet R 109,145 Atwood, Mrs. Olive ... 1 50 Auble, William P. 161 Auerbach, Lynn S 150 Augustin, Eugene H. .. 412 Augustine, Kenneth J. . . 333,412 Augustyn, Stephen M. . 259 380,404,412 Autler, James E 171 Aunins, Agris 212 Aupperle, Charlotte . . 244 Auringer, Alberta G. 134 Ausland, Leona E 147 Auslander, Myra J. . . 1 53 Auster, Miles S ...172 Austin, David L 343 Austin, Joan E ....154 Auzins, Mara 138 Averbuch, Harriet G. .. 715 Averhart, Alice F 201 Awodey William L. ... 50 Axe, David S 194 Axelrod, Rhea F 137.412 Axelrod, Risa 1 139 Axenfield, Ellen K 135 Aydinmakine, F 73,363 Ayers, Bruce W 181 B Baad, Michael F 341 Babas, Ellen B 129 Babcock, Larry R. 294 Bach, Robert J 182,388 Bachman, Suzanne B 150 Backman, S. Patricia 258 Bacon, David R 20? Bacon, Miss Deborah 344 Bacon Gay J 147,329 Bacon, Helen E 214 Badalament, Anthony 209 Bader, Naida R 152 Bader, Robert J 149 Badger, Demarious E ' 55 Badger William E 412 Baer Halle 146 Bagdade Allen D 62,412 Bager William 207 Baginsky, Marilyn M. ..235,353,393,412 Bagley Barbara A 141 Bagley, John R 350 Bahlman, Steven H 103,175 Bahna, Joanne M. v 206 Banna, Ralph M 173,242 Bailey, Betty L 201,412 Bailey. Eleanor 157 Bailey, Mrs. Jean 175 Bailey, Mary J ' 8 Bailey, Nancy J 329 Bailey Thomas 257 Bailys, Sandra V 142 Bairn, Kenneth B 256 Bain. Carol A 188,202 Bain, James K 183,412 Bain James R 181 Bain! Phillip G ' ? Baird. Diana M 56 Baird, Stephen E 175.212 Baity, Michael A 43 Baker, Alan D 235 Baker, Bruce H. 245 Baker, George H 175,191 Baker, Janet K 258.412 Baker. John D 175 Baker, John J 205 Baker, Kaye S 224,412 Baker, Kenneth E 204 Baksic. Margaret A 157 Balbach Daniel R 412 Balbert. Peter H 197 Balcony. Lou 95 Bald Frederick W 95 Baldwin. Bruce J 167,171 Baldwin, Judith A 154 Baldwin Juley A 258 Baldwin, Karen S 149 Baldwin, Melvin D 218 Baldwin, Michael 164 Baldwin Richard A 166 Balfour Beverly A 129 Balgley, Michael J 398 Balgooyen, Fredric F 207 Ball, Cynthia M 128,412 Ball Richard L 74,412 Balmer, Robert T 182.412 Balney, Terry Baltzer, Robert C 229 Band. Amy K 142,394 Binga, Alnis 412 Bank, Michael A 197 Barak, Claudia 139 Baranowski, Millicent 412 Barbat, Virgil J. Birber, Bruce H. ... Barber, Mary S Berber, Thomas J. ... Barbour, David F. ... Barchi, Richard H. . Barcy, Dona J Barden. John H. Bardie, A Bardsley, Henry III . Barendsen. Richard J. Barkel, Barry M. ... Barker, Mrs Barker, Bruce F Barlow, Diane E. Birnard, Anthony Barnard, Cynthia A. Barnard. James W. . . Barnell, Charles L Barnes. Charles Arthur Barnes, Curt G Barnes, Gary L Barnes, Gary R Barnes, Janice E Rarnes, Nancy L. B. 73.178.412 412 222 ...245 207 330 136 242 217 412 191 182 182 226 109.131 239,383.404,412 145,366 388 240 259 257 218 412 149 ...237 Barnes, Roger E. .. .257.326,409,410. " 7 Barnett. Arthur M ............... 197 Barnett, Charles E ............. 205.412 Barnett, David 1 ............. 197,412 Barnett, Elizabeth A ............... 144 Barnett, Eva A ................... 145 Barnett, Prof. Harry .............. 332 Barnett, Peggy A ....... .......... 216 Barney Mary A 412 Barnhart. Katherine . 1 57 Barnhart, Ronald J. . 1 77 Barnum, Lee A ...237,412 Baron, David P 229,3501 ' - ' Baron, Donald C. 229 Baron, Malvina R. 157,412 Baron, Mary J 132 Baron, Norman P. 181 Baron, Richard J. 174 Birr, Arnold D 164 Barr, Charles J 252 Barr, Daniel R ..190,192,412,431 Barr, Eugene G. 343 Barr, Robert O ...72,73,163,413 Barns, Robert A. 343 Barristers . . . 403 Barrus Joe D ..................... 56 Barry, Elizabeth J ............. 213.413 Birry, John G ................... 413 Barte, Margaret A ................. 141 Barthel, Ralph B ................... 64 Bartholomew, Lynne K ............. 237 Bartleson. Marlena ............ 198,360 Birtlett. Lynn M ................. 215 Bartneck, Barbara A ............... 144 Bartner, Arthur C ......... 103.190,241 Barton. Donna B ................... 134 Bartscht. Karl G ............... 72,75 Bartz Gary L ................... 178 Baruch, Sylvia .................... 146 Barzler, Ann E ............. 137,393,413 Basch, Stephen L ................. 256 Baseball ....................... 314-317 Basel Fredric C ................. 413 Baske Barbara A ............... 213.413 Basketball ..................... 297-301 Baskin, Joyce E ................... 196 Bassett, John R ................... 175 Bissett, John W. . Bassett, Sandra J. . Bassev, Ronald D. . Bassichis, Edith S. . Bassitt, David G. . Bastedo, Susan M. . Bates, Barry F. ... Bates, Bonnie Bates, Madelaine A. Bates, Mrs. Pauline 178 222 248.413 146,358 183 343 177 223 .237,345,399 258 Bates Roxanne L 342 Batey Martha J 129 Bathke, Karen M 198 Battle Fernando A 247 466 going to live better than ever before . . . electrically! You, today ' s graduate, are entering an exciting new era where you will live better than any generation has ever lived before the era of all-electric living. Your all-electric home for example, thanks to time-saving electric equipment and appliances, will allow you and your family more time to enjoy life together. Your job will be smoother too. Electricity, in everything from office equip- ment to heavy machinery, will lighten your work make it more enjoyable. If you decide on further education, your field of study may well be related to electricity. Perhaps someday, as a scientist or technician, you will even lend your knowledge to further mold the all-electric world of tomorrow. But wherever the future finds you, whatever your place in life, electricity will be there to help you live better than ever-beforelive better electrically. DETROIT EDISON PROVIDES SOUTHEASTERN MICHIGAN WITH VERSATILE ELECTRIC ENERGY 4fi7 Baty, Donald A 169 Bauer, Anne L 135 Bauer, Bruce 1 238 bauer, Uorotny E 233 Baugn, Thomas M 63 Bauling, Carolyn R 235,413 Baum, Richard S 341 Bauman, Richard 180,387 Bauman, Rita S 138 Bauss, Frank A 205 Bawadikji, Muneer 173 Baxter, Earl J 413 Baxter, Robert F 120 Bayers, William E 170.207 Bement, Dawn E 208 Beach, Frederick G 178 Beach, Grace A 136,413 Beach, Thomas E 320 Beadle, Julia L 150408 Beall, Carolyn S 109,393,413 Beall, Thomas C 64 Beaman. Dorothy S 222 Beaman, William S 408 Beamer, Laurence W 68,259,312 Beamer, Mary K 193 Beamer, Susan H 413 Bean. Judith M 149 Beard, Stephen C 176,209 Bearden, Lynda H 142 Beardsley, Larry D 185 Bearsch, Judy A | |i Beattie, Kevin M 252 Beatty, Ronald J 64.413 Beaudry, James T 413 Beck, Charlotte E 206413 Beck, Clyde H 95 Beck. James E 13 Beck, Laurie J 182 Beck, William D 171 Becker, Adele Renee 135413 Backer, Adele Ruth 236,413 Becker, Carol L 146 Becker, Gretchen L 142 Becker, Margaret M 233,413 Beckering, Raymond E 118 Beckerman, Gary S 413 Beckers, William G 240 Beckert, Steven R 164 Beckman, Robert A 204,413 Beckwith, Frances A 222 Beckwith, John A 341 Beda. Bruce A 207 Bednar, Michael J 162 Bednas. Robert W 246 Bedore, Wilfred F 169 Bedross, George M 254 B e. Randy 165 B-ebe, James H 259 B-ebe, Joyce E 128 Beebe. Marilyn R 145 Beeile, Robert G 120 Reels. Barrv 165 Benhtel. Merle R ISO Beale, Cornelia C 139 Renle, Peter G 120 Behnan, Shirley A 134 Behrens. Hans W 334 Behrstoclc, Herbert A 24R BeKman. Morley 62 Beistle, Richard T 64,413 Beiswincjer, Ronald E 413 Be ' swenger, Thomas AR Beitinjaneh. Khalil 337 Beiin, Elaine M 128 Bel naer Karen A 134 BelH, Wavna J 118 B=lden. Jeffrey 178 R=lenk- , Michael M 64413 Rlnkv, Walter M 98 Belfore. Joseoh F 247 Relfrv. D ' vid M 162 Belqer, Richard A 174 Belian, Timothy C 175 Belknao. John E 413 Bell. Janice K 233265 Bell, Michael D 182 FWI. Richard D 413 Bell Ronald E 103.342 R-llamv. Llovd B 225 RMIe s . Nancy J 149 Bellile, Peter J 181,191 Bellinger. Carol J 413 Bellinger, Janet M 220,413 Belofsky. Lynne S 135,143,145 Beltz, Philip R 257 Belvedere, John A 74 Ben, Allan W 172 Bencks. Brenda A 342 Benedict Martha A 195 Beneicke. Phyllis J 128 Benet, Carol A 413 Benham, Judith L 157 Benjamin, Bernice E 413 Benjamin, Lloyd J 238 Benn, Linda J 193 Bennett, Barbara L 147 Bennett, James A 164 Bennett, John C 250.413 Bennett, Judith A 156 Bennett, Kathleen M 186,222,394 Bennett Kim 211 Bennett Richard J 209 Bennett. Thomas P 207,351 Bennett, Timothy P 253 Bennet,-. William S 97,413 Bennington, Gerald E 253 Bennington, James E 253 Benowitz, Janet L 134 Benson, James R 185,351 Benson, Julie S 132 Benson. Richard H 56 Benson, Robert M 173248 Benson, Robert W 218 B3nson, Ronald M 97 lientley, Clarence E 413 Benton, Astrad E 343 Benton, E 153,154,413 Benton, George D 251 Beienfield, Linda R 149 Bsrenson, Gordon A 294295398 Berets, Ralph A 172 Bsrg, Benjamin D 225 Berg, Brenda J 144,348,366 Berg, Bruce R 172.174 Berg, Roger A 97,402 Bergelin. Janet B 134 Bergemann, Karen S 148 Berger, Barbara C 235 Berger, James T 164 Berger, Marian S 134,413 Berger, Robert M 228 Berggren, Michael J 414 Berghoff, Paul J 178 Bergler, Gerald W 72,252,396 Bergman, Ronna D 367,399 Bergmann, Dietrich R 414 Bergmann, Hedwig 1 142 Bergmann, Louise P 142 Bergson, Judith M 142 Berkelhamer. Jay E 241 Berkey, Jon H 174 Berkhofer, George H 161,414 Berkman, Linda 364 Berkoff. Robert A 414 Berkowitz, Arthur R 181 Berkowitz, Luanne D 141 Berkun, Alvin K 414 Berland. Robert F 169,414 Berman, Barbara J 236 Barman, Barbara R 138 Berman, Bern ' e 241 Berman, Caren E 149 Berman, David J 238 Berman, Jack L 241 Bsrman, Marshall 160,249,414 Berman, Mimi C 196 Berman, Paul H 414 Berman, Ronald F 234 Berman. Sandra L 414 Bern, Willa J 198,414 Bernard, Lynne C 193 Bernard, Susan A 213 Berne, Edward R 414 Berne, Judith A 196 Bernhardt, David K 166 Bernitt, Kathryn H 128 Bernitt Lois M 202 Berno. Jeffrey W 72,250.331.401 Rernste : n, Daniel 241 Bernstein, David L 182 Bernstein, Joel A 414 Bernstein Samuel 1 248,414 Bsrrey Paula S 142 R-rry, David D 253 Berry, Dennis L 192,414 Berry, George M 414 Berry, Robert A 174,191,402 Berryman, George M 182 Bers, Ruth 414 Berson, James H I97,388,39 414 Berthet, Glenn E 75,226 BertoPn, Judith G 206 Rerwald Charles J 94 Berwick, Erl J 201 Resancon, John F 250 Beser, Donald S 228 Beslow. Fave S 343 Besselink. Herman 171 Bessert, Diane L 193 B ' ste David C 72396414 Beta Alpha Psi 54 Beta Theta Pi 207 Rethune, Mary Ann E 133 Betsy. Barbour 128 Betten Kenn-th J 118 Betten, Ronald J 74,118 Betz, Anne M 138 Beurle, Rosemary 141 Bevis, Gregory F 56 Beyerlein, Charles R 169 Bez. Sharon 235 Bickle, Dourlas G 169 Bicoll, Susan L 136 Bicum, Helen P 258 Bidwell, Calvin A 74 Biel, James C 118 Bielejeski. Thomas R 414 Bielema, John R 118 Bierbower. Cornelius 373 Bierd, Gary W 184 Bierig, David A 183 Bierman, Beverly J 109 Biery, Sue C 214 Biesman, Morley M 414 Bigby, Susan L 224,343 Pigelow, Phyllis 1 222 Bihun, Robert G 73.414 Billey, Barbara A 220 Billings, Charles E 221 lings, Edward A 251 Is, Barbara E 155 B lotti, Antoinette 399 ndorf, Larry 256 nford, Elmer C 170 ngaman, Sarah J 140 ngham, Cordelia P 222 ngley, Dr. John niasz, Kathleen M I4 ondi, Richard M. 240 rch, Ethel M ' . " |98 B rd. James E. 207 rd, Janice L 142 rd, Jon A 210414 rd, Linda Kaye 222,377 rd, Rodger L 161 rk, Teresa J 133 rnkrant, Terry J 235,414 sbee, Melissa E 213 sbee. Suzanne 213,414 shop. Lydia A 195 shop, Marilyn J 213414 shop, Mary R . ' 133 shop, Max D 253 shop, Suzanne 147,358 shop, William H 165 sio, Carl A 254 ss, Beverly B |46 ssell, Brereton W 4(4 ssell, Torre R 414 ssey, Frances A 193,414 ttker, Thomas E 414 B ttner, Rodger V .252 Bierre, Robert 50 Black, Albert 184 Black, Duncan M 185 Black, Frances A 148 Black, Lee A 232 Black, Mary K. . 414 Black, Richard V 253 Black, Shirley A 136 Blackburn, Robert L 414 Blackhurst, Phillip 5| Blagdon, (Mary Markley) 144 Blaine, Diane R 154 Blair, Bernard A 415 Blair, Mrs. C 130 Blair, David L 415 Blair, Herbert M 172 Blair, John 219 Blake, Susan J 136 Blakeman, Gordon J 95 Blaker, James R 242,395415 Blakley, Elizabeth A 142,415 Blanchard, James B 403 Blanchard, David W 95 Blanding, Stephen P 34( Blank, Gregory R 218 Blank, Michael J 415 Blanock, Barbara A 153,155 Blanton, Maurice W 184 Blanton, William J 257 Blashfield, Jean F 157,415 Blatter, Wolf D 173 Bleakley, Mary E 149 Blechman, Howard S 248 Bleier, Joyce L 150 Bleier, Judith 149 Bleier, Karen S 133 Blessing. William D 183 Bletsas, George L 242 Blicher, Lynn E 415 Blinder, Carroll 394 Blinn Judith 1 149 Bliss, John R 158,159,160,415 Blitz 194 Blitz, Donald R 167.170 Blizard, Marion F 68,150,415 Block Michael J 184 Block. Natalie 152 Blondy, David M 248 Bloodgood, John F 415 Bloom, Dianne L 149 Bloom, Marjorie A 1 35 Bloom, Michael A 166 Bloom Pamela L 154 Bloom, Phyllis E 132 Bloom, Ralph E 184 Bloomenthal, Michael 364 Bloomgarden, David S. 234 Bloor, Bobbie 201 Blotner, Charles H 248,415 Blower, Paul E 184 Blubaugh, Sally Ann 233,343,415 Blue, Bonnie I 140 Bluestein, Marjorie ....381.393,404,415 Bluestone. Michael 197 Bluhm, Sharon 258,415 Blum. William A 225 Blumberg. Harvey L 247,415 Blumenste ' n, Harold 415 Blumenthal, Michael 360 Blunt, Bette J 129 Blunt. Lynn W 120 Blyveis. Barry 197 Boadt, Phillip M 252 Board in Control of Int-rcolleqiate Athletics 264 B- rd in Control of Student Publications 390 Boardman, Bruce M 219 Boardman, Gail S 202 Bob, Sandra M 153 Bobel, James M 179,191 Bobman, Maxine J 151,366 Bocnner, Lew.s H 200 Boddy, Judy A 198 Boden, Wayne A 106 Bodme, Herman R 181 Bodkamp, chilip 181 Bodmer, Charles W 415 Boehlke, Jean A 154 Boehnke, Bonnithe J. 208,346 Boerman, Gerald H 415 Boerman, Ivan E l|8 Boesche, Betsy 153.366 Boesel, Judith 222 415 Bogaerts, Diana J J57 Bogg, Joyce M 223,415 Boguslavsky, George 415 Boileau. Linda A 150,415 Bolas, Bruce J |9| Bold, Lawrence R 56,415 Bolgar, Martin D 185 Bolt, James F 184,415 Bolt, Ron 229 Bolton, Janet L 132 Boman, Gloria J 134 Bomash, Carol A 196,353,394,415 Bonacci, William J 169 Boanmy, Allan P 77 Bond, Richard A 252 Bondaruk, Henry A 184330 Bonds, Richard W J72 Bone, Frederick F 415 Bonello, John L 184 Bonfield, Robert E 95 Boodner, Perri J 134 Booker, James H 173 Booker, Kermit J 185 Boorstein, Donna S 415 Boorstein, William M 415 Booth, Jerry B 64,415 Booth, John Stanley 164 Borck. Judith A 145 Borders, Claudia M 201 Bordus, Claudia 265 Borg, Adelle B 235 Borgia, Kathryn L 153,154 Borgman, Ann J 335 Borke, Richard J 170 Bornstein. Fredric E 179,351 Borof, Irwin J 248,415 Borssuk, Margery E 415 Borth, Richard H 64415 Borthwick, Bruce M 192 Borugian. Michael A 184 Bos, David L 242 Bos, Richard J 169 Boschert, Lawrence W 184 Boshch, Thomas 181 Bosscher. Barbara K 130,237 Bosscher, Douglas J 170 Bostock, Stan 259 Botti, Richard L 50,51 Boucher, John C 251 Boucher, Michael L 181 Boudeman, John E 98 Bouma, Margaret A 144,415 Bourjaily, Lila R 415 Bourke, Denis L 165 Bourke, Jordan 97 Bourke, Patricia M 201415 Boutell, David G 176,184 Bouwer, John D. 118 Bowbeer, Grant R 63 Bowbeer, Jane R 214,415 Bowen, Judith A 244 Bowen, Max E 183 Bower, Marge E 138 Bower. Richard J 98 Bowers. Ruth A 131 Bowers. Susan H 222 Bowman. Sandra M 151 Boell Earl F 225 Boxell Merle A 206 Boyce, Phyllis J 201,416 Bovce, Richard G 416 Bovce, Sharon E 214.416 Boyre. Terry S 219 Boyd, Carl B. Jr 416 Boyd, Edward T 172 Boyd, William S 73,225,416 Boyden, Joel M 353 Boyer, Clell C 219 Bover William G 247 Bovkoff. Irene 196,416 Boykoff, Joan 265 Boylan, James A 416 Boylan Robert A 240 Bovle, Patricia M 113,128 Rovle. Stephen R 74.416 Bovnton, Susan B 195.397 Roynton, Thomas L 192 Boyostnn. Barbara 138 R- vs. Robert A 164 Boyse, John W 168 Boyse, Richard J 177 Bozoian, Michael 351 Brakcel, Carlene E 135 Brackett. Charles A 73 Bradford. Philio J IB2 Bradford, William E 329,334 468 IN A PORCELAIN FOR PERFECTIONISTS V l The 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, voidless and strong . . . fired in specially developed electronically controlled Univac Vacuum Furnaces. SPECIFY WITH THE NEW UNIVAC-VERIDENT DUAL-DIAL COLOR GUIDE UNIVERSAL DENTAL COMPANY 48th at BROWN STREET PHILADELPHIA 39, PA. Bradford, William E. .. Bradley, Gertrude E. . . Bradley, James B Bradley, Stuart Bradshaw, William G. . . Brady, Ruth M Braeuninger, Janet A. . . Braldwood, George F. . . Braman, Roberta R Branch, Jaquith Branch, Pamela J Branch, Shirley A Branch, Thomas L Brand, Thomas G Brandes, Robert O Brandman, Lynn E Brandt, Betty Lou Brandt, Kathleen S Brandt, Lee B Brandt, Mary E. Brandwlne, Lois D Branson, Esta J Brasseur, Charmaine Brater, Prof. E Bratton, Marilyn E ...329,334 155.343 315 246,416 106,184 ..127,128,347 151 172,223 416 148 140 195 178 176,178 106,416 216,416 195 222,416 212 202 138 216,416 113 266 ....149 177,230 Brown, Carolyn J Brown, Daniel C Bron, David E Brown, David S Brown. Donald R Brown, Douglas B Brown, Edward Brown, Edwin S Brown, Elizabeth A Brown, Eugene G Brown, Gary C Brown, Harvey Brown, James D Brown, James R Brown, Jan L Brown, Jesse Brown, Joanne T Brown, John P Brown Judith L Brown, Kathryn V Brown, Lucia C Brown, Mary F Brown, Merry 5 Brown, Richard D Brown, Richard L Brown, Richard W Brown, Robert M Brown, Sharon L Brown, Stephen L Brown. Thomas A Brown, Walter C Brown, William Lee Browne, Barbara A Browne, Bruce C Browning, Margaret Brownson, Kneale Brownstein, Harriet Brubaker, Frederick Brubaker, Glen R Brunk, Carolyn Ann ...137 ..72,2i8 315 417 242 .73.189,400 248 173 155 225 240 1 74 ....253,417 395 ....142,417 169 154 417 417 417 358 132 216 ...191 ..417 205 397 138 . 417 207 217 ...73 220 251 ...136,265 329 137 ....240 170 193,417 138 ...257 129 211 Burrell, Mary A 156,366 Burroughs, Daniel L 232 Burroughs Hartley R 205 Burson, Linda N 127,156,366 Burstein, Alan S 228 Burt, Roger B 404,417 Burt Ruth J. 206 Burt Susan L 186,211 Burton, Sally A 109,147 Burton, William D 402 Burzlaff Hugo L 77,417 Busby, George J 165,226 Busch, Jeannine M 140 Busch, William S ' Bush, (Mary Markley) 145 Bush, Diana E IW Bush Emily A 203 Bush, Todd H 184 Bushman Wesley W 417 Bushong, ' Reid J 270,290,291,417 Bushong, Willa J 214,368 Bushouse, Martin D 255,342 Bushouse Stanley R 230 Busian, Elizabeth E. 153 Business Administration Council 54 Business Administration, School of 52-53 Buskirk, Margaret 220 Buss. Arthur R 255,417 Butch, Thomas L l 6 Butler, (Mary Markley) 144 Butler, Jane K 132 Butler, Jean G 4I7 Butler. Sharon K 128 Butterfield William 225 Butz. Ralph E 257,417 Butzbaugh. Alfred M 2J9 Buursma William F 169 Bvers, Glen M - 1 Carlson, Barbara J 109,418 Carlson, Christina 130 Carlson, Jerry A 247 Carlson, Joel A 183,418 Carlson, Jon D 167,170.351 Carlson Kristin R 237,131 Carlson, Robert W 106 Carlson, Thomas E 183 Carman. Donald H 204 Carmell, William A 418 Carmer, Dwayne C. 418 Carpenter, Daniel T 2bi Carpenter, David R I90.226 .03.4I8 Carpenter, Edmund M 247 Carpenter, John M 255 Carr, Carolyn R 157 Carr, Gary W 106 Carr, Jack N 418 Carr, Joel R 171 Carrier, Patrick A 420 Carrigan, Andrew G 181 Carroll, Joyce E 133 Carroll, Larry L 174 Carroll. Mary E 237,394 Carson, Charles J 418 Carson, Sheila E 144 Carter David E ....418 Brauner, Arthur B Brazier, David I Brazil, Julie A Brazis, Donald C Brebner, Judith A Brecht, Mary A Bredvik, Wayne Breed, Larkin B. Brefeld, Joseph H Bregayar, Lloyd Breiholz, David C Breinling, Stephen A. .... Breitlcreuz, Volker 240 219 208 174 195 220 164 245 ..315,416 50 ...74,226 183 63,416 Carter, Lillian C Carter, Loren J Carter, Samuel H Cartman, Frank P Carton, John S Cartwright, William Casanas, Diego J. . Casban, David L Case, John T Case, Ronald E Case. Stephen M Casey, Timothy Caspers, Carol K 418 ..207,418 ...340,341 418 226 10 418 ...219,355 ....253,418 175 418 175 . ..139,334 Bremen, Bluma R 416 Byrd, Clarence E B ' Tne, Barbara A Byrne, Martha J C Caampnella, Richard 56 1 55 151 ...185 336 Cassell, Sandra J Casselman, Jean L Casselman, Thomas P. . Castleberry, Beverly 135 ....198 219 143,148,418 244 Bremer, Robert C 74 95 Brunner, Lee R Brush, Jean C M 1 ....258 Brenner, Susan M Brenowit;, Lawrence . . . 135 416 254 Bryant Richard M Bryce, Wilson D Brzezinski. Ronald T. ... 1 69 417 417 . ...335 ...173 Catrain, Carol J Catron, David L 179,418 Caubet, Irene M Cavanagh, Martha A. Cavender, Ford Caviani, Ernest C ....154,349 158,159,176, ... 1 34 .222,418 269 342 133 Bresler. Brenda K Bret, Tom Brewbaker, Robert W. . Brewer, Mary F ....150,416 242 253 .... 141 ...185 Buben, John R Bubick, Richard S Buchanan, Bonnie F. ... Buchanan, Charles C. ... 253 169 155 192 128 Cable. Jane E Caccaterra, Cath. . Cadogan, Ruth A Cagen, Barbara L Cain, Leroy H Cain, Marjean L Calahan, Mike 147 358 ...201,417 345,157 417 140 190,239 151 Brezavar, Floyd G. Brezlna, Mary Lou A. . Brian, Barbara A Brickley, James A. . Br- ' -kley, Stephen M. Rridae, Max Briegle, Joan Brlere, Alfred R. 184 128 211 225,416 246 416 ...144 164 172 154 144 331 Cebulski, Donald R. Cecchini, Robe;t P. Cephas, Judith V Cephas, Richard A 257 347 ...150,203 22 - ; ' ....226,312 ...172 1 2 418 312.418 418 418 418 ....239 214 206 343 327417 200 Buckley, Charles J Buckley, Frederick J. 207 74 Calcaterra, Victor E. .. Calderon, Madeleine .. 341 140 Buckson, Diane Buday, Eugene J Bjddhamatya, Nikom ... Buell. Kenneth B Buerkel, Marylin K Buesser, Frederick G. . . Buffe, Carol M ...156 417 337 180 154 242 348 174 Caldwell, Althea Caldwell, Robert C. .. Calfin, Anita S Calfin, Carl B Calhoun, Margery K. . 194 145 Cenotti, Ray Cevela, Luanne Chaikin, Carole A Chalfant, Donald Chamberlain, Brian E. . Chamberlain, Terry J. ... Chamberlain. Richard Chambers, Robert C. ... Champion, Virginia E. ... Champnelia, Sandra L. !_, i ii ...194 r ! 39 . ...232 Briggs, 178 237,417 148 140,416 ....56 Calkin, Kenneth E ...204 417 232 Brilliant, Marcia S. ....138 182 Callahan, Mrs. Ruth .. Callaway. James G. Callison, Donald R. . Cambridge ....174 170 Buick William W 218 I4i 118 ...205 157 Brimacombe, Robert M, Brink, Daniel 1 Brink, Lawrence R Brinker, Gerald K. Brisson, Joseph V. ... ....219,355 56,416 167,182 167,68 242 267.309,396 192 Buitendorp, Gordon M. Bull Gene L 51 182 185 Chandler, John P Chandra- Nga " n Saenrj Chang, Elizabeth L Chang, Gwendolynne T. . Chang, William Chaniot, George E Chantravek ' n. Prasit Chapell, Thomas E 173 337,363 142 418 .164418 418 ..73,75,337 207 205 ....73,160,165 Cameron. Carol J. ... Cameron, David G. ... 145 169 177,247 Bullock David E 334 Bullock J B 56 Bristow, Cora Ann Brlstow, Donald G. . . 416 177388 Bunge, Johanna E Bunker, Tracy M ....347 220 63 Cameron, William D. . Campbell, Colin W. Campbell, Faye E. ... Campbell, Lawrence F. ...165 245 ...113,154 120 130 194 Britton, Linda Ann .. Broad David J 416 416 63 Burchfield, William .... Burdick, Andrea Burgeon, Mrs. Catherine Burgess, Brooke 210 216 44 134 Chaplin. Stephen J Chapman, Daniel D Chapman, Harold S. ... 177 351 95 S4 ' 173205 Broad, Grace E ....109 Campbell, Michael L. . Campbell, Nancy H. ... Campbell, Nancy J. Campbell, Norman J. . ...417 ..198,417 139 212 148,358 Brockway, Susanne B. . . Brod Robert A 237 256.416 Burgess, Shirley E Burgett, Fredenck G. Burghdorf, Judith L 149 Chapman, .Judith H. " apman, Pameh G . " R ....195 173 64 156 129 341 134 Campbell, Reynolds H. 247 399 Chapman, Rosalyn M. ... Chapman, Tobv ' 138 187 195,418 418 267 4 1 6 Burkat, Howard A 172 Campbell, Susan J. .. Campbell, William B. . Campra, Frances L. ... Cane, Ralph T Canfield, Mrs. Ruth .!, Canfield, Marsha G. Cannon, Patricia A. Cantera, Sharon M. .. Caplan, Harvey Caplan, Judith A. ..201 Caplan, Rochelle .... 181 156 183.418 Broesamle, Robert R. 226 417 77 Burke Judith I ...140 Charles, Andrew V Charnetski. Clark J ...172,418 .178 337 196416 ....147 Brook, Constnace A. 147 ....242 Burkhart, Bonnie K. ... 201 224 153 ....135,143,144 358 256 ,323,360,399,418 196,418 Uharoenying, " 0 L 246 Brooks, Gloria R Brooks, Linda Rose . , Brooks, Lynne L Brooks, Sandra L. ... 416 134 419 416 Burland, Dinah 1 56 .127,151 Charters, John R Chase, Carolyn A Chase, Curtiss K Chase, Jeffrey K Chase, John P Chatfield. Susan M Chatman, Jerry Chatman, Shirley A. .... Chayes, Abraham W. ... Cheerleaders Chen, Dan Chen, Frances Yung C. Chen, Victor K. H ..173,419 237 ...342 ...163 ' -!I9 104 ....234 235 256 268 170 ....157,419 ....170 145 142 153 Burlingame, Gail Burlinaame, Phyllis Burmeister, Sharon K. . . . Burnell. Joan M Burnett, Bonnie V Burnett, Judith E Burnette, Frank L Burnette, Leonard Burnley. Kenneth S. Burns, Dianne R Burns , Elizabeth A. Burns, James F 189 Burns, Judith A Burns, Leslie E Burns, Michael K Burocats .... 104 ...417 157,417 152 198 114 207 95 181 222.417 ...222.417 190.229,400,417 244 Bross, Linda K 135 Caplan, Sally 75 Bross, Mary Anne . . . Brot, Frederick E. Broughton, Beverley . Brouilette, Theodore . Brouwer, Richard Brovarney, Sally A. . Browder, Prof. Olin L. Brown, Alison A. Brown, Amy J Brown, Barbara Brown, Barbara Brown, Barbara 1. Brown, Barry M. 167,170 131,258 254,416 118 ....154 390 151 131 Caput, William G. . Carbeck. Thomas D. Carder, Paul C Carey, Arthur C Carey, Kathleen A. . . Carey, Sharon K. Carey, Sharon L Carie, Earl L 94 235 ....398,229,350 257,418 145 ....109,134,335 329,418 418 213,418 220 192 202 ...265,416 416 208 169 Caris, Jane Carless, Elizabeth A. . . Carlisle, Douglas J. Carlisle, Judith A Cheney, Ann 1 1 34 419 152 229 378,398.404 3-3 Chern . Terry L Cherniak, Ellen L 182 140 470 equip yourself for future success with S. S. WHITE DENTAL PRODUCTS For everything from the best of burs to the very latest in operating units, it pays to start . . and stay . . . with S. S. White products. Most dentists do ... because they know they can depend on these products to consistently live up to their reputation as dentistry ' s finest. Make a point of getting to know your S. S. White dealer now . . . or, if you prefer, write us direct Remember, too, our office planning service is available to you at no cost. THE S. S. WHITE DENTAL MANUFACTURING CO., Philadelphia 5, Pa. 471 Chernus, Judith 1 419 Cherrin, Michael J. 182 Cheyfitz. Eric T Chicago, IWest cpuad) Childs, Margaret A. ... 229 179 233,419 Childs. William D. ... Cnin, George R 177 Chindblom, Alice J. . 1 35 Chinoski, Charles A. ... 419 Chi Omega .. .208 Chi Phi Chi Psi 210 Chisholm, Danice 223 Chisholm, Ga.l L 142,418 Chisholm, Marilynne ... Chiu, Shiu-Chu Chmielewski, Joanne . Chow, Anna F Christensen, Susan C. Christenson, Bernetr ... Christenson, Elmore Christenson, Sally V ....179,419 104,153,154,343 Cnristian, Marlene K. . Christner, James E. ... Christoph, Barbara J. Chudick, William 169 Church. Thomas C. .. Church Thomas M. ... ....27,172,343 Churches, David A. ... 1 74 Churchill, Paul C Churley, Diane M. ... Chutis Laurieann L. Ciborowski, Barbara ... Cielens, Manna C. ... Cinema, Guild 374 Ciplak, Muammer 419 Circle Circle, Alan Lee 173 Cislo, Shirley R 1 56 Clancy, Constance D. Clancy, Kay M Clappison, Frank D. ... ;.. 240 Clare, Lawrence G Clark, Charles E 181 Clark, Charles F. ... Clark, Charles R. Clark Cynthia S 224 Clark, Dave Clark, Earl H Clark, Erroll T Clark, Frederick B. ... Clark, Gordon P ..341,419 Clark, Kaye J Clark, Kenn E 204,419 Clark Linda A Clark, Linda M ...187,193,198 Clark, Marie C 1 54 Clark, Mrs Clark, Patricia L 153 393,399,419 Clark, Richard K ....205,398 Clark, Robert E Clark, Roland B Clark, Ronald L 392 Clark, Sally A Clark, Thomas L Clark, Wayne G 173 Clarke, Michael G. .. Clarridge, Jill E. ... ..393,419 Clay, Dannis D 419 Clay, Omar Clayman, Anita C. . . Clements, John R. ... 216 106 Clements, Peter J. .. 179 Clementson, Mary T. 214 Clementson, Sarah B. 132 Clemmons, Gretchen L. 198 Cleveland, Marilyn E. 419 Cleveland, Stuart T. .. 183 Clevenger, Daniel F. Clifford, Rosemary ... 219 ..237,419 Clohset, Jeanne M. . .. 193 Close, John 176 Closson, Robert M. . 419 Cloth, Howard B 249 Clough, Kathryn E. . 1 49 Clune, Candra J. ... 419 Clure Harold R 120,402 Coale, Frederick A. . 204,419 Coan, Mary H 151 Coates , Susan E 1 39 Cobb, Alton D 183 Cobb. Clifton A. ... 219 Cocanower, Alfred B. ...76,166,419 Cockerill, Lynn 220 Coddington. Janet ... 144 Codman Sheridan W 106 Codner, James C. ... 1 69 Cody Roger E 343 Coe Charlene D 148 Coedy Margaret A. 142,419 Coeling, Kenneth J. . 161 Cofell, Mary E 130,131 Cofer, Frances A. . . Coffman, Eleanor S. 419 Cogan, Christy 134,419 Coggan Marcia A. . 131 Cogger, Kenneth O. . 184 Cohan, Alberta L. ... 343 Cohen, Diane E. 385 Cohen, Elaine F. ... 144 Cohen, Irwin 183 Cohen, Israel W. .. 176 Cohen, Jerome P. Cohen, Joe L. . . Cohen, Matthew F. Cohen, Miriam . . Cohen, Myra M. Cohen, Nancy L. Cohen, Neil G. Cohen, Peggy S. Cohen, Phyllis A. Cohen, Robert E. Cohen, Stuart J. Cohen, Susan K. Cohen, Thomas V. Cohler. Evelyn R. Cohn, Carolyn .. Cohn, Gail D. .. Cohn, Lawrence J. Cohn, Mary B. . Cola, Patricia A. Colan, Carole R. Colantoni, Claude Colburn, Sally Colby, Margo A. ... Colcaran, Janet Colcord, Barbara C. Cole, Anne C. . . Cole, Bruce K. . Cole, Charles K. Cole, Christine .. Cole, Donald F. Cole, George T. Cole, Judith A. Cole, Judith L. . Cole, Karen A. , Cole, Norma J. Cole, Patte J. .. Cole, Robert E. Cole, Sandra L. Cole, Suzanne J. Cole, Truman M Coleman, Carole De A Coleman, Ernest Coleman, Jean . Coleman, Robert Coles, Edith L. Coll, Norman A. Collegiate, Sorosis Colleb, Mrs Collier, Curtis A. Collins, Anne H. Bernard Bernard C. lins, Co Co Collins, Charles T. Collins, Delbert K. Collins, David Collins, James A. Collins, Margaret A. Colan, Janice M. Colman, Michael D. . . Colodner, Warren Colovus, Nicholas Colquitt, Wayne N. Colson, Charles D. . . . Colton, Bruce L. Colwell, Barry T. Col we Colwell, Joyce A. Comber, James B. Comer Nancy K. Comfort, Webb T. Comiano, Joan A. Comiano, Judith A. Comins, Harry D. Common, Jeanne M. Comora , Mark S. Compau, Ashley A. Comstock, Harriet Condon, Barbara J. Condon, Richard S. Conger, Mary C. Conklin, John C. Conlan, Mildred F. Conn, Betty A. Conn, Carolyn K. Connable, .ludith C. Connellan. Conner, Donn B. Connerley, Linda L. Conrad, Christine A. Conrad, Irene F. Construction, New Contine, Thomas Contractor, Dinshaw Conwzay, Abigail F. Conway, Daviel E. Conway, Margare Cook, Eleanor R. Cook, Gail J. Cook, Gerald A. Cook, Jane E. Cook. John A. Cook John S. Cook, Judith A. Cook, Judith A. Cook, Margaret E. Cook, Mary L. Cook. Patricia F. Cook, Roger J. Cook, Stephen A. Cook, Susan C. Cooke, Allen J. Cooke, Berkley T. ...228 Cooksey, Barbara A. .. Cooley (East s uad) Coon, Charles M Conn, Sandra L Cooper, Ann L Cooper, Beverly D Cooper, Gary J Cooper, James S. .... Cooper, Joel J Cooper, John D Cooper, Kathleen J. .. Cooper Keith R ...187,220,265 Cristy, David S 246 ' F. " . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' 62,419 256 155,419 144 419 350 140 419 234 .249,420 140 142 341 ..130,131.201 68,258 235 181 217 94 ...247,420 ... 148 168 Crocker Mrs Crocker, Stephen D Crockett, Mary M Cromwell, Ann P Cronenweth, Ann L Crook, David J Crosby. Caryl Crosby, Elaine B Crosby, Sharon G Cross, Bonnie J Cross, Carol L 132 155 ...237,346,421 224 259 .156.265 136 ....138.343 ...155,374 329 i j 185 ...202.429 ...258,429 420 ....173,351 216 135 Cooper, Martin J. Cooper, Maud D Cooper, Paul D Cooper, Robert W. ... Cooper, Sue E Cooperstock, Ann C. . Copeland Cheryl K. . 73,420 153 242 181 213 ....129,420 222,420 Cross, Gene Cross, James D Cross, Jeffrey K Cross, Sally K Cross, Terry Cross, Thomas R Cross, Virginia S 245 .253,344 194 .127,129,421 239 163 128 s ' . " . ' . ' . ' . ' . 148 223 214 Copeland, James L. Copeland, James M. Copeland, Leon T. Copperman, Judith E. Copsey, Rex R 420 205 177 Grossman, John S Crouch, Dennis E Crow, Gail Crowder, Robert L Croysdale, David W. .. 401 ....394 180 218 ...127,148 208,420 155 ..194 c. .. .130,420 128 ....244,420 420 Corcoran, Helen M. .. Cordes, Mrs. Ira Corey, Mary C ....132 ....177 399 Crump, Lavern E Crumpacker, Susan N. . Cryderman, Carol S. . 203 214 265 225 ....327 ....180,341 ..301,229 .131,208 Corl, Samuel S Corlett, Susan E Cornell, Cathlyn A. .. Cornell, Patricia Cornish Gregory A. . 155 . . .420 Cseh, Eugene F CSRO Cucuro. Robald D Cucuro, Sharon J. ...182 33 ...421 1798,329,420 169 214 ...146 ...420 130 212 136 Correll, Charles D. .. Cory, Sherrie L Cossman, Connie R. .. Cossman, Neil R Costantino, Ernest J. . 219 244 196 177 120 358 Cuddohy, atrick L. ... Cucrowski, Christine ... Culhane, Richard F. ... Cullen, Quenby A Cullip, Laura A 421 170 . 113,213,421 ....201,265,421 244,421 De A. . 146 181 ..127,157,347 Costello, Robert V. . . Cosway, Frederick J. Cota Phillip C 253,420 ...217,420 401 Culver, Patricia A Culver, Sara E Cummings, Joy A ..244,421 198 ...103 L sis ..150,420 ....ISO 148 240 ...211 140 Cothorn, John A. ... 420 150 Cummins, Charles F. .. 244 145 ...172 Coulter, Leiand E. Counseling Services . Counts, Harold K. .. Court, Barbara L. .. 327,394 253 ....46 Cunningham. David C. Cuphaver, Nancy J 163 421 145 182 ..88,120,186,195, 157 urcuru, 176 i ..192,401 ..175 ' c ' . " i. ' " C T 220 235 181 240 209 Courter, Monte H. .. Cousens, Patricia D. Cousino, Frances E. .. Couzens Couzens, Jack S. Coven, Jeffrey A. .. Coventry, Dale L. Cowan, Jerry V Cowan, Karen Cowan, Keith E Cowan, Robert D. ... Cowell, Charles R. Cowles. Deborah ...95 Currari. Bridget A. ... Curran, Charles R Currie, James W Currier, Kathryn M. ... 148 . 300,331,501 219 187,202,394,421 327 421 420 213 K ...162,242 . ..130.121 180 248 222 174 151,343 270,290,291,395 420 165 195 t A Jt 145 134 ...331 Curtin, Timothy .t. ... Curtin, Timothy J Curtin, William F. .. Curtis, Cynthia A Curtis. Fred La M. .. Curtis, Guy P Curtis, James E. ...178 178 ....342 ...155 ....421 270 74 D n s N D 174 1 78 170 .... 1 72 367 420 ....214,345,394 225 173,351 r , , J W. .. A ...45,402 Cox, Gary L Cox, James L Cox, Joseph P Cox, Martha R 252 .67,420 ....420 ..206,420 Curtis, Judy A Curtis, Lorenzo J. ... Curtis, Maroaret L. Cushing, Helen L. ... Custer, Power D Cusumano, Gloria G. . . 128 343 ...193,420 . 131.258 ...193,421 421 ..233 136 B 180 K 7 A. ..... 154 341 393,420 240 ....420 .230,420 395 208 184 Cox ' William B Cox. William J Coyle, James A. Crabbs, Anna C. Crabbs, Dean R. ... Crabtree, Robert P. Craft, Willard L. .. Crafton, Lottie L. . . i A ... D e M. ... . ..206 Cyrus, Rodney V Czarniecki, llene. P. . . . D 166 152 ..133 172 154 S A iet H 197 155 202 ...160.1 A3 420 135 ...144 a J. ... d S. ... C. " . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' i F ...237,328 210 ..138,358 179 193.420 193 D ' Amura, Ronald M. D ' Angelo, Donald V. Daberkow, Dayton W. Daehler, Carole Ann .. Daehler, Karlene 330 342 334 138 237,421 Craig, ' Barbara J. . ... 149 ..211,421 f - PhT C 219 Craiq, Thomas W. . . :. 181 K. th C. .. mas K. 220 138 ...181.752 209 Craig, William E. .. Cramer, Harvey S. . Cramer, Lucille E. Cramer, Robert W. Oampton, Carol L. Crampton, Daniel N. Crandall, Donald K. Crandall, Richard L. Crandall. Suzanne K. 42 1 173 Ml Daenzer, Donald E. ... Dagenais, Arletgh Jr. Dagenais, Le Anne F. Dahlman., J mes E. . Dahlmann, Barbara . 63 ....421 128 120 180,256 a L. ... 1 32 ....170 421 F. .. ew s 135 124 174 120 ...197 144 73 Dailey, Joan M D kin, Lance J Dalbey. Marcia A. 244 421 ...201,265.421 141 ,shaw . . . ail F. .. E iret E. . R 74 147 240 146 142,317 138 Craven, K ren M. .. Cravets. Arthur O. . Crawford, Andrew S. Crawford, Elizabeth Crawford, Jill ...134,265 330 .... 178 Dalton, Jean E. Daly, James C Damm, James A Dflmore, John M. Damrauer. Robert ... ...193.368 421 204 341 408.421 171 327 ...142 224 170 206 205,420 Crawford. Joan Mac Crawford, Kathwn A Crawford. Ned V. . 133 ...106 50 Danek, Michael J. ... Danforth. Malcolm A. Daniels, Ronald . . 103. 192,342. i 421 k. . K. t E. ... F ' . " . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' A. ' ' ' . ' . ' . ' . 169 142 154 .... 147 148 135,343 165 420 154 Crawford, Sharon Crawford. Thomas J. Creqo, Martha S. . Creighton Carolyn A. Cricker, Richard C. . Cripps Barbara M. Oisler, H. O. Crisman, John ...211 247 208 ....144 252 128 270 184 154 Danielson, Pegqv Danna, Patrick W. Dano, Philip Seymour Danzeisen, Larrv A. . Dapprich. David J. .. Dapra, David J Darling, Andrea J. . Darling, David P Darnton, William .... 251 421 73,164 161 94 ...195,265.421 57 397 T 54 Cristo, Steve 225 Dasen, Janice M 472 A new standard of natural tooth color reproduction never before available in any artificial teeth ! HERE ' S WHY: Colors " built in " on Nature ' s plan Correlated polychromatic blends Variegated colors within each tooth Verified range of natural tooth colors Uniformity of basic blend Controlled natural fluorescence Lifelike incisal translucence Accurate color selection Strong, vital vacuum fired porcelain Exclusive Trubyte multi-blending T R U B Y T E MULTI-BLENDED VACUUM FIRED PORCELAIN ANTERIORS Made in America by THE DENTISTS ' SUPPLY COMPANY OF NEW YORK YORK, PENNA. 473 Dashow, Rodger S 183,197 Dauber, Arthur G 179 Dauber, Philip 73,75,421 Daugharty, Gordon D 120 Daume, John E 257 Davenport, Charles W 402 Davenport, Mrs. Elizabeth 44 David, Thomas P 164 Davidson, Deborah J 149 Davidson, Eugene 364,421 Davidson, Judith A 224 Davidson, Michael 364 Davidson, Terrence N 340,341 Davies, Dennis E 219 Davis, Allan L 164 Davis, Anna S 109,131 Davis, Barbara A 206,421 Davis, Dave 225 Davis, Elaine H 421 Davis, Frances J 145 Davis, Geraldine 148 Davis, James R 225,331 Davis, John T 182 Davis, Julie A 152 Davis, Mini 154 Davis, Peter A 164 Davis, Roger L 164 Davis, Sheela B 229 Davis, Theodore E 421 Davis, Thomas D 229 Davis, Thomas G 259,422 Dawe, Nancy C 146 Dawson, Diane D 133 Dawson, Meredith 387 Dawson, Paul A 183 Dawson, Peter M 421 Dazo, Bonifacio C 336,363 Dazo, Leticia 336 De Alexandris, Rober 179 Deardorff, Earl 312 De Benard, Johnnie 148 De Boer, Karen K 154 De Bolt, Cynthia A 133 De Caprio, Judith M 222,367 De Coster, David A 170 De Fox, Gigi 236 De Fran, Thomas L 422 De Haven, David F 422 De Heer, Leroy H 74,118,422 De Hollander, Carol 144 De Horn, Paul M 422 De Jersey. Patricia 152 De Jong, Mrs. Russell 344 De Jong, Sandra K 145 De Jonge, Orrin W 181 De Jonghe, Thomas G 72,257,397 De Kryger, Cornelius 118 De Leon, Ricardo M 326 De Long, Jack W 118 De Long, Wm 170 De Loof, John G 422 De Maagd, Harvey J 118 De Marke, Paul D 169 De Mers, Louis J 169 De Moss, Rachel Elly 193,422 De Mille, Constance 136 De Molen, Richard L 165 De Pree, Suzanne 258 De Rienzo, Fred J 55 De Right, Mary L 223,408 De Rocco, Dr. A. G 327 De Snyder, Jerome J 184 De Stefano, GuyJ 184 De Vergie, Alain C 422 De Vries, John R 74,422 De Vries, Marvin F 118 De Vries, Robert H 51 De Vries, Stanley 64,422 De Ward, Thomas C 56 De Wolf, Joannes F 75 De Wys, William D 118 De Young, Charlyn S 258,422 De Young, Douglas W 209 De Young, Garis 180 De Young, James H 334 Deabler, Jo A 103,129,399 Dean of Men 45 Dean of Women 45 Dean, Jane E 142 Dean, Judith R 258 Dearborn College 5859 Dearing, Judith L 155358 Dec, Kenneth A 219,289,396 Decker, Carol E 224 Decker, John H 209 Dedic, Richard P 42,190,246 Dedo, Dorothy 208,422 Deeg, Katherine 394 Deegan, Philip 255 Deighton, Jane E 134 Deister, Emil M 422 Deitch, Sandra L 235 Deitrick, Robert J 172 Dekoven, Linda 145 Delamarter, Shirley 233 Delamielleure, Richard 194315 Delanghe, Gay, A 233 Delgado, Sergio 95 Deline, Stanley E 54 Dellapenna, Joseph W 160330 Deloria, Don Stanley 167,175 Delos, Joanna M 152 Delta Chi 212 Delta Delta Delta 213 Delta Gamma 214 Delta Kappa Epsilon 215 Delta Phi Epsilon 214 Delta Sigma Delta 63 Delta Sigma Phi 217 Delta Sigma Pi 57 Delta Sigma Theta 203 Delta Tau Delta 218 Delta Upsilon 219 Delzer, Eric A 175 Dembinsky, Judith A 422 Demirjian, Yervant A 113 Demski, Joel S 75,217 Denery, Dallas G 252 De nise, Richard M 529,422 Deniston, Nancy M 130 Denkinger, Marc G 422 Dennis, Cornelia J 154 Dennison, Barbara H 132 Deriny, Barbara M 214,345,394 Denovan, Nancy S 193 Dent, Jessie N 129 Dent, Robert J 259 Dental Hygiene 65 Dentel, Sue A 422 Denistry, School of 60-61 Deo, John R. 229 Deo, Susan A 214,393,422 Dephouse, Don A 118,342 Derby, Diana L 133,150 Derezinski, Donald L 410,422 Derezinski, Stephen 169 Derleth, Thomas R 169 Dernberger, Richard 253 Desai, Anil L 74 Detrick, Stephen 257,422 Dettlinger, Marion D 68,422 Dettmer, Mary E 157,422 Deubner, Diane C 214 Deurr, -Carrie 394 Deutsch, Barbara S 216,422 Deutsch, Dorothy B 366 Deutsch, Faye B 145 Development Council 407 Devergie, Alain C 422 Devine, Warren D 204 Devil 219 Devlin, Kathleen E 140 Dewendak, Ronald 120 Dewey, Jeanne M 187,193,394,422 Dewey, Patrica A 193 Dexter, David D 342 Dexter, Debora J 187,208,422 Dexter, Drucilla 222,393,422 Dexter, Steven F 181 DiGovanni, Cleto 98 DiGovanni, Mary J 223 DiLorenzi, Peter A 161 Diamond, Barbara S 146 Diamond, Cynthia 422 Diamond, Harold N 55 Diamond, Toby 156 Dibbert, Fred K 207 Dibble, Edyth A 206 Dice, Duane R 74 Dickerson, Edda N 203 Dickerson, Marshall 211,312 Dickinson, Harry A 55 Dickinson, Robert G 267 Didier, George B 217 Diebold, Jon H 174 Diehl, Janet E 211 Diehl Mama E 211 Diehl, Richard P 225 Dierkes, Donald W 204 Dierking, Carolyn J 185,220 D ' erking, Sharon L 103 Dietle, Carroll E 240 Dietle, George J 247 Dietrich, Carolyn 1 211 Dietzler, Andrew J 252 Digiuseppe, Jack L 73,75,169,422 Oil, Anwar S 422 Dill, Robert 255,342 Dillman, Elizabeth 220 Dimeff, Vi M 195,218 Dimock, David E 422 Dimoff, Victoria 220 Dinga, Suzanne E 422 Dinges, Robert L 204 Dingman, David L 402,422 Dinius Elinor 186,237,422 Dinn, Irwin J 328,422 Dinwiddie, Jill 224,347 Disner, Judith R 236 Distenfield, A 235 Ditz, Robert L 174 Dix, Barbara K 213,394,423 Dixon, Brenda J 137,257 Dixon, Patricia D 132 Dixon, Prof. Robert 56,250 Dobbelstein, David A 423 Dobbertin, John F 164 Dobrowolski, Elizabeth 135 Dobrusin, Joseph S 62 Dodd, Margaret A 211 Dodd, William A 171 Dodge, James H , 210 Dodge. Sue A 423 Doehrman, Steven R. 171 Doerr, Harry L 179 Doherty, Gail F 198,393,423 Doig, Joan D 135 Dolan, Stephanie 214,347 Dolgin, Anita B 366 Doll, John A 172 Dombrowski, Paul J 50 Domine, Patrick L 171 Dominguez, Lyn F 222 Donahue, John V 423 Donahue, Kay A 141 Donaldson, Donald J 179 Donaldson, James E 164 Donaldson, Lawrence 247,423 Dondershine, Harvey 171 Doner, Judith A 196,378,394,404,423 Donham, Ann 423 Donigan, Thomas M 245 Donley, Richard C 301,423 Donnell, Ann 109,198 Dood, John Jr 423 Dork, Ronald A 423 Dorman, Audrey L 216 Dornbusch, Carol A 423 Dornbusch, Raymond D 76 Dorris, Sandra A 132 Dorstewitz, Bruce C 175 Dorstewitz, Ellen M 139 Dotson, Stephen D 229 Doty, John W 423 Douglas Marilyn G 137 Douma, Rollin G 205 Dover, Ethel J 237,423 Dow, Caroline 378 Dow, Stuart G 190,215,398 Dowd, Richard S 184,423 Dowsett, Susanne 128 Doxtader, Merrill L 423 Doyle, Philip A 174,423 Dragoo, Alan L 77,423 Draheim, Ronald E 63 Drake, Mrs. Eloise 171 Drake, George A 172,207 Drake, Myrna M 150 Drammis, John J 242,423 Drapack, Judith A 144 Draschil, James R 212 Drasin, George F 228 Drebin, Philip S 423 Dreifuss, David A 106 Drennan, Nancy A 155 Dresbach, Arnold B 64 Drewry, John T 226 Drey, Mrs. Ruth 143,147 Drezner, Hermine J 139 Drinkard, Carol J 214 Droisen, David R 197 Droste, Emily M 131 Drott, Milton C 182 Drouillard, Beverly 156 Druids 395 Druker, Joseph F 423 Drummond, Ronald G 226 Drury, David L 247 Drusendahl, Barbara 208 Dryer Kendra A 130,131 Dsida, Joseph A 160,165 DuBoff, Eugen A 97 DuMond, David L 401,423 Duangratana, S 337 Dubbs, Linda L 208 Dubie Gerald 247,320,392 Dubrow, Dennis R 234,423 Duckworth, Jack D 169 Dudd, Jacqueline R 135 Dudgeon, James E 257 Dudl, Robert J 174 Duerks, Norman R 251 Duerr Carol A 187,224,423 Duey, Prof. Philip 390 Duff, Portia A 423 Duff, Robert C 204 Duffendack, John C 235 Duffield, Edward H 252 Duffield, Frances B 211 Duffy, William P 402 Duiven, Richard P 164 Dukesherer, Judith 193,423 Dumler, Carole H 131 Dumont, Allen D 182 Dumonf, John H ., 242 Dunbar, Dee Ann 423 Dunbar, Del 174 Dunbar, Henry W 183 Dunblazier, Robert L 252 Duncan, Charles H 180,252 Duncan-Hall. Tyra L 199,423 Duncan, John 423 Duncan, John R 75 Dunitz, Nancy B 147 Dunkelberg, William 169 Dunker, Kenneth F 161,334 Dunkle, Nancy K 154 Dunlap, Robert W 95 Dunn, Arlene L .....423 Dunn, George W 343 Dunstan, Roberta A 145 Dunwell, Ronald F 63 Duplantis, Derek C 175 Dupree, William A 259 Dupuis, Judith B 186,193 Durfee, Jonathan M ?.230 Durham, Jane M 133 Durkee, Susan G 223 Dusenbury, Sandra Y 202 Dustin, Carol A 129 Dutcher, Stuart A 171 Dutton, Gerald W 177,423 Dvorak, David G 95 Dye, Susan A 193 Dyer, Margaret E 155 Dyer, Nancy L 202 Dyer, Patricia S 144 Dyjak, Charles P 166 Dykema, Harold J 182 Dykes, DeWitt S 203 Dyksterhouse. David 118 Dyksterhouse, John R 118 Dysert, Gary 423 Eades, Adelaide S 423 Eagle, Warren E 162 Earl, William D 423 Earle, Richard A 219 Earle, William G 242 East Quad Quadrants 160 East Quadrangle Council 160 Easton, Harold H 341 Eastwood, Thomas M 194 Eaton, Geoffrey M 169 Eaton, Jack D 423 Eaton, Kenneth R 423 Eaton, Meredith G 216 Ebby, Arlene 424 Ebdon David W 424 Ebeid, William T 337 Ebel, William J 200 Eberly, Jan B 213,360,408,424 Ebner, Jerome M 55,424 Ebner, Judith M 233,424 Ebrecht, Janice K 150 Eccleston, Larry 181 Echeverri, Herman 424 Ecker, Beverly .1 151 Ecker, Joseph G 172 Ecker, Karl L 256,424 Ecker, Susan L 424 Eckert, Roger L 177 Eckinger, Kerry G 424 Eckrich, Kurt B 209,424 Edelstein, Dolores J 424 Edson, Gerald W ._ 210 Education School Council 68 Education, School of 66-67 Edwards, David N 56,424 Edwards, Gloria J 156 Edwards, Jon L 247 Edwards, Lois M 131 Edwards Norman W 182 Edwards, Ralph T 164 Efrusy, Jacqueline 224 Egle, Diana J 141 Eglit, Howard C 248 Ehl, Barbara A 138 Ehman. Lee H 424 Ehnis, Anne M 113 Ehrenpreis, Ralph 173 Ehresman, Blanche 134 Ehrlich, Alan G 171 Ehrnstrom, George C 424 Eichenbaum, Daniel M 179,431 Eichhorn, Walter- J 225 Eichler, Ann M 236,424 Eick, John D 401 Eickmann, Paul E 343 Eighmey, Janet R 136 Eiken, Mrs. Maida 156 Einbund. Michael J 197 Eisele, Kathleen L 136 Eisenbeiser, William 77 Eisenberger, Darryl 424 Eisenman, Toby R 154 Eisman, Mrs 155 Eismann, Mary L 142 Eisner, Eugene M 174,238 Ekker, Henry M 234 El Dib, Fathy A 337,363 Elconin, Susan B 235 Elder, Dennis H 165 Elder, Sam 182 Eleades, Helen 129 Elias, Edna A 157 Eliasson, Jonene M 127,136,424 Elicker Gordon L 340,341 Elkins Patricia D 138,366,348 Elkins, Paula J 128 Ellenson, Sandra R 133 Ellenstein, William 424 Elles Stephen A 169 Ellinwood, David S 217,343 Elliott (Mary Markley) ' 147 Elliott, Alice V 137,138 Elliott, Carol A 424 Elliott, Chalmers 270 Elliott, David G 103,259,342 Ellis Alexandra N 213,358 Ellis Carol S 223,424 Ellis, David R 63 Ellis, Jodie K 139 Ellis Linda E 195 Ellis William L 170 474 CAMPUS STATE MICHIGAN THESE W. S. BUTTERFIELD THEATRES Continue To Offer The Finest In Motion Picture Entertainment W. S. BUTTERFIELD THEATRES, INC. M. F. GOWTHORPE, President .: Men of Our distinctive collections of clothing, furnishings and accessories include everything that is vital to a University Man ' s wardrobe. All are made to our own specifications with special emphasis on the finest of both imports and domestics. Come in and get to know us. We ' ll be glad to open a charge account for you. SAKS FIFTH AVENUE 332 South State Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan :5? ijj X? ' S? 475 Ellsworth, William C 424 Elmer, Bayard W 341 Elmer, Brian C 163 Elmer, Clark K 174 Elmer, Vicki 153,347 Elmowitz, Marvin M 165,424 Else, Martha S 133 Elshout, Raymond V 165 Elsley, Jane A 151 Elsman, James L 390 Elwell, Judy L 153,358,424 Ely, Cecil Wilbur 95 Elzey, Helen V 95,265,424 Elzinga, Marshall 50,51 Emde, Robert C 424 Emenhiser, Alice A 222 Emerson, John F 251 Emley, Catherine A 103,414 Emmert, John H 226 Emmons, Jane L 222 Emder, Rhona L 2J6.373 Endres, Anthony 165 Endres, Hubert M 343,367 Engel, Carol J 364 Engel, Ian J 267,312 Engel, Judith S 145 Engelberg, Steven L 234 Engelfried, Rolf U 106,182,334 Engels, John P 98 Enger Eldon D .. ' 180 Engineering, College of 69-71 Engineering Council 72 Engineering Honor Council 72 England, Robert L 94 Engle, Jeff 241 Engle, Kathleen A 201 Engle, Steven C 367 English, Bernice A 157,424 Engman, Ruth E 208 Engquist, Karl R 254 Engster, Emii A 177 Engwall, Karen L 131 Enlow, Raymond L 169 Enlund, Barbara C 135 Enns, John H 205 Enns, Nelson F 205 Enright, John J 183 Ensign, Mary J 129 Ensminger, William 174 Ensor, Kenton C 254 Enszer, Robert M 174 Epker, Bruce N 424 Epker, Russell L 174 Eppel, John P 251 Eppy, Richard L 234 Epstein, Arlene M. 196,360 Epstein, Iris S 146 Epstein, Laurel M 386,394 Epstein, Miles L 165 Epstein, Susan L 424 Erbe, Elsbeth T. 424 Erenburg, Mark E 241 Erfurt, Daniel R 343 Erhard, Arthur L 424 Erickson, Carl F 175 Erickson, Kenneth P 230,424 Erickson, Robert A 75 Erickson, Wendell K 74 Ericson, Roy K 205 Eriksson, Sandra E. 137 Ermacora, Diana M 206,424 Errnan, Barry B 399 Ermert, Jeanne M 220 Ernst, Gerald J 424 Ernstein, Myra J 235 Ervin, Naomi E 140 Erwin, Alice C 193 Erzthaler, Barbara M 149,334 Eschmeyer, William N 424 Esper, Douglas M 247 Esterline, John W 424 Estes, Barbara E 244265329 Eta Kappa Nu 75 Etheridge, George A 342 Etsten, Lee D 235,265 Eubanks, James F 106 Eufinger, Karen A 149 Evans, Beatrice M 425 Evans, Edgar L 210 Evans, John W 251 Evans, Ned 239 Evans, Patricia A 258,425 Evashevski, Forest 242 Evasic, RonaW W 425 Eveland, Thomas S 301 Evenhuis, Ruth L 378 Everett, Alice H 343 Everett, Carla R 128 Everett, Larry L 165 Everhardus, John A 309 Everson, Judith J 128 Evert, Richard R 342 Ewing, Bryant 245 Faber, Jack E 118 Faber, Peter D 252,425 Faber, Trudy E . ' 154 Fabian, Beverly A 132 Fadim, James B 256 Fagen, Peggy A 237,425 Fahone, Harold H 225 Fain, Richard S 256 Fairbanks, Stephen L- 176 Fairweather, Catherine 135 Falconer, Barbara A 213 Falk, Nancy 216,425 Falker, John R 194,335 Fallan, Margaret A 201 Fallek, Stephen G 184 Falsey, Katherine A 154 Fancher, Judith A 223 Fangboner, Ann S. ..109,130,258,394,425 Fanger, Cynthia L 198 Fannin, Barbara A 147 Farber, Paul A 62 Farley, Karen A .144 Farley, Robert P 326 Farmer, Gwendolyn ivi 153 Farmer, John C 158,159 Farquhar, Hall A 95 Farr, Robert H 178 Farr, Robert M 182 Farrah, Ann L 140 Farran, Edward J 341 Farran, Frederick J 341 Farrell, Robert G 252 Farrell, Susan F 378,394 Farrens, Diane L 134 Farrer, John A 343 Farrington, Gerrald 172 Fast, Janet E 134 Fast, Jonn M 226 Fauri, David P 253 Fawcett, Elizabeth 237 Fawcett, Jeff 244 Fawcett, Kenneth J 425 Fay Todd L 229,350,398 Fead, George S 315,396 Fear, Ralph F 63,425 Fears, Albert C 171 Fecht, Anita M 195 Fedor, Joyce A 148,425 Fee, Judith A 155 Feenstra, Theodore 118 Feezor, Ronald G 232 Feige, Joan T 425 Feiker, James H 425 Feinberg, Barry N 248,396,425 Feingold, Estelle S 214 Feingold, Joan L 425 Feld, Dennis M 55,425 Feld, Gloria J 235,425 Felder, Marilynn L 147 Feldkamp, John C 219,350,354,355, 392,425 Feldkamp, Lee A 183 Feldman, Bernard J 241 Feldman, Carole R 237 Feldman Joan M 236 Feldstein, Phyllis 130 Feldt, Laurie E 132 Feigner, Leland B 235 Fellows, Kenneth E 95 Felsenthal, Lyle 234 Felson, Elaine M 147 Feltman, Layle J 157 Fennema, John M 118 Fenner, Paul T 425 Ferber, Susan L 236 Feren Rochelle S. 157 Ference, Carol J 224,425 Feret, Barbara L 144,425 Ferguson, Beth L 195 Ferguson, Patricia A 109,222 Ferguson, Richard C 177 Feringa, Harold W 162 Ferries, Jeffrey E 174 Ferris, Frank H 252,425 Fetters, Thomas P 257,331 Pick, Bernard E 242 Pick, John J 253 Fidler, Ruth A 138 Fidler, William F 164 Field, Judith A 425 Fietdmouse, James 239 Fields, Greta J 199 Fike, Kathleen M 334 Filar, Robert L-. 245 Finch, Albert M 161 Fincke, Alice A 134 Fine, Donald F 241,425 Fine, Janice M 216 Fine, Richard 180 Fine, Ronald E 425 Finegold, Stacey 364 Finerty, John D 184 Fink, Albert W 178 Fink, George B 425 Fink, Joan A 425 Fink, Karl V 395 Kinkbeiner, Alex E 223 Finke, Robert F 229,351,364,367 Finkel, Sanford 1 167 Finkelman, Donald S 228 Finkelstein, Barbara 192 Finley, Sandra G 134 Finley, Susan E , . , . ; 146 Finocchi, Barbara J 201 Fiorello, Janice A 206 Fischbach, Curtis 72,74 Fischer, Fritz 219 Fischer, Harold 200 Fischer, Jane 348 Fischer, John M 425 Fischer, Kenneth E 163 Fischer, Michael J 192 Fischer, Robert L 228 Fish, Barbara E 144 Fish, Beverly A 233,425 Fisher (Mary Markley) 148 Fisher, Alex 409 Fisher, Gail E 147 Fisher, Lois C 132 Fisher, Lynne L 141,385,399 Fisher, Nancy E 138 Fisher, Nancy J 140 Fisher, Phillip L 425 Fisher, Robert 425 Fisher, Roberta L 130 Fisher, Suzanne 216,360 Fisher, William J 97 Fishman, Edward S 236 Fishman, Fern B 236,425 Fisichelli, Edward A 64 Fiske, Anne 206 Fitzgerald, Dennis E 270,290,291 Fitzgerald, Joseph D 392 Fitzgerald, Peter D 330 Fitzpatrick, Mary L 129 Fivenson, Mitchell J 170 Flaherty, Grace A 153,155 Flank, Arnold M 178,330 Flannery, Lowell C 177 Flatland, Thomas B 226 Flatley, T. Kent 239 Flaxman, Robert L 256 Fleischer, Barbara R 373 Fleming, Clara L 208,425 Fleming, Jo Marie 237,265 Fletcher 185 Fletcher, Frances G 222 Fletcher, Susan E 220 Flickinger. Mary L 237 Flies, Ronald N 178 Flink, Alice A 145,425 Flint College 78-79 Floden, Dennis E 267,398 Flood, Walter W 194,425 Florence, William C 184 Flores, Jose L 426 Flowers, Dwight E 255 Flugrath, James M 426 Fohrman, Darryl M 426 Folta, Bernard W 173,343 Foltz, Carolyn R 104,143,152 Foltz, William D 176 Fone, John R 178 Fong, Ida F 142,426 Fong, Nora F 142 Font, Merceditas J 132 Football 269-89 Football Seniors 290-291 Foote, Bruce M 62 Forbes, Carol M 426 Forbes, Gaylord H 426 Forbes, Katherine E 214 Forbes, Ted 147 Forche, Robert F 200 Ford, Beverly A 222,393,426 Ford, Bruce J 219 Ford, George W 247 Ford, Katherine 1 144 Ford, Robert J 426 Forde, Judith M 72,136,426 Foreman, Diane L 135 Foreman, Merlin E 426 Foresters ' Club 106 Forman, Hugh B 426 Forrest, George H 183 Forrest, Meredith A 208 Fors, William J 98 Forster, Joan M 131,342 Forster, Michal 224 Forsyth, Brian L 341 Fortenbacher, Barbara 146 Fortin, Carol J 233,426 Fortuna, Michael A 426 Foster, Lynne K 156 Foust, Anthony A 50 Foust, Helen P 214 Fowerbaugh, Albert E 176,184 Fowler, Marcia S . 147 Fowler, Thomas R 426 Fox, Leslie A 147 Fox, Margo K 139,224 Fox, Shirley J 147 Fox, William S 162,387 Francik, Nancy J 133 Francis, Judy L 223 Francis, Thomas III 398 Franck, Howard P 144 Frank, Carole B 154 Frank, Gail D 134 Frank, Harriet G 426 Frank, Jeffrey H 248 Frank, Larry E 50 Frank, Marilyn 196 Frank, Michael B 249 Frankel, Helen M 133 Frankel, Jerome H 241 Frankel, Marsha A 399 Frankel, Stephen H 174 Frankel, Stuart R 238,42 Frankena, Barton A 118 Frankena, Karl R 209426 Franklin, Wilbert A 221,315 Fras, Louis C 113 Eraser, David L 106 Eraser, Robert G 426 Frazer, Ronald C 175 Frazier, Hal H 174 Frazier, James 203 Frederick (South Quad) 168 Frederick, Jan 348 Frederick, Mary A i5l Fredericksen, Sheila 198 Freland, Edmund C 179 Fredrick, Janet L 140 Fredricks, Bill 205 Fredrickson, Jon H 204 Freedman, Lawrence S 62 Freehan, William A 270 Freel, Patrice 195 Freeman, Elizabeth C. 211,399 Freeman, Judith C 152 Freeman, Mary J 139 Freeman, Stanley H 113,175 Freestone, Georgia A 213 Freilich, Stanley R 249 Freiman, Susan 1 426 Freiwald, Carl J 183 French, Nancy A 129,393,399,426 Frerer, Bruce ' .205 Freriks, Mary J 258 Freuchtel, Mary J 135 Frevel, Gordon H 170 Frew, Allan M 205 Frey, Donald N 170 Frey, Robert W 50,247 Frick, Harry G 426 Frick, Peter C 426 Fricoli, Wilma 135 Fried, John J 372,426 Fried, Michael 184 Friedeberg. William 228 Friedes, Peter E 171 Friedland, Richard 248 Friedli, Wilma K 143,146,265 Friedman, Carolyn R 152 Friendman, Daniel H 248 Friedman, Herbert 170 Friedman, Jeffrey B 426 Friedman, Marshall 234 Friedman, Melvyn M 172 Friedman, Mildred 426 Friedman, Phyllis G 144 Friedman, William R. ..190,228,400.426 Friedrich, Lynne 130 Frieman, Judy 109 Fries, Donald 426 Friesema, Gail A 426 Friess, Brennis R 208 Frische, Barbara A 237 Fritz_, Alvin E 183 Frolich, Wolfgang H 164 Frome, Lee 401 Fromhart, Mary L 222 Frontczak, Arthur T 182 Frosh Weekend 346 Frost, Kathryn 145 Frost, Martha C 152 Frost, Ruth Ann 153 Frumin, Arnold 1 241,426 Fry, James P 242 Frye, Martha C 223 Fuchs, Carol A. ...-. 138 Fucinari, Caro A 225 Fuder, Edwin J 64,426 Fuguet-Shaw, Gay G 206,367 Fulcher, David H 426 Fulgoni, Louis C 230 Fuller, Mrs 126 Fuller, Barbara J 139 Fuller, Elsie R 44 Fuller, James E 247426 Fuller, Pamela K 133 Fuller, Patricia L 208 Fuller, Robert B 426 Fuller, Stanley E 424 Fulton, Frank A 320 Fultz, David B 205 Kunlc, Margaret C 142 Funkhouser, Constance 153 Funkhouser, Jacob 194 Fuog, Nancy J 208 Furnas, Sally A 237 Furth, Eva J 148 Furtsch, Carol 424 Furtsch, Thomas A 77,327424 Fuss, Donald F 181 Futterman, Henry A 234 G Sell, Richard C 219 Gaasch, William H Gaba, Leonard H 42 Gadowski, Douglas R 226,427 Gaffke, Suzanne H 334 Gaffney, James B 246 Gaidos, Geoffrey F 229 Gaikeman, Susan D 208,427 Gaishin, Gloria A 141 Galanter, Ruth 88,156,399 476 Irotfjrrs Urtttalj Imports 1119 So. University Avenue Tailors Clothiers-Furnishers looi You ' ll Rtmrabtr Home Cocking 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 U.S. 14 at Dixboro Near Ann Arbor SENIOR Like to get in on the ground floor and stay there? Sorry, we can ' t help you. But we do have lots of room for first- rate seniors who want to get places fast in the communications industry. Seniors with a flair for science, engineering, business, accounting, management and personnel work. You can find out how you fit into this business in just one interview. See your Placement Counselor now and 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 477 Galarneault. John K 219,427 Galanzal, Stel 212 Galbraith, Bruce W 226.347 Galbraith, Judith G 208 Gale, Mary A 214,427 Galens 402 Galinkin, Carol 148 Gallagher, Terrence 95 Gallancy, Carole R 146 Galland, James S 242 Galland, Karen L 154,427 Gallatin, Judith E 142 Galletfe, Constance 427 Gallihugh, William L 184 Gallivan, Richard G 427 Gallo, William J 171 Gallogly, William G 207 Gallop, Linda A 154,346 Galloway, Arnold J 203,427 Galloway, Thomas L 169 Galonska, Richard E 245 Galvin, ' Cecelia 220,369,427 Gambell, Gaye E 427 Gambell, James W 427 Gamma Delta 334 Gamma Phi Beta 220 Gammer, Carole E 146 Gannaway, Nancee J 427 Gannon, David J 342 Gans, Rosalind L 404,427 Ganschow, Ann 154 Ganter, Susan ' B 129 Ganter, William A 242 Gantz, Sarah B 135 Garcia, David L 205 Garcia, Vicente F 175 Gardhouse. Judith A. ...202,346,394,427 Gardner, Kay L 193 Gardner, Richard L 184,253 Garfield, David G 173.351 Garfcema, Sue 369 Garland, John M 181 Garrels, Dennis E 162,235 Garrels, Robert F 235,342 Garrett, Arlene J 216 Garrett, Jack C 218,351 Garrick, James G 94,427 Garrish, Theodore J 194 Garrison, Philip T 173,242 Garry, Jane F 427 Gasdorf, Kathryn S 233 Gaskill, Thomas R 342 Gaskin, David M 226 Gaskins, Lawrence L 170 Gasnier, Suzanne 198 Gassenheimer, Earl H 73,427 Gates, Judith L |4Q Gatien, Lionel J 408,427 Gauer, Mary K J8I Gauthier, Merilee J 134 Gautz, Judith F 133,329,427 Gaxioia, Alec ' 395 Gay, Peter W ' ' 191 Geary, Robert B ..167,175 Gebben, Jacqueline E 136 Gechter, Lawrence R |7 Geddet I3t Gedrovics, Mudite 56,142 Gee, Mary A . . 427 Geiger, Dale E ...235 Geiger, David S 179 Geisler, Barbara R 133 Geisler, Sandra A 113,408 Geist, Franklin H. . 312427 Geist, Gretel M . ' ...J49 Gelbman, Alan G 182427 Gelesko, Fred R ..... ' 163 Gelios, Dolores M 126,127,142,399 Gelman, Lloyd D 402 Gelman, Ruth E J96 Gemmill, Clive D ...247 Gencoz, Nina D ..All Gendler, Phyllis E 427 Generation 386-387 Genner, Janis P 235 Gentinne. Juliana M 130,427 Gentry, Sandra L 1 57 374 George, Lewis N 427 Georger, Phillip 192,342 Gerbel, Carroll 427 Gerch, Barbara J 149 Gerhold, Clinton H 219 Gerich, Jerry W 229 Gerlach, Bonnie K 222 Gerlach, Jozsef ' 242 Germann, Edna M 42? Gerould, Robert C .m Gerrish, Paul C !!]|75 Gershinzon, Bettina 27 Gerson, Patricia L 236 Gerstenberger, William J74 Gerzanics, Sharolynn (4| Geshel. Mary M 427 Gesler, Ralph A 240 Gessner, Charles H 396 Gething, Thomas W 340,341,427 Geyman, Bruce |7| Gibbons, Winton G. 76 Gibbs, Earl K ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' .n Gibbs, Meridith A 208 Gibbs, Sandra J. . 147 Gibbs, Walter L ' . ' . ' .427 Gibson, Diane L 214,427 Gibson, Lloyd B. , 312,295 G bson, Mary A 427 Giefel, Judy T 154 Giesen, Philip C 246 Gieske, Dale W 427 Gifford, Norman P 181 Gilbert and Sullivan 370 Gilbert, Barbara Jean ....336,344,345 346,347,394 Gilbert, Richard M 174 Gilbert, Robert E 226 Gilbert, Susan R 145 Gilbert, Warren D 184,327 Gilchrist, Patricia 135 Gilden, Alexandra 127 Gildersleeve, Julie 211 Giles, Lucinda S ' .-; 154 Giles, Robert S 253 Gillanders, John D 267,396 Gillard, Donald K 173 Gilleland. Margaret 237428 Giller, Gary D 240 Gillette, Robert H 219 Gillis, Donald E _ 343 Gillman, Michael J 257,379,395,428 Gilman, Harriet M 428 Gilmore, Grace A 157 Gilmore, James D 174 Gilpin, Richard W 225 Gilson, Fred T 181 Gilson, Frederick T 351 Gilson, Rodman P 428 Gingell, Milda J 113 Ginger, George L 240 Ginsberg, Bonita S 146,382 Ginsburg, Arthur J 248 Ginsburg, David S 163,228 Ginsburg, Susan 196428 Ginter, Cynthia J 428 Giss, Clarice A 154 Givens, Donovan H 97,428 G|elsteen, Sandra L 142 408 Glader. Margo 153 Gladstein, Mark 256 Gladstone, Kenneth M 178,330 Glaser, Tony 219 Glaser, Sharon F 343 Glass, Sherry M 428 Glazer, Sharon 236 Glazer, Stephanie B 196 Gleason, William E 190,191,218,341 Glendening, Wallace 204 Glennie, Philip G 428 Glezen, Jack R 217,428 Glick, Brian 88 Glick, Jane S 157345 Glicken, Naomi J 149 Glinka, David J 270 Globig, Patricia G 428 Glomset, Martha A 193 Glover, Margaret L 157 Glowacke, Marilyn A 237,428 Glueckman, Joan S J55 Gnewuch, Arthur K 207,401 Gnewuch, James H 207 Godden, Mary 1 206,186 Godfrey, Culver C ' 175 Goeckel, Charles R ... K Goergen, Thomas G 175,194 Goetz, Eleanor S 56 Goetz, Sandra L 428 Gogmbah, Melvin 164 Goines, Myra J 126,127,354,393,428 Goist, Elaine G 128 Goist, Glenn W 184 Golboro, Barbara R 196,428 Gold, Burton J . ' 428 Goldberg, Gerald N 428 Goldberg, Janet H 133 Goldberg, Marilyn B 142 Goldberg, Sheila A. ' . 154 Goldberg, Stuart S 256 Goldboss, Gail L 216 Golden, Gale 1 428 Golden, Patricia 193,378 Golden, Sandra K 223,428 Goldhamer, Donald H 248 Goldin, Judith E 236,328 Goldman, Alan R . ' 238 Goldman, Barry A 238 Goldman, Carole S 216,428 Goldman, Charles D . ' |83 Goldman, Louis S 428 Goldman, Marvin 228 Goldman, Sheila D 152,196 Goldman, Susan (46 Goldman, Thomas 428 Goldner, Nancy T 387 Goldschmidt, Jule M 149 Goldsmith, Daniel S 350 Goldsmith, Jeffrey S 253 Goldsmith, John A 219,396 Goldstein, Alex J 181 Goldstein, Carole N 149 Goldstein, Henry R 183 Goldstein, Janet 151 Goldstein, Nancy E 236,428 Goldstein, Rober A . ' 238 Goldstein, Toby-Lee 153 Goldstein, Wynne 154 Golf 318-319 Golke, Eric D 333,334,428 Golts, Uldis R 428 Gomberg (South Quad) 169 Gomez, Ann Louise 222.399 Gomez, William M 73,189,190,207, 400,428 Gonzalez, Esther C 130 Gonzalez, Eugene F 342 Gonzalez, Noel 181 Good, Mary E 258 Goodall, Stuart N 241 Goode, Michael J 228 Goodell, Beverly A 145 Goodell, Paul D 428 Goodhouse, Judy 345 Goodman, Eugenie D 128,399 Goodman, Karen L 147 Goodman, Linda R 155 Goodman, Martin 1 256,428 Goodman, Phillip M 241 Goodman, Susan E 428 Goodrich, Janet M 145 Goodrich, Victor Jr 428 Goodstein, Susan B 154 Goodwin, John 217,428 Gooze, Gerald R 170,197 Gordon, Gleen E ' . 64 Gordon, Judith V, 127,144347 Gordon, Julie B 235 Gordon, Maxine 155 Gordon, Michael D 163 Gordon. Robert D 232 Gordon, Stephen R 175 Gordon, Teri A 149 Gorman, Robert L 171.249,351 Gorman, Stuart 1 74,162 Gorski, Kenneth S 170 Goss, Georgia B 428 Gossett, Mary L 214 Gossom, Sandra S 222 Gotberg, Iris J 214 Gotschall, Donna 224408 Gottlieb, Charles R . ' 238 Gottlieb, Sheldon L 248 Gottschalk, Joanne K 428 Gould, Ann 195394 Gould, Edmund P 72,7375176178 428 Gould, Murray J 428 Gould. Sandra S 198 Gould, Stuart E 428 Goulet, Joseph R 402 Gower, Diane G 129 Gower, Gale L 129 Gozdzik, Frederick J J65 Grabb, Raymond D 429 Grabois, Jane L 128 Graef, Peter J 330 Graf, Prof. Otto 350 Graff, Barry D 172 Graham, A lice D 135 Graham, Dprothy M 224 Graham, Karen N 220,429 Graham, Marcia A J53 Graham, Patricia J 429 Graham, Robert N 429 Graham, Susan M 127 Grams, Mary M 157 Grandell, Mary E 137 Grange, Gail F 235 Granger, Lynne L 133 Granger, Richard L 173 Granito, Gennaro F 226 Granse, Richard P 255,408 Grant, Carrie S 128 Grant, Katherine 342 Grant, Marcia 145 Grant, Paul R 238 Grant, Toodd T 218270 398 Grashoff, Linda K 136 Grass, Alan B |73 Grathwol, Lynne N 193 Graube, Maris 185 Graubner, Sandra Lee 130 Graul, Timothy A 185 Gray, Annette L 208,429 Gray, Carol J 193 Gray, Charlie E 57,429 Gray, Don W . ' 143 Gray, Gail E 130 Gray, Jon C v 173 Gray, Margaret A 153,155,429 Graybow, Steve |g| Graydon, John W 173,351 Grayson, Jeffrey L 180 229 Grayson, Michael ' 174 Grdjich, Boris 429 Grebe, Carolyn L 208 Green, Antoinette G 140 Green, Carol L 214 Green, David 342 Green, Etta M 130,199,399 Green, Judith K 144 Green, Larry E 429 Green, Lois C 216,328 Green, Margaret A . ' (44 Green, Margie L 235 Green, Pamela L 139 Green. Raymond W 254 Greenberg, Barbara E 186196 354,394,429 Greenberg, Gail C 140 Greenberg, Marian J 399 Greenberg, Marsha A 429 Greenberg, Ronald M 190,249,429 Greenburg, Ruth S 141 Greenberger, Robert 62,429 Greenbury, Ruth Ann 258 Greene (Eait Quad) 163 Greene, Ellen L 216 Greene, Howard W 171 Greene. James S 238 Greene, John B 160 Greene, Willard J 429 Greene, William R 429 Greenes, Robert A 249 Greenfield, Bruce M 218,327,429 Greenglass, Nancy 236 Greenhill, Neil J 197 Greening, Charles B 429 Greenleaf, Elizabeth 144 Greenlee, Gary D 172 Greenman, Kay L 154 Greenstein, Allan D 248 Greenstein, Barbara 137,140 Greenstein, Lin " da H 399 Greenwald, Dale E 216 Greenwald, Emery C 200,429 Greenwold, Douglas J 163 Greenwood, Lesley F 147 Gregg, Gloria A 68,150.329 Gregg, John M 226,312,395,429 Gregor, Jean M 186,213 Gregory, Leonard G 333 Gregory, Thomas K 179 Gregory, Timothy E 182 Greig, John W 64 Greiling, Paul T 175 Greimel, Jean M 193,429 Grenlund, Mary E 429 Gretzler, Leah B 429 Grey, Al 234 Griep, John A 118 Griffin, James E 242 Griffith, Carolyn R 132 Griffith, David B 404 Griffith, Georgia M 258 Griffith, Michael S 245 Griffith, Richard 179 Griffiths, Malvina G 193,429 Griffiths, Thomas W 253 Grigg, Lyn Ann 223 Grigg, Ted 247 Grika, Joyce 147 Grinvalds, Ulvis 175 Gristle, Linda E 216,429 Gritter, Joyce E 136,347 Gritzmacher, Nancy E 150 Grobe, Joanne E 143,151 Groesbeck, Dr. Edward 332 Groff, Leslie L 135 Groff, Linda J 211 Groff, Thomas R 207 Gronlund, James R 181 Groom, Bruce M 218 Groom, David A 106,255 Grosberg, Susan E 236 Gross, Carolyn R 236 Gross, Lawrence 238 Gross, Leila A 220 Gross, Michael P 173 Grossbart, Elaine K 151 Grossman, Alexanne 113,202,429 Grossman, Ellen R 144 Grossman, Marilyn K 196,367,399 Grossnickle, Neil E 120 Grote, Harry |85 Grove, Linda M 202 Grove, Nancy J 429 Grover, William R 251 Grow, David A 429 Grubaugft, Beatrice K 134 Gruber, Miriam 399 Grumet, Gerald N 248429 Grunwald, Heidi M 429 Gruskin, Sanford E 173 Grzesiek, Judith A 137 Gucky, Gerrit B 63 Gudan, Frank 169,429 Guenther, John S 164 Guenther, Richard H 200 Guenther, Robert E 257 Guenzel, Robert E 177 Guerard, Joyce D 224 Guest, Julia F 224 Guffey, Barbara S 224,368 Guggenheim, Myra S 142381 Guhl, Yvette M 149 Guile, Nancy S 128 Guinn, Dean A 161 Guion, Kenneth J 429 Gulbransen, John M 55,177 Guldberg, Thomas E 245 Gulden, Daniel Y 63429 Gulliver, Karen J 68,237 Gunn, Katherine 141 Gunn, Robert C 205 Gurkan, Almet 429 Gurvey, Martin H 342 Gus, Myron B 62,429 Gusky, Henry 429 Gussin, Daniel A 170 Gussin, Gary N 379,429 Gustafson, David H 75 478 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 Servic-e " BAN Kl NG... A Career with a Future Michigan National Bank ' s Progressive Banking Practices Provide Better Oppor- tunities For Career-Minded Personnel. Write to: Robert L. Harley, Asst. Vice-President Michigan National Bank, Lansing, Michigan MICHIGAN NATIONAL BANK BATTLE CREEK CHARLOTTE FLINT GRAND RAPIDS LANSING MARSHALL PORT HURON SAGINAW " Banking That Is Building Michigan " 051 479 Gustafson Ellen C. 393.430 Gustairs Diane G 142 Gustavson, Richard E. Gustine, Robert D Gutknecht Roy L 72,177 219,430 ....173,334 Gutknecht, Roy L 173 334 Guttentag, Stuart M Guy, Gloria A Guyer, Martin E Gyde, John M 175 22-1 394 430 62 1 74 Hammond, Stephen H. Han, Richard Hanchett, Kenneth R. . Hancock, Linda J. ... Hancock. Myra L. 182 181 430 .155.342 56,202 Gymnastics 308 H Haan, Haar, Haas, Haas, Haas, Haas, Haaz, M. E. D. J. Robert A. Floyd L. . llene G. .. Klaus F. . Marilyn A. Stephen S. Ignatius Haba. Gerald Haber, Linda Habib, Susan Hack, Judith Hack, Lawrence S. Hackenberger, James Hackett, John T Hackett, Mrs. T. W. Haddix, Peter L. ... Hadley, James F. 395,430 ' Haessler, Robert W. Haessler, Robert W. Haeusler, Roy C. ... Hagadone, Beth B. .. Hagen, Nancy A 237 Hagens, Gary W 174 Hager, Charlene K 156 Hagglund, Mary M 193 Hagland, Bethany A 211 Hague, Brenda J 149 Hagusch, Ruth 193 Hahn, Lewis A 197 Haidt, James G 246 Haight, Arthur S 95 217 176,181 149 251,430 156 256,430 228 430 236 224,430 430 430 430 207 184 50 ...229.350,354. Haight, Diane M. Hairston, Dr. N. ... Haislip, Robert W. Haist, Lois J Halt, Wendy M. . Hajec, Stanley F. . Mrs. Alice . Douglas F. . James S. . . . John Stanley R. . Susanna Daniel B. . Marc F. ... Charles W. Marcia N. Neil F. ... Carolyn J. . John T. Hale, Hale, Hale, Hale, Hale, Hale, Hales, Halevi Haley, Haley, Haley, Halik, Halkola Hall, Benjamin L. Hall, Charles H . Hall. David G. ... Donald K. . Frederick S. Helen C. ... Jay W Jon K Prof. King . . Laura M Robert B. ... Robeit C. ... Ronald S. Tobey C. Valerie A. . William D. Hall, Hall, Hall, Hall Hall, Hall, Hall Hall Hall Hall, Hall, Hall Hall. 207 207 2, 73,74 430 211 336 177 142,430 152 430 208 1 73 23? 44,158 343 134 239 157,197 250 430 252 343 430 267,270 165 168 208 247 128 210 301 76 138 173 120 430 156 322 232 Halladay, Orlynn J 430 Hallberg, Parker F 176,180,430 Hallen, Sally A 154 Hallenbeck, Susan J 148 Haller, David R 255 Hallock, William W 240 Halpenny, Carol J 133 Halperin, Janice M 144,366 Halperin, Thomas E 184,256 Halperin, Carol 144 Halperin, Peggy L 132 Halstead. John . . ... 2,0, 290,392,430 Halstead. Nancy R 155 Halsted, Mrs. M 354 Halward, Mary A. Hamann, Gary W. Hamilton, Martha Hamilton. William Hamlin, Karl S Hamma, John F Hammer, Claire E. ... Hammer, Edwin J Hammer, Richard E. . Hammer, Thomas F. ... Hammerschmidt. Jan R. Hammerslag, Charles . Hammersley. Margaret Hammond. James K. Hammond, Michael M. 222 180 144 A 94,173 144 181 430 94 204 280 ...109,431 56 399 ....54.430 ...210 Hancock, William D 205 Hand, Eugene A 194 Handel, Alvis 127 Handgren. Bob 252 Handler, Stuart B 430 Handmaker, Richard 162 Hanes, " Mom " 214 Haney, Donna K 134 Hanlon, Ronald R 205,430 Hannah, Donald W 270,290,291 Hanover, Bruce W 251 Hans, Barbara J 430 Hanselman, Warren J 219 Hansen, Edward A 183 Hansen, Edward C 430 Hansen, Lonnie G 177 Hansen Lorene S 148 Hansen, Peter E 75,430 Hansen, Charon J 147 Hanson, Linscott R 95 Hanson, Per K 354,355,398 Hanson, Sally J 237,393,430 Hansz, Richard L 164 Hanthorn, Gail P 208,265 Hantman, Harold R 174 Hanula, Fay C 430 Harbert, David 219 Hard Roger A 430 Hard, Susan L 220 Harding, Judith L 430 Harding, Thomas B 207 Harding, Zelda M 156 Hardy, Patricia A 157,430 Hardy, Thomas H 430 Harhold, Dorothy A 136,430 Haring, James F 175 Hariri, Rafi 363 Harlan, Jocye L 193 Harmon. Michael J 219 Haroutunian, Judy A. Harper, Herbert E. Harper, Mary L. Harrah. Michael W. Harrington, Joseph A. Harris, Allen C Harris, Barry L. Harris, Carol A. Harris, Catherine A. Harris, David H. Harris, Helen F. Harris, Harris Harris Harris Harris Harris, Harris. 431 226 157 378 ..200 ..169 238 202 ....202 ....373 180,202 G 431 Jane C 237,431 Lee M 219 Margaret J 220 Mary L 133 Rita . 431 Robin D. . Harris, Susan R. Harris, William J. Harris, William R. Harrison, Benjamin Harrison, Charles M. Harrison, Curtis A. Harrison. Gerald V. Harrison. Lois H. . . Harrison, Lois J. . . Harrison, William .. Harryman, Mrs. Hart, Barbara S. .. Hart, Marilyn G. .. Hart, William R. .. Hartfelder. Gail S. Hartley, Thomas K. Hartlieb, Chuck ... Hartman, Edith E. .. Hartsig, David E. Hartson, Hillyard R. Hartt, David B. . . . . Hartung Rolf Hartwell, Alice E. Hartwell, Tyler D. Hartwig, C. D Hartwig, Cynthia J. Harvey, Robert L. Harvey, William T. Harvie, Carol L. Harwith, Ronald M. Harwood. Carolyn L. Harwood. Darcy F. Haselby, Ray C. .. Haselwood. James E. Mariorie E. W. 130 88.393,431 252 ...228.431 57 250 437 181 136 222 17? 174 127 346 256 141 431 212 106,393 177 255 177 106 187 192,431 431 ..142 369,393.431 164.431 73 131 170 431 128 431 ...173 Haskel, Mariorie E 154 Hasley, Andrew D 253 Hassel, Judith E 195 Hasselbach, William 163 Hassell, Richard L 252 Hastings, Darryl J 431 Hatcher, President Harlan H. ...41,42 Hate, Diane 368 Hatfield, Patricia A 431 Haugh, Richard M 57 Haun, Judith A 233.431 Haus, Kenneth P 73,431 Hauser, Mark R 173 Havens. Judith A 132 Haviland, Donald R. ...253 Hawkins, Margaret E. . 130,431 Hawley, Ernest N 209 Hawley, John A 225 Hawley, Richard A. . 378 Hawthorne, Ruth 136 Hawthorne, Thomas H. 165 Haworth, W 255 Hayden (East Quad) . 144 Hayden, Charles W 242 Hayden, Thomas E. ...354,378,404 Hayes, Andrew 149 Hayes, Margaret M. 224,431 Hayes, Robert O 230 Hayes, Thomas L 98 Hayman, Edward H. ... ..219,400,431 Hays, Patricia A .143,145 Hays, Richard B 251 Hayward, Alan L 50 Hazen, Carol M 128 Hazen, Dennis 178 Hazelton, Bart C 242 Hazzard, Richard W. .. 255,341 Head, Margaret A. 129 Heagerty, Patricia L. .. 128 Heal, John G L52.43I Heald. James C 431 Heald, Raymond R 218 Heaphy, William J 190,400 Healy, Michael J 229 Healy, Mark 179 Hearin, Larry E 431 Hearl, Jerry A 431 Heath, Fred E 342 Heath, Robert T 326 Heaven ' rich, Charles .... 173 Heavner, Nancy S 198 Hebert, Frederick B 183 Hecht, Dwight W. 98 Heck, Jack C ..247,431 Heckaman. Susan J. 141 Hectorians 400 Hedding, Dale P 72,73.76 Hedlund, Douglas A. . 431 Hedlund, Sonja A , 2 431 Heeke, Daniel L. .. 17? Heeke, David W 63 Heemstra, Lois S 244,431 Heetderks, Henry D. .. 118 Hefferan, Robert F. ... 207 Hefferan, Suzanne H. .. 12? Hegg, Sandra V 198 Heichelbech, Paul R. .. 252 Heidbreder, William .. 161 Heideman, Janet 146 Heideman, Judith L. . 148 Heiden, Gay C 223 Heiden, James S 250 Heikkinen, Ralph J 177 Heil Paul W 124 Heilbrunn, Howard 1. 177 Heinicke, Jane D 431 Heinle. Tim M 242 Heinrick, Mary B. ... l?6 Heins, Paul R 341 Heintz, Judith A 133 Heinz. Eleanor J 198 Heiserman, Glenn R. .. 334 Heitzig, William R 431 Held, Barbara 431 Helen Newberry 12? Helen, Newberry 12? Helf, Gayle T ..104 192,343 Helfenstein, Carolyn KO Hellems Harper K 212 Heller, Frederic W 230 Heller, George N 223.342 Heller, Jean S 147 Heller, Kenneth 1 .. .401,431 Heller, Susan E 431 Helmich, Darlene E 258,334 Helminski, Edward L. .. 259 Helmreich, Thomas J. . . 164 Heltman, Susan L 149 Helzberg, Richard M. . ...256,360,298 Helzerman, Ralph F ...171.341 Hemenway, Stephen A. 235 Hemke, Donald M 175 Hemple, Stuart J 240 Hemsen, Jean R 136 Hencken, Richard A. . 431 Hendershott, Marcus ... 94 Henderson ? 137 Henderson, Alma J. ....134 Henderson, Barbara A. 343 Henderson, Judith Bl .. 213 Henderson, Richard 2 .. 239 Henkel, Pamela C 148 Hennick, Sharon L 213 Henning, Carolyn D. .. 214 Hennink, Ann S 129 Henry. Patricia J Henrich. Victor E 202 73,431 Henry, Ardeth J 3,198 Henry, Bonita L 141 Henry Charles R 252 Henry, Harold W 431 Henry, Janet A 206 Henry, Judith V 198 Henry, Myrla J 149,399 Henry, Steven P Hensinger, Robert N. . 212 ?5 Henzel, John H ?8 Hepler, Mrs. Lillian . . . . 251 Herbert, Frederick A ......... 226,341 Herbst, Robert W ........... 113,181 Herbstman, Clifford .......... 145,248 Herhold, Brent C ................. 183 Heric, Judith A ............. 432 Heric, Linda L ............... 220,367 Hering, Kathryn A ........ ' ,112,431 Herkimer, Janet H ............. 147 Herkowitz, Jacquelin ............ 148 Herman, Dean ............... 179 Herman, Deborah A ............ 135 Herman, Joan C ............. 206,432 Herman, Judith L .............. 147 Herman, Marvin L ............... 432 Hermann, Fred J ............. ?i9,257 Hermanoff, Michael .............. 392 Hermansen, Bruce T ............. 408 Herndon, William T ............... 432 Harold, John D ............... 160,165 Herrick, Barbara L .............. 151 Herrick, John T ................. 164 Herrick, Paul S ........... 340,341,396 , Herrick, Robert H Herrick, William C Herriman, -Margaret M Herrington, Roger D Herrold, John D Herschelman, Philip Hersee, Sandra E Hersh, Karen J Hershberg, Susan E 215 215 129 432 163 162 202 216 141 Hertlein, William E ............. 180 Hertler, Janet A ................. 134 Hertzberg, Herbert L ......... 62,432 Herzina, Patricia A ........... 135,143 Herzog, Bertram ................. 360 Heselton, Frank R ........... 176,180 Hespian, Wm .................... 247 Hess, Barbara A ................. 432 Hess, Martha E 155 Hess, Mary D 237 Hess, Molly J 198 Hessel, George G ...184,408,432 Hestenes, Marshall D. 432 Hester, Barbara J 148 Hetmanski, Ruth 134 Hetrick, Charles D 219 Hettrick, William E 104,342 Hetzel, Theodore D. .. 432 Heuer, Gerald R 334 Heuer, Jeffrey G 209 Heuschele, Ralph W. ... 27 Heustis, Christine G. 129 Hewitt, Alvin M 63 Hewitt, Jerry T 330 Hewitt, Sarah E 342 Hey, David C 242 Heyman, Susan B 136,347 Heyn, William C 163 Heyner, Gregory J 98 Heyt. John W 210 Hiatt. Robert D 22? Hickey Sharon 195,432 Hickman, Peter K 432 Hicks, Fred W 176,184 Hicks, Sharon K 149 Hieronymus, James L 175 Higgins, Daniel W 175 Higgins, Gordon B 225 Higgins, Hugh Howard 183 Higgs, Charles E 301 Highhill, John C 183 Highley, Florence ' ? 135 Hilborn, Judith A. . Hilborn, Myra M. ... Hildebrand, Willard Hildebrandt Larry L. Hildebrandt. Wilfrie Hilderley, Sandra J. Hilei. " Hill, James Hill, John Gamber .... Hill, John H Hill, Karen J Hill, Richard F Hill, Thomas B Hilliard, Bryant A. .. Hilligan, Patricia J. Hillman, James L. Hilt, Susan E Hilton, Mary F Hilty, Elizabeth C. .. Hinckley, Caroline R. Hinckley, William T. HinHley, Loiihe R. ... Hiniker, Michael J. Hinks, Diana M Hinkson, Edmund M. Hinnegan, Kenneth A. Hinnen, Michael L. .. Hinsdale, (Alice Lloyd) 13? Hinsdale (East Quad) 145 Hinshaw, David L 182 Hinton, Frederick L 232 Hinton, La Verne 150 Hirata, Joyce M 432 Hiratsuka, Linda S 109.410.432 Hirota. 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Christine 141 Holmberg, Emil B 161 Holmes, Anne 343 Holmes, Anthony R 184 Holmes, Charlotte A 433 Holmes, Helen J 109,131 Holmes, Linod 225 Holmes, Marjorie 244 Holmes, Mary J 214 Holmes Nancy A 133 Holmquist, Ann V 148 Holstein Susan A 195.433 Holt, Richard D 166 Holtan, Lynne J 193 Holthues, Karen A 196 Holtzman, Karen S 145 Holvick, Karen R 146 Homan, Linda J 193 Homecoming 360 -361 Homeyer, Richard D 210,433 Hondrop, Gary J 175,209 Hondrop, Gordon R 402 Hong, Donald 113 Hood, David J 219 Hood, Earl E 315,398 Hoofter. Andy ?47 Hooker, Robert R 209 Hooper. Patricia A 224 Hoopingarner, Larry 182 Hoops, Frederick K 401 Hoover, Anne K 139 Hoover. Juliana 193 Hopkins, Barbara L 140 Hopkins, John L 164,230 Hopper Michael S 433 Hori. Randall M 174 Hornbacher, Faith L 154 Hornbacher, Frederic 72,205 Hornbeck. William H 219 Hornburg, Ruth E 135 Homer, Robert G 184 Hornick, Michael P 178,192 Horton, Ralph E 182 Horvath, Carol A 145 Horvath, Steve S ..175 Horwitz, Debra R 373 Hoshel, Margaret E 132,393,433 Hosking, Curtis E 175 Hosier, Charles F 327,433 Hosmer, Candra J. . ' . 342 Hotch. Douglas Riple 181 Hotchkiss, Brian L 95 Hotchkiss, Fredrica 258 Houck, Carol A 149 Houck, George B 225 Hough, Janice E 142 Houghtaling, James A 433 Houghton, Carol M 198 Houk, Alice R 134,333 Houk, Nancy M 153 House, Susan A 258,433 Householder, Judy K 224 Housel, Karen V 150 Houseman, Ronald J 74,433 Houseworth, David W 433 Houtman, John L 191,270 Houtman, Paul K ..118 Howard, Robert E 215 Howard, Roger B 342 Howard, Sherrel G 327 Howard, Wendall R 209 Howard, William A 177 Howatt, Susan L 233,433 Howbert, James B 215 Howe, Gerald L :63,433 Howell, B. C 225 Howell, Jean E 433 Howell, John E 331,401 Howes, Roberta L 433 Howland, Elizabeth P 211 Hoyles, Michael R 433 Hribar, Louis F 433 Hrynik, Thomas F 259 33 Hrzina, Joseph 433 Hsu, Peter 363 Huber (South Quad) 170 Huber, Charles M 217 Huber, Margaret J 109,148 Hubley, Susanna Y. 433 Hudec, Rebecca A 146 Hudecek, Donald J 63 Hudelson, ' Curt W 75,433 r ' ' jdson, Paul-A.-idre iS5 Huebner, James V 93 Huebner, Karl W 433 Huebner, Wayne G i4 Huebsch, Kay L 236 Huer, Gerald 181 Huesmann, Louis R 165 Huesmann, Nancy R 258 Huggard, Susan M 220433 Huggett. David 190 Hughes, David A 257 Hughes, John E 257 Hughes, Pamela S 142 Hughes, Roberick E 74 Huizenga, Jack W 158,326.433 Huizenga, Theodore B 74 Huizing, Terry E 433 Hull, David N 133 Hull, Hester A 195 Hull, Roger W 181 Hull, William R 257 Hulse, Sally A 258 Hulsker, William F 343 Hummel, Barbara G 214 Humphrey, Harold E 235 Humphrey, Marilyn L 149,334 Humphrey, Robin J 245 Humphries, Barbara M 433 Humphries, Ralph S 179 Hung, Sai-Kwong Sylv . 172 Hunley, William H 433 Hunsche, Nancy L. . 130433 Hunt (Mary Markley) J49 Hunt, Maurice A 164 Hunter, Dale 182 Hunter, David D 210 Hunter, MacArthur 183 Hunter, Robe rt 1 350 Hunter, Sharon K 211 Hunter, Stephen K -...229 Hunter, Thomas E 179 Huntington, Curtis E 183 Huntington, Jeffrey 175 Huntington, Patricia 198 Huntwork, Judith 237.433 Huntzicker, James J 207 Hurchik, Vera 433 Hurlich, Martin A 183 Hurst, Judith A 141 Hurwitz, Barbara M 433 Hurwitz, Myrna A 216 Hurzog, Bud 256 Husk, George R 164 Husted, Forbes P 169 Hutchens, Holly B 154 Hutchins, Lee R 180 Hutchinson, Marcia A 224,433 Hutensky, Martin 174 Hutson, Jeffrey W. 246 Huttula, Charles S 64,433 Huysken, Mary E 195 Hyatt, Linda M 224,349 Hykes, Susan L 129 Hyman, Bert A 179 yman, Elaine A 148 Hyslop, Robert S 232 Hysong, Judith S 131 I Icke, Judith F. . ...433 Idema, Philip M 190,209,400 IFC 189,190 Ikola, Raymond J 254 llton, Marcia A 154 ngersoll, Nancy L 149 merman, Judy S 149 ngerson, Royal E 250 nnes, Phyllis A 433 nnes, Marcia E 201 nternational Week 362 ntramural Sports 261-264 pson, Kenneth B 254 9C 158,159 rgens, Alice E 130 rons, Kathryn L 220,399 rvine, Kenneth A 205 rving, William H 95 rwin, Christine M 128 rwin, Nancy K 128 rwin, Patricia A 258,434 rwin, Robert S 163 rwin, Thomas C 240 rwin, William J 205 SA 363 sac, Herbert L 47 saacson, Jules J 256 sackson, Carol R 143 sbell, Robert G 95 senberg, William C 177 ser, Martin 183 sley, Floyd W 169,331 sotalo, Caro A 127,136 srael, Joan B 148 stock, Verne G. . .: 210 van, Larry E 174 ves, Miss L 344 vory, Jo A 130 Jablonski, Patricia 155 Jach, Garvase J 209 Jach, Philip E 253 Jachim, Robert J 235 Jack, Caro IF 148 Jackier, Lawrence S 171 Jackoboice, Frances 173 Jackson, Anita 343 Jackson, Marion E 137 Jackson, Pauline E 144 Jackson, Philip 183 Jackson, Richard H 128,191 Jackson, Susan F 237 Jackson, Thomas L 161 Jackson. William J 190.251,434 Jaco, James R 242 Jacob, H. J 241 Jacobowitz, John R 234 Jacobs, Alan M 200 Jacobs, Edward K 161 Jacobs, Judith . . . . ' 434 Jacobs, Norman M 97 Jacobs, Raymond A 434 Jacobs. Robert D 175 Jacobs, Ruth H 127,150,317 Jacobsen, Mogens B 120 Jacobson, Diane R 149,367 Jacobson, Joel G 364,373,374 Jacobson, Mary L 137 Jacobson, Osman F 256 Jacobson, Richard E 238 Jacobson, Susan P 135 Jaffee, Alan H 179,343 Jahr, Jeffrey L 173 Jakubiak, Paul J 134 James, Kay Y 208 James, Kirsten B 434 James. Richard 177 James, Robert M 434 James, Ronald G 179 James. Sheilah S 202,434 James, Thomas R 54 Janeway, Timothy 98 Janis, Patricia A 130 Janowski, Sylvin N 171 Janowsky, Carol A 434 Jansma, Marcia K 138 Jantausch, Patricia ; ..I93 Janter, Thomas B 98 Japha, Anthony F. . . ., 238 Jarchow, Edward R 174 Jardine, Marv F 135 Jarecki, Judith C 150,434 Jaress, Virginia B 208 Jarrett, Jeffrey E 197 Jarvis, Ricka D 202 Jasinski. Dennis H 171 Javoroski. Peter A 223 Jedele. Janet M 134 Jeffries, Ann B 133 Jeffries, John A 210 Jelinek. Richard C 75 Jencks, Hollis W 191 Jenkins, Barbara L 434 Jenkins, Christian 164 Jenkins, Janet M 144 Jenkins, Robert C 246 Jenkins Sandra L 195,434 Jenks, Jeffrey 238 Jenks, Hollis 162 Jennings, Roger H 250,396 Jensen, Carol A 130 Jensen, Ernest J 182 Jensen, James C 434 Jensen, Mary E 206 Jensen, Norman P 169,434 Jensen, Peter J 165,333 Jensen, Shirley H 151 Jentelson, Carol E 140 Jerome, Frances K 434 Jerome, James K 239 Jessman, Helena 406 Jeter, Betty G 138 Jewell, Carol W 394 JGP 368 Jillson, Lynne L 214,377 Jirgensons, D. R 363 Joachim, Gary R 219 Jobson, Tommy E 223,270,290,392 Joel, Linda S 141.404 Johns, Evelyn S 201 Johns, Mary C 224,393.434 Johnsmiller, Chirley Johnson, Ann M. Johnson Barbara A. ionnie K. . Jruce G. Catherine Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Cam Johnson, Charles Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson 223 133 134 434 120 136 E. Clark C. Clyde .... Cynthia A. David K. David R. C 152,434 173 252 75 150,434 1 77 77 Diane A 144 Donna 99 Johnson, Johnson, Elizabeth A. Fontain M. Gary R. Harold A. Johnson, James C. .198 225 166 50 ...225 Johnson, James D 55 Johnson, James L. Johnson, James W. . . Johnson, Janet C. Johnson, Janine L. Johnson, Joseph C. . . Johnson. Judith A. . . Johnson, Julie A Johnson, Karl W Johnson, Keith C. ... Johnson, Leonard .... Johnson, Margaret A. Johnson, Margaret E. Johnson, Marian A. Johnson, Marilyn R. . Johnson, Marilyn R. Johnson, Nancy J Johnson. Nancy J. Johnson. Patsy A. Johnson. Richard A. Johnson, Robert C. Johnson, Robert E. Johnson, Roderick K. Johnson, Rodney S. .. Johnson, Roger B. Johnson, Ronald L Johnson, Ruth M Johnson, Sandra -I. . . Johnson, Sonja K. Johnson, Susan C. Johnson, Suzanne H. Johnson, Timothy E. . Johnson, Virginia J. Johnson, William ' P. Johnston. Charles A. Johnston, James W. . Johnston, Lysle E. Johnston, Mary E. Johnston, Patricia M. Johnstone, Candra M. 74 165 147 193,265 215 202 154 183 218.340.341 181 222 193 .113,157,393,434 126,142 127 128,434 155 133 216.434 ....94 270,290 226 177 98 175 141 233 .... 144 ...147 157 396,434 132 180 205 56 434 ....208 224 213 ...170 Joiner. Charles W. Joint Judiciary Council 353 Jokipii, Jack R 434 Jones, Alan H 382 Jones, Brooks P 173 Jones, Cordell R 434 Jones, Gary G 434 Jones, Gretchen A 193 Jones, Howard 342 Jones, Jennifer E 133 Jones, Judy A 235 Jones, Judy Ann 235 Jones. Jug 164,205 Jones, Linda L 193 Jones, Marcia 1 142 Jones, Muriel L 148 Jones Norman L 164 Jones, Richar d L 183 Jones. Samuel B 225 Jones. Sharon K 198 Jones, Sperry J 142 Jones, Steven M 163.341 Jones. Susan A 148 Jones, Susan L 258 Jones, Thomas M 182,184 Jones, Vinetta C 130 Jordan 132,133 Jordan, Anne ' 46 Joosse. Stanley B 259,434 Jordan, Carol E 233 Jordan, David P 386,387,434 Jordan. Mary K 213,434 482 The PRETZEL BELL A Michigan Tradition Clinton Castor your host 120 EAST LIBRARY THE FAVORITE WITH ALL ALUMS AND MICHIGAN STUDENTS ORDER ANY BOOK FROM B (Jan Kjoi ' Clothes When quality is the only consideration Ann Arbor Detroit 2424 EAST STADIUM BLVD. ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN C. H. TAYLOR, Manager Telephone NOrmandy 5-6123 Member of Quality Courts United, Inc. Heated Pool 24 Hour Switchboard Service 483 Jordan, Olaf R 230 Joseph. Barry S 234 Joseph, Linda J 151 Joseph, Reda J 434 Josephs, Edythe J 434 Joslyn, Carol S 211 Joslyn, David W Joslyn, David E 182 Joss Dorothy M 258,434 Joy, Doris D 394.434 Joyce, Michael L 219 Joynt, Marie E 435 Jozwiak. Gertrude A 213 Juchartz, Conrad H 435 Judge, Charles A 229,380,398,404 Juliano. Rogelio 336 Jumisco, Joyce E 151 Junior IFC ll Junior Panhellenic 188 Junker, Carole A 201,404 Jurgens, Susan L 154 Jurges, Jeanne E 144 Jurras, John R 173 Jury, oanna L 224 Just, Richard G 241 Justin, Caren 1 138 Kaarlela. Beata E 133 Kabaker, Harvey M 170 Habaker, Thomas H 379,404.435 Kadar, Donald F 179 Kadenacy, Katherine 142 Kagan, Gerald M 197 Kager, Joan 151 Kahanowitz, Louis A 197 Kahkonent, Dorothy M 142 Kahn, Barbara A 435 Kahn, Cynthia D 153 Kahn, David L 256 Kahn, Lawrence R 197,435 Kahn. Susan E 146 Kails, Des 363 Kaiser, Carla S. Kaisen, Gregory J 212,435 Kaiser, Thomas J 120 Kakocki, Irene H 130,435 Kakozky, William A 185 Kalember, Robert L 94 Kallenback, Prof. J 266 Kalee, Robert J 435 Kallenberg, Rita L 140 Kalliel. Nora 435 Kallio, Carol N 157 Kallock, Carolyn E 208 Kallock. Rober W 435 Kalt, Melvyn B 249 Kalt, Steven R 241 Kam, Clarence Chee K 435 Kamen, Esther 435 Kaminsky, Roy A 191 Kamler, Lynn J 435 Kammer, Gerry D 210 Kammis, Ellen R 235.435 Kamyszek, Kenneth J 435 Kann, Margot B. 155 Kanner, Linda J 327,435 Kanner, Robert A 197,435 Kansier, Geo 247 Kanter, Marsha 235,367 Kantor, Jonn C 150 Kaplan, George 181 Kaplan, Myril L 435 Kaplan, Robert 388 Kaplus, Helaine R 435 Kappa Alpha Psi 221 Kappa Alpha Theta 222 Kappa Delta 223 Kappa Kappa Gamma 224 Kappa Kappa Psi 103 Kappa Sigma 225 Karagitz, Richard W 247 Karasick, Jeffrey L 256 Karchevski, Kay C 206,265 Karkkainen, Richard 73,435 Karls, John S 351 Karls, Lois A 146 Karlsberg, Robert C 97 Karlsson, Carl R 183 Karnatz, Joann 435 Karns David A 235 Karp, David W 256 Karp, Edwin 435 Karp. Herbert H 435 Karpf, Marilyn F 186.216,435 Karps, John 435 Kartalia, David E 218 Kasabach, Jacquelyn 144,348.366 Kasabach, Joan E 198 Kasabach, Marcia A 149 Kasameyer, Robert A 215 Kaser, Thomas H 166,435 Kasle, Josephine M 235 Kasper. Perry B 137,138 Kass, Barbara G ..149 Kassabian, Garo 435 Kassarjian, John R 177 Katherler, Sylvia K 128 Kato, Alex F 178 Katona, Marianna V. 435 Katsock, Lois A 36 Katz, Beverly 1 149 Katz, Diane S 139 Katz, Sheila A 138 Katz, Susan R 152 Katzenellenbogen, S 435 Katzman. Sharon E 146 Kauffman, Julia B 206,435 Kaufman, Carol M 235,367 Kaufman, Harriet G 216 Kaufman, Karolyn J 109,224 Kaufman, Phillip A 170 Kaufman, Rochelle 196,435 Kaufman. Stephen F 197 Kaulfuss, Beate E 435 Kawalec, Michael T 166 Kawamoto, Shigeo 363 Kawell, Patricia J 202 Kay, David J 384,404.435 Kay. Donald R 435 Kay, Jo A 235 Kay, Kathryn A 129 Kay, Linda R 148 Kayman, Philip M 241 Kazlusky, Joseph B 64,435 Keakker, Tom .-.-...239 Keating, William J 179 Keck, Margaret S 139 Keck; Nancy J 88,208,260.264 Keefer, Nancy J 146 Keen, James C 241 Keenan, Richard T 435 Keene, Janice L 131,199 Keene, Margaret E 436 Kehl, Frances A 130 Keim, Donald W 183 Keinath, Thomas M 169 Kelber, John D 240 Keller, Herbert J 259 Keller, Leonard Jr 192 Keller, Ronald L 255,436 Kellermann, Frederick 398 Kelley, Barbara A 426 Kelley, Ellen A 146 Kelley, Phillip J 330 Kellner, Robert D 388,389.397 Kellum, Jerry L 181,226 Kelly, John R 436 Kelly, Patricia M 154 Kelly, Patrick Kelly, Patrick J 232 Kelly, Susan L 151 Kelly, Theodore E 169 Kelly, William J. I 243 295 Kelly, William M 252 Klsey (South Quad) 171 Kelsey, Thomas F 169 Keltz, Marshall F 436 Kemp, Dorene E 140 Kemp, Katherine L 334 Kempe, Marion L 142 Kempf, Julie A 195 Kempf, Marcia B 129 Kempinger, James J 436 Kendall, John S 230.436 Kendig, Lane H 212 Kenehan, Gilbert P. Kennedy, Mary De K 145 Kennedy, Patrick C 106,259 Kennedy, Susan J 344,345.346,354 Kennedy. Susan L 151 Kennloy, Mike 212 Kenny, Maxine F 436 Kensler, Peter A 436 Kenster, Katharine 138 Kent. Carol E 157 Kentta, Herbert G 351 Keown, Mary M 129 Kepler, Barbara J 155 Kern, Katherine H 155 Kerner, Robert S 62 Kerr, James L 267 Kerr, John E ' 3 ' 5 Kerr, Thomas 6 270,290,291,436 Kerr, William T 219 Kertesz, Nancy J 144 Keshel, Mary 329 Kesselring, John P 73,168388389 436 Kessler, Gaynl M 148 Kessler Jane E 156 Kessler, Robert 1 238 Ketchum, Susannah G 231 436 Kettler, Herbert W 164 Kettler, Walter W 436 Ketts, Carol S 144 Keyser, David N 209 Keystone, Jay A 97,402 Khan, Rais A . ' 363 Khatun, Afia 436 Kibiger, Carol A 436 Kibler, David H 190397 Kidd, Lois K 128 Kidder, Eleanor 149 Kiefer, James A 257 Kiefus, James L 33! Kiger, David P 18 ' , Kiino, Carl Y 194 Kiisk, Mat! 164 Kile, Kaye A 154 Kilgour, Katharine V 436 Kilgren, Ronald H 219 Killeen. Judith R 148 Killian, Nancy H 137,436 Kilpatrick, David M 169 Kilpatrick, Kerry E 73,426 Kim, David D 184 Kimmerly, Karol A 136 Kinde, Robert R 95 King, Gayle E 219,350,396 King, llze C 4J6 King, Janet 258 King, Posie 214 King, Richard C 229 King, Richard L 219 King, Rosemary S 130,436 King, Susan M 148 Kingsley, Sue 154 Kingsley. Thomas C 95 Kingwill, David G ll Kinne, Douglas G 182 Kinnunen, Niles H 63 Kiplinger, Linda K 258,436 Kipnis, Barry S 234 Kipp, Bethann 206 Kiraldi, llona M 142 Kirby, Anne J 155 Kirby, Douglas F 25,374 Kirchner, Stewart W 171,239 Kirk, Sara J ' .....22 Kirk, Tamar D 258,436 Kirkby, Alice L ISO Kirkby, Ann M 130,131 Kirsammer, Robert E 341 Kirschman, Richard H 401 Kirsten, Kaye A 436 Kissam, James B.. 401,436 Kitson, Doris A i28 Kittle, Joan 1 214 Kitzmiller, Constance 129 Kitzmiller, Mary J 258 Kiyuna, Hiroshi 183 Kizilkaya, Ismail C 436 Klaas, Peter F 174,191 Klabunde, Nancy A 206 Klach, Gertrude H 113 Klain, Anthony P 267 Klass, Michael A 174 Klausenburger, Jurge 161 Kleckner, Donald E 240 Kleckner, Howard B 256 Klee, Margaret A 142 Kleiman, Kenneth E 57436 Klein, Marvin E 97,102 Klein, Mervyn J 190,238381 Kleiner, Joel 1 170 Kleiner, Steven T. 436 Kleinman, Bonnie J Ml Kleinschmit, Susan W 146 Kleinstiver, Benjamin 402 Kleinstueck (Alice Lloyd) 140 Kley, Stanley L 183 Kliger, Robin J 129 Klimen, Witold P 436 Kline, Charles T 190215 Kline, Ronald I. .. ' . J8I Klingenberg, Allen J 436 Klintworth, Philip G 330 Klipec, Karen E 393 Klooster, Alex ; . ; 168 Klose, John H 178436 Klose, Mary C . ' |55 Kluck, Eleanore G 436 Klumpp, Dolores L . 130 Klunover, Madelon J 235,399 Klurstein, Barbara M 436 Knab, Richard S 342 Knaggs, James G 436 Knake, Mary E M Knapp, Frederick D 247 Knapp, Michael P. 170 Knapp, William T 95 Knauf, Sharon L 436 Knauth, John A 254 Knechtel, Arthur H 77.436 Knickerbocker, Donal 120 Kniffin, Hope 153 Knight, Barbara F 258,436 Knight, Hope 148 Knight, James H 56,437 Knight, Nancy R 154 Knister, James A 56 Knobloch, Susan C. . . . 198 Knoll, Anne L 223 Knoll, Bruce F 98,402 Knoll, Norma G 437 Knollmiller, James G 55 Knopna, Lawrence 219 Knoppow, Joyre T 147 Knott, Mary E 136 Knowlton, James V 437 Knox, James E 247 Knox, Janet K 206,43? Knox, Wallace J , 239 Knudson, Richard A 341 Knudson, Stephen K 179 Knutson, Anne M 144 Kocenda, Jacquelyn J 437 Koch, Allan J 315 Koch, Robert A 210 Kochan, Beverly J 148 Kochanczyk, Yvonne M 437 Kocher, Gary S 232 Kocsis, Ethel E 134 Kodros. William J 174,239 Koenig, Dawn P 437 Koenig, Florence R 147,348 Koenig, Herbert E 212 Koenig, Kathe L 213 Koenig, Ronald J 179 Koepfgen, Stephanie IbJ Koff, Kobert H 437 Koffman, Heter D 234 Kohger, Barbara E u Kohler, John D 257 Kohler, Ruth E 130,437 Kohles, David N 171 Kohn, Judrth 1 144,543 Kohns, Norman C 1 5,341 Kohrman, Robert E 218 Kolasa, Elaine N 150 Kolb, Gerald P 293 Kolber, Lois P IS Kolesar, John E 194 Kolnowski, Gene R 3J Kolvoord, Roger W 437 Koly, John M 164 Komanoff, Frederica 133 iNomorn, Harvey J 47,437 Koonnin, Diana S. ...( 2l6 Koprince, Suzanne M 155.334 Kops, Cecile J 156 Koraleski, William R 230 Korby, Paul P 254 Korchak, Martin J 169 Korff, David J 259 Kornhauser, Diane S 151 Korzuck, Karen J 327,437 Kosanke, Patricia L 149 Koshay, Joseph C 437 Koski, Jacqueline D 149 Kosloski, Joyce A 235 Kosse, Janet L 150,393,437 Kossm, Roni A i52 Kost, Norman J 215 Kost, Richard P 215 Kostetsky, Oleh 437 Kostetsky, Sandra C 437 Kostur, Arlene S 113 Kota, Thomas C 437 Kotler, Joseph M 162 Koto, David H 437 Kott, David A 1 3 Kouba, Carole A 206 Kouba, Mary L 151 Kovan, Sherry L 153 Kovan, Sherry Louise ib3 Kowalski, Kenneth F 253 Koykka, Carol K 149.343 Krabach, Michael H 161 Kraft. Timothy G 437 Krag. William B 215 Krage, Harvey W 339 Krakower, Diana W 202 Krakower, Florence R 196,437 Kramer, Dennis M 232 Kramer, Fred R 160 Kramer, Gerald L 176,177 Kramer, Thomas H 162 Krapohy, Kay A 130 Krasberg, Margaret A 203,437 Kraska, Donald H 172 Krasnow, Henry C 245 Kratky, Frank L 252,341 Krauer, Daniel W 194 Kraus, Toby H 145 Kraus, William L 106 Krause, Gerard ,F 76 Krause, Laurel L 191,410,437 Krause, William C 232 Krauskopf, ' John S 177 Krauss, Alice S 437 Kravets, Alan R 228,437 Krebbs, B. 1 63 Krebs, Charles F 194 Kreisler, Susan C 369.437 Kremer, Richard M 95 Kremers, Jack A 118 Kremkow, Shirley F 129 Krampa, Judith L 222.437 Kress, Robert F 209 Kress, Thomas L 226 Kretchmar, Richard H 192 Kretlow. William J 252 Kretzschmar, Mrs. N 143,146 Kribbet, Peter V 64,437 Krieger, Charlotte V 206.437 Kreiger, Judith 437 Krieger, Lorraine L 154 Kriewall, Karilyn R 130,334 Kripke. Harley J 256,308,437 Kripl, John L 342 Krips, John L 205 Kriska, Nickolas J 223 Kristek, Mary L 198 Kristen, Hanns J 437 Krohn, Robert K 437 Kromer, Dennis R 171 Krone, Ronald J 181 Krops, Rosalyn J 138 Kropschot, Bruce E 55.56,175,267 Kross, Dennis A 257 Kroth, James R 437 Kroy, Margaret A 132 Krueger, Jon W 437 Krugel, Lawrence 97 Kruggel, Sharon A 339 Krull, Linda J 138 Krupilski, Jerome J 437 484 A. Z. SHMINA SONS CO. BUILDING CONSTRUCTION DEARBORN ANN ARBOR Constructors of Women ' s League Remodeling, Botanical Gardens Pharmacy Research Building, Couzens Hall Remodeling Addition to Student Activities Building For The UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN M GAGE LINEN SHOP BLANKETS $10.00 AND UP DISTINCTIVE LINENS We mail anywhere in the United States ULRICH ' S Ann Arbor ' s Friendly Bookstore 549 E. University NOrmandy 2-3201 1 1 NICHELS ARCADE PHONE NO. 2-01 14 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN ladies ' casual wear and accessories . . . distinctive apparel in the sportswear world , K SL P I 13-15 Nichels Arcade 1 A ohjfa ' Ann Arbor, Michigan (0 r 2 2 ' vv ' Where Students Meet to Chat and Eat l ljlAiA ' V I ' BREAKFAST LUNCH SODAS CANDIES 1212 So. University Campus Theatre Bldg. Serving the Campus Since 1918 C M 1 JhanKA and VJe t (AJliheA Ann Arbor ' s Only Exclusive Camera Shop lo tlie C(a66 of f 961 OO f V VARSITY " Purchase from Purchase " LAUNDRY CO. NOrmandy 5-6101 300 S. Fifth Ave. 1 1 16 S. University Ann Arbor, Michigan 485 Kruse, Richard A 192,342 Krusienski, Brian E 246 Krutvka, Marion 1,241 Kruzman, Sandra A 15 ' Krynicki, Paul F 383.404 Ku, Henry F. H 183 Kubach, Kathleen 135 Kubisiak, John F 106,438 Kucher, Mariorie J 438 Kucher, Robert S 315 Kuck, Robert P J64 Kuebbeler, Philip L 120 Kuehn, Mary J 155 Kuhn, Doris T 248 Kuhr, Karen Alma 193 Kuick, Kay A 12 ' Kuivinen, Edward W 438 Kukes, Barbara A 151,366 Kukes, Michael 1 256 Kukla, Stanley J 172 Kulber, Harvey S 234,438 Kulczak. Loretta M 198 Kuleib Mahmoud 363 Kulick, Mary E. 135,145,149 Kulick, Sheila A 236 Kulp, Francis B 438 Kuluva, Lynn S 162 Kummer, Hlen E 133 Kunkel, Kenneth W. 181 Kunsmann, Peter W 334 Kuplis, Aija 134,438 Kuplis, Lija 134,334 Kurashige, Milton S 438 Kurath, Edward 232 Kurener 214 Kurkjian, Joseph A 257 Kurtz, Carol A 141 Kurtz, David W 171 Kurtz, Judith A. I 198 Kurtz, Mary E 329 Kurz, Gary W 219 Kushen, Richard D 256,438 Kussmaul, Keith L 192 Kutt, John D 63,438 Kuzava, John L 438 Kwun, Soo H 438 Kynast, Ann F 104,142,393,438 Kynast, Robert W 251 L Heureux, Suzanne J. La Crone, Martha A. . La Duke, Jack E La Fond, Jean E La Fortune, Irene S. La Goe, Joyce A. ....154 138 I 131 .155,438 ...343 La Marre, Linda A 223 La Palm, James R 335 La Pointe, Lois J 132 La Riviere, Anne L 206 La Vallee, Judy 146 La Vanway, James M 75 Laansma, Susan E 202,438 Lacey, Linda A 224 Lacina, John R 215 Lackey, Roxanne L 195 Lackey, Thomas A 169 Ladd, James R 163 Ladd, John R 402 Laehn, David R 173 Laeb, Martin 183 LaFleur, James M 253,438 Lage, Donald W 245 Laidlaw, Charles E 75 Laidlaw. Darlene J 198 Laidlaw, James C 120 Laidlaw, Richard B 245 Laing, Prof. Lionel 356 Laird, Donald T 245 Laird, John W 438 Laizure, Jeffrey C 166 Lajiness, Linda L 140 Lakins, Charles R. 75 Lalik, Larry M 161 Lalik, Sharry M 161 Lalik, Sharron G 201,327 Lamb, James E 438 Lambda Chi Alpha 226 Lambda Kappa Sigma 113 Lambert, Marguerite 195 Lambertson, Lynne M 244 Lambros, Nicholas d 175,438 Lamley, Richard D 204 Lamm, Tom W 438 Lament, Helen A 129,265 Lament, Ian G 63,438 Lament, Lawrence M 438 Lament, Peter 438 Lamoreaux, Bonnie J 132 Lampe, Frederick R 163 Lamson, William D 354 Lamstein, Joel H 197 Lanard, Bruce J 267,382,438 Lanckton, Gary B 64 Land, Robert 234 Landau, Macy J 62,438 Lande, Denise P 196,438 Landers, Michael F 217 Landin, Joyce A 438 Lands, John S 171 Landwirth, Michael A 190,256,398 Landy, Richard A 234 Lane, Charles A 169 Lane, Judith A 155 Lane, William R 252 Lanese, Barbara A 147 Lang, Brien R 63,438 Lang, Ronald K 157 Lange, Leslie A 140 Langhaug, David B 172 Langhoff, James N 180 Langley. Linda L 145 Langolf, Diane P 133 Langs, Frank N 55 Langs, Harold R 191,252,438 Lantern Night 376 Lapin Constance L 438 Larabel, Dale R 335 Larkes, Paul 120 Lamed, William J 215 Laro, David 175 Larry, Richard G 177 Larsen, Gordon 163 Larson, Carol A 193,438 Larson, Carol L 343 Larson, Donna R 141 Larson, Joyce R 233,438 Larson, Kenneth E 182,334 Larson, Larry B 217 Larson, Linda A. 233 Larson, Marvin E 64,438 Larson, Ronald W 178 Larson, Thomas R 177 Larson, Vicki L 186 Lash, Sylvia D 131,203 Lasken, Jesse E 183 Laskey, Gerald L 234,360 Laskowski, Virginia 113 Lass, Amy B 149 Last, Karen J 223 Latchaw, Susan A 148 Latham, Sandra L 144,438 Lathrop, Norman ' M 166 Latt, Edna L 155 Latta, Frederic J 181 Lau, Hon K 438 Lau, Joseph K. F 438 Lauderbaugh, Thelma 438 Laughlin, Deanna M 129 Laughlin, Gary R 330 Launstein, Frank L 76,165 Lauria, Lawrence P 170 Lauterhahn, Cynithia 195 Lauye, John D. S 331 Lavigna, Carol F 206 Lavine, Andrea L 149 Lavine, Robert E 62 Law, Delbert L 157 Law, HaroldY.-H 185 Law, Richard A 240 Law School 80-83 Lawrence, Carl G 161 Lawrence David H 178 Lawrence, Evelyne H 155 Lawrence, Robert J 151 Lawser, John J 164 Lawson, Ellen A 149 Lawson, James W 181 Lawyer, Robert A 439 Lax, Jerold D. E 88,248 Lazar, Laura 155 Lazare, Sally 148 Lazaro, Merle D 336 Lazaroff, Joseph L 194 Lazarov, Diane L 236 Lazarus. Henry R 252 Lazda, Paulis 1 439 Lazere, Arthur S 238,439 Lazik, Arthur J 439 Le May, Joseph L 88 Le Messurier, Annett 224 Le Mieux, Thomas 251 Le Park. Peggy S 68,439 Le Sage, Allan E 259 Le Vart, Jo A 135 Le Vine, Esther A 439 Leach, Anna M 134 Leach, Jean C 237 Leach, Jean L. A 156 Leach, Richard J 228 Leader, Albert C 240 Leaf Norman 256 Leahy, Linda K 145 Leatherman, Nelson E 23,169 Leavengood, Ann L 202 Leavy, Thomas H 402 Lebensfield, Lynne D 235 Lebowitz, Barbara R 216 Leckrone, Donald G 255 Leckrone, Ruth M 136 Lederle, Pamela J 233 Ledinsky, Dawn C 154 Ledyard, John 194 Lee, Cecilia W.-K 439 Lee, Donald E 177 Lee James A 330.331,401,439 Lee, John T 225 Lee, Kei A 439 Lee, Lynne A 132,133 Lee Rose 142,439 Lee, Thomas C 168 Lee, Wilford J 259 Leeds, Paul L 228,439 Leedy, David C 239 Leedy, Walter C 50,51 Leenknegt, Carolyn F 133 Leete, Mary E 224 Leff, Michael A 256,380 Leff, Sanford E 234,341 LeFiever, Tom 157 Legacki, Frank L 190,242,392,400, 439 Legatski, Max W 253,439 Legome, Karen L 439 Leh, AnneMarie 136 Lehner, Patricia M 329 Lehrer, Sander 197 Lehrhoss, Susan L 141 Lehrke, Sue A 149 Leib, Alden M 62 Leicas, Donald 120 Leidel Michael 408 Leidy, Mrs. Gertrude 136 Leigh, Martha A 208 Leighton, Steven L 75,439 Leisen, James C 239 Leiter, Carl H Leitman, Bruce T 256 Leix, Joyce K 146 Leland, Judith L 134 Lemery, Francis P 179,439 Lemke, Lester C 174,439 Lemmerhirt, Lynne D 133 Lemoine, Joseph F 185 Lendzion, Patricia A 141 Lenf rew, M urray 1 26 Lengemann, John L 219 Lengyel, Mabelle G 142,439 Lenox, Harry 226 Lenters, Derick 118 Lentner, Eileen A 439 Lentz, George M 181 Lentz, Mary A 154 Lenzotti, Frank L 230 Leon, Maryanne 153 Leonard, Joseph C 63 Leonard, Rosanne 128,439 Leonard, Susan G 202 Leonard, William D 239 Leone, Michael W 247 Lepord, Peggy 237 Leps, Ergas 312 Lerman, Phyllis B 196 Lerner, Jo A 439 Lerner, Michael A 157,248 Lerner, William D 247 Lesko, Elaine C 195 Leslie, Mrs. Elizabeth A 44 Leslie, Sharon L 342 Lesniak, John J 251,439 Lesser, Lenore K 236 Lesser, Susan F 144 Lester, James M 182 Letchinger, Myrna J 236,373 Lathen, Janet K 148 Levant, Rita L 236 Level, Jo-Ann G 145 Level, Leon J 55.56 Leventen, Carol V 393 Le Vette Sharon 258 Levey, Allan C 62,439 Levick, Mark J 238 Levigton, Helen R 196 Levin, Judy 127 Levin. Martha J 235.387 Levin Martin A 248 Levin, Michael D 228 Levin. Morton Q 351 Levin, Ruth P 196,439 Levine, Barry 181 Levine, David 408 Levine, Donnal 146 Levine, Esther 372 Levine, Judith A 126,143,147 Levine, Robert S 163 Levine, Sandra J 135 Levine, Serna J 146 Levine, Sharon L 202 Levine, Sharon R 152 Levine, Susan K 127,147 Levins, Daniel 343 Levinson, William J 170 Levis, Diane H 142 Levis, Muriel B 343,439 Levison, Suzanne E. . . 141 Levitan. Linda A 236 Levitt, Linda M 130 Levitt, Lucille J 236 Levitt, Michael K 172 Levy, Emily J 149 Levy, Jack M 170 Levy, Lawrence A 162 Levy, Mark S 164,228 Levy Michael P 172 Levy, Paul A 169,238 Levy, Vivian 394 Lewandowski, Parrici 131,439 Lewellen, Sarah H 213,439 Lewis, Allen S 97,439 Lewis, Barry M 249 Lewis, Carol A 235 Lewis, Daniel E. : 403 Lewis, Gary L 68 Lewis. Judith A 132 Lewis, Linda L 187,258,439 Lewis, Michael E 176,180 Lewis, Peter C I 75 Lewis, Philip S 439 Lewis, Robert J 176,230,341 Lewis, Robert J 175 Lewis, Sandra N. H 439 Lewis, Sandford J 175 Lewis, Suzanne A 198.440 Lezell, Annette F 440 Liakonis, Nicholas A 74.315 Liang, Alexander C 182 Libby, Linda M 155,440 Liberty, Thomas F 169 Libit, Lawrence 228 Libman, Jill 216,440 Libs, Barbara A 206 Lichtenstein, Jules 165 Lightfield, David 219 Lichty, Elizabeth A 343 Lickfeldt, David W 174 Liddell, Elizabeth S 156 Liddicoat, John E 95 Liebaert, Mary L 137 Liberman, Judith A ...139 Liberman, Karen 196.440 Liberman, Stewart B 181 Lief, Eleanor R 196.440 Lielais, John 63 Lielais, Juris . " 230 Lienau, Diane E 440 Liepins, Inese 440 Lieske, James W 56,253,440 Lifchez, Renee R 148 Light, Jimmy A 120 Light, Rosanne 440 Light, Susan S 151 Lightfoot, James G 259 Lilly, Norman B 257 Lilly, Roberta E 133 Lim. Jeanette F 213,347 Lim, Lida F 440 Limberg, Jo A 440 Limburg, Aline M 223 Limson, Lourdes 536 Linabery, Linferd G 98 Linclau, Ronald L 215 Lincoln Philip T 178,341 Lincoln, William A 165 Lind, Vera C 150 Lindahl, Carol G 145 Lindauer, Margery D 235 Lindberg, Alan E 180 Lindblom, Andrew C 174 Linde, Guntis 440 Lindeman, Anne E 129 Lindeman, Arthur W 440 Linden, Ann 206,440 Linden, Linda J 127 Linden, Michael N 179 Linden, Ryna J 155 Lindenae, John 343 Lindenfeld, Bela W 250 Linder, Rodney 219.301 Linderman, Leon G 241 Lindgren, Anne M 193 Lindow, Marcia A 152 Lindquist, Charles N 440 Lindquist. John D 181 Lindquist, Marie A 154 Line, Russell A 235,440 Liniado, Mario E 440 Link, Virginia S 155 Linker, Donald G 256,395,410,440 Linker, Stephen A 256 Linn. Mary C 149 Linnell, William ' A 170 Lint, Penelope 244,343 Lipkin, John P 177 Lipkowitz, Iris 156 Lipman. Laury 1 196,364 Lippman, Bruce D 167,169 Lipscher, Carol E 187,235,440 Lipschutz, David I. ... . . .97 Lipton, Robert S 164 Liston, Danon D 330 Literature, Science and the Arts, School of 84-87 Little (Mary Markley) ISO Little, Sandra 151 Litvin, Marry W 173 Litzenberg, Jane 202 Liu, Louise 128 Livingston, Dale P 207,401 Livingston, Jane C 150,440 Ligin Livingston, Larry J 183,342 Livingston, Miriam 216 Livo, Robert C 440 Lloyd (W est Quad) 180 Lloyd, James S 440 Lloyd, Patricia A 198 Lloyd, Richard A 252,440 Lo. Kuang Y 185 Lochner, Louise B 222 Locke, James 173 Locke. Raymond S 229,312 Lockeman, Bradley D 174 Lockwood, Kathleen L 187.244,440 Loeb, Sonya L 440 Loeber, Lynda C 196,440 Loehr, Klaus F 440 Loescher, Wolfgang E ' 4 Loesel, Lawrence S ' ' 486 ReAwoo A Ross college clothes 1208 So. University Campus Theater Bldg. ANN ARBOR ' S FINEST 120 W. Washington St. Phone: No. 2-0737 Compliments of CHATTER BOX RESTAURANT 800 S. State EBERLE M. SMITH ASSOCIATES, INC. 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Sandra L 148,337 Loevy, Arthur R. l3 Lofberg, Martha G 208 Lofstrom, Jo A l Lofstrom, Marl K Jlj Loftus, Stephen D Logan, David B " ' Logie, John H 239,440 Lohr, Nancy E Lommel, Carol D Lonberg, June A ' " Loncharte, Barbara J ju Londal, Gerald F London, Robert J ' Loner, Herbert W Lonergan, Rosalie M JJJ Long, Dorothy D 20 ' Long, Jerry R Jj Long, John C li ' JS Long! Nancy E 206,440 Long, Suzanne E Longeway, Janet R. Longfield, Richard O. Longon, Barbara A Loo, Billy W.-Y 7C Looney, Donna L. R. . . Loop, Taylor H ....10 Loos, Mary A Lopata Lynn 86 Lopez, Irma N. Lorch, Crystal C 157 Luren, Paul - Lorenson, Karen A VV n Losey, Michael R 55,440 Losh Stephen M II Loud, Steve 331,384,440 Loud, Stewart N .28 Lough, Jane E .208 Loughlin, Robert B 76,440 Lounsbury, Alice I [3 Louv. Herbert T 1 1 Lovallo, John M 232 Love James D. J 441 Loveland. Riqi 217 Lovell, Ernest T 183 Lovett, James E 2! Lovett, Sandra J 208.441 Low James Thomas ' 83 Lowe, Randall H 128,250,341 Lowenstein Rooer A 178,248 Lowenthal, Rirhard E 183,343 Lowrie, John K 210 Lowry, Mrs ' 64 Lowy Susan L 441 Lnzelle. William E 205 LSA Honors Council 88 LSA Sterinq Committee 88 Lubbers. Marvin J 168 Lubin Edward L 256,385,404 Lucas, David K 230 Lucas Donald M 245 Lucas, Emma 1 148,441 Lucas, Patricia 222 Lude Frank A 181 Lude, Fred 226 Ludwick, Doris M 138 Ludwig, Barv R 205 Ludwig, Frederick E 219,441 Ludwig, Germaine R ' 34 Ludwig James P 2IC Ludwiq, Je-n E 233 Ludwig, Judith A 139 L..-J,.,;-, k ' ' l-.n G ....441 Ludwiq, ' Scott M 166,342 Luebke, Norman J 182 Lumberg, Edward A 238 Lumetta. Florence E 134 Lund. Don (roach) 315 Lundin, David 164 Lundstrom. Stephen F 255 Lundy, Gerald 329 Lundy, Karen M 142,441 Lunge, Evelyn J 206 Lunghamer, Joseoh E 293,295,398 Lunn, James W 168 Lup, Lawrence -N 63 Lurie Neil J 169,19? Lurie Paul M 241,360 Lurie, Robert H 367 Luszki, Patricia A 441 Lutes Patricia A 152 Lutta, Fred 191 Luttrell JoHan D 226 Lulvak, Mark A 197,389 Lutz, Elizabeth A 214,408 Lutz, John M 441 Luxon, James L 174 Lyall, Linda J 147 Lyday, John G 120 Lyle Cecilia S 135 Lynch Mrs. Fdith 169 Lynch, Ina C 214 Lynch, Thomas F 73,255 Lynn, Charles A 179 Lynn, Kenneth H 175 Lyon, David C 176.178 Lyon, Luanne N 138 Lyons, Richard M 229 M Mabius, Ted 226 Mabley, Frank H 353,396,441 Mabley, Katherine L 222 Mabley, Frank Hollis 353,396,441 Mabley, Katherine Lo 222 Mac Arthur, Samuel R 207 Mac Clowry. Brian D 279 Mac Cutcheon, Mary C 213 Mac Donald, Bruce ..190,210,320,395, 400,401,443 Mac Donald, Gerald R 123 Mac Donald, Judy M 131 Mac Donald, Lome D 267,392 Mac Donald, Vance D 120 Mac Duff, Warren G 441 Mac Fadyn, Shannon 206 Mac Kay, Charlotte 441 Mac Kay, William R 194 Mac Kenzie, John J 326 Mac Kenzie, Ro.bert f 441 Mac Klin 177 Mac Lean Kenneth H 215 Mac Leod, Nan R 233,408 Mac Ritchie, Donald 181 Mac Ritchie, Ronald 181 Macander, Rudolph F 2 9 Macartney, Jacqueline 198 Mack, Norman C 158 Maclam, Judy R 148 Mackav. Charlotte K 109 Mackeldown, Ken 404 " a -kv. Elizabeth J 104 Mackicran, Knox 178 MackstaHer, John D 181 ' ack. Thomas 219 Maczik, David J 166 Maddin Michael W 241 k ' orsk " Erw ' n I A? Madra, Kaoal D. 74 Maentz, Dnnald S 270 Maoee. Mi ' -hsel G. . ,.74?i744i Maonuson, Julie 201 " ; ' nnsh, Harriet K . . ' ?M Mantira. Remndio! R 7 ' A Ma-i ' is. Madeline B. 19 Mahv. Rnqer L 684IQ MaMke. D id F im Mahoney, Mary L 15 Maldenhfrq, Michael ... 172778 Maier, Edward C 719 Mnihofer, Maroaret A 211 Mail, Sharon A 441 Main, Patricia A 744 Main, Stuart R 218 Main, Ann S ' Mair, John III 7D9 Maire. R hard L 771 Maisel, Pobert H IA9 Maize. rha ' loHa R ISA 206 Maiewski Stanislaus 340 341 ' ' ' I Maior, Gerald M Ui Maitvka. Jnseoh .1 no Makela, Nanr v ,1 154 a Maki. Norn-- F 109,130441 Maksymetz, Max C. . ' ll14.il Malamud. Daniel F 249 ' ' " MaUtesta James J IA9 Malczynski, Sharon A 193 Maldups. Ausfra IR5 Ma ' ec. Thnrnas A 90 Malecek, Susann M 19 Malecki, Frederick J 717 Maleske, Nancy J 441 Malikin, Helen T I1A Malinowski, Michael 7S9 Mails, Suzanne J 198 Malkin. Bnnni " S U7 Mallast, Kav F 441 Mallis, Marinna B 771 Mallory, Katherinp 342 Malone, Barbara L 149 Maloney, Kelly 399 Malonev I " " - re M 195 441 Maloney, Sally L 136.441 Malow Rmaleen R 195 Malte, Philio C ..212 MaltT Harvey N 183 191 Malvitz, Dolores M 441 Mamiva Rov A 331 Mancini, Katherine J 441 Mandel, Avis L 146.346.147 Mandel. Lois J 155 Manrlel. Richard W 741 Mandell, Susan R 716 Mandley, Patricia L 151.441 Maneck, WenHv C 129 Mange. Martha J 4 1 Manqiapane. Christopher I7 fl Mann, Preston H 219 Mann Sally M 128 Mannikka, Eleanor M HA Mannina. Frank L 200 Mans David P 172 " 9 Mans Fllen D 714 Mans. Georqe W r " Marble DonaM R. . ..., 71 " ; " 5I M-rrereau Robert H. ..210267,315, 395441 Marchinn Band 338-M9 " M " Club 267 Marcotte, Sallie J 441 Marcucci, Carmela J 441 Marcus, Daniel 441 Marcus, David D 165 Marcus, Judith A 235 Marcus, Marilyn R 441 Marcus, Michael B 55.56,441 Marczak, Frank P 166 Marg, Lynnel R 188.237.394,441 Margherio, Raymond R 442 Margolis Michael M 177 Marien, John W 182 Marietti, Lorraine K 442 Marietti, Roger N 442 Marin, Edwin W 57.408 Marin, Kristin A 134 Maris, Allan T 164 Marjala, Patricia A 154 Mark, Michael L 347 Markel, Nan L 379,393,404,442 Markey, Sally J 442 Markman, Larrs 309 Marks, Clifford S 256,379 Marquard, Jane E 133 Marquardt, David J 173 Marrion, Barbara A 137 Marriott, Molly J 144 Mars, George 253 Marsden, Sharon L 206 Marsh Donna G 187,223,442 Marsh, John C 204,442 Marsh, Marilyn R 187,196,394,442 Marshall, Albert T 177 Marshall, Alvin E 388 Marshall, Barry H 219,315,395 Marshall, Byrne R 95 Marshall James E 178 Marshall, John F 169 Marshall, Judith A 129 Marshall, Lucretia E 130 Marshall, Molly W 109 Marshall, Mrs. Norma 109 Marshall, Ramona A 155 Marshall. Siva A 265,442 Marshall, Susan K 145 Marston, Michael V 252 Martqus, Harry 352 Martha, Cook 142 Marston, Kathie G 132 Martin, Anthony E ' 78 Martin, Carol J 154 Martin, David M 312,442 Martin. Gayle E 139 Martin. Hoke P 75 Martin, James L 64 Martin, Jane ' 46 Martin, Joan L 220,442 Martin, John C 169 Martin, John H 382,398.404 Martin, Karl W 172 Martin, Kathleen L 244.442 Martin, Margaret D 222,442 Martin, Mary L 141 Martin Michael B 280 Martin, Molly A 222,442 Martin, Suzanne W 214 Martin Valerie L 20 Martin, William R 157 Martinson, Suzanne 193 Martinsons. Gunta 134.442 Martyn, Charles F 342 Martzowka, Paul H 442 Marudas, Peter N 329 Marvin, Robert C Marwit, Samuel J 234 Mare, John D 62 Marx, Robert D 173 Mary Markloy Council 143 Marzolf Nancv C 214 Marzulla, Pamela A 223,364.368 Masaki, Harry T 64 Mason, Clarence C 163 Mason, James A 333 Mason, Janet M 6,133 Mason, John L 73,75.442 Mason, Josenh B 181 Mason, Joseph G 174 Mason, Lawrence W 177 Mason Michael A 158,159,171, 442 Mason, Pob-rta .1 147 Masser. Charles C I57.11S.389 Masserman, Sally B 135. IM Mast Cornelia A 171 Masternak Mirhael J.. 172 Mastri. Julia M ' ' ! UnfaUvv R " th G 141,334 Mateka, Edward 44? Mathews, Todd 342 Mathewson, Geome A ' AB Mathie James K 240 25S Mathie. Jean A 109.13044? Mathison. John D 168 k ' .-tlof Harv-v J 2 " Matsunami, Jean R 201 44? Matthews, Charles H 189,230 Matthews, Donald E 343 Matthews, Robert E 62,442 Matthias, Jack E 230 Matthias. Robert J 341 Mattson, D ' ane F 341 Mattson, Diane F 342 Mattson, Mr 404 Matulaitis, Mary A 152 Matzen, David A 140,334 Maurer, James R 190,253 Maurer, Kenneth R 253 Maurer, kum M 442 MauriTz, Marilyn IV8 Maves, David N 1 6,180 Mavis, Sandra L 2ll Maxson, Uavid C 158 Maxson, blizabeth A 15 Maxwell, Allen K 442 Maxwell, Jonn iJ,2ti Maxwell, Mary L 142,442 Maxwell, Nancy S 213,442 May, Alan A. May, Barbara A 244,442 May, Mr. Donald 350 May, John L 256,442 May, John L I II May, Michael J 207 May, Roger E 442 May, Suella D 136 Mayer, Lyn A 133 Mayer, Lynda M 109,442 Mayer, Sally J. H 140 Mayerson, Roger E 183 Mayhew, Wendy K 202 Maynard, Marilynn S 141 Mayo, Robert C. 442 Maza, Bernard 62 Mazzeo, Joanne M 151 McAdam, Sandra L 195 McAfee, Douglas Q 442 McAfee, Russell B 230 McAlester, William 205 McAlister, Sandra J 208,442 McAlister. Mrs 23i McAlonan, John C 204 McArdie, Michael R 373 McArtor, Robert E 172 McAuliffe, Daniel W 54 McAuliffe, Thomas P 218 McCain, Wesley G 183 McCallon, Larry 169 McCann, Karen N 393 McCann, William J 342 McCarbery, Gary P 223 McCarthy, Gary A 194 McCarthy, George T 174 McCarthy, Jane P 442 McClatchey, Kenneth 169 McClellan, Daniel T 334 McClellan. Linda G 224,442 McClellan, Sharon 214 McClurg, Nancy E 139 McConkey, Edwin D 157,176 McConfcey, Janet R 151 McConkey, Katherine 201 McConnaughy, Richard 120 McConnell. John L. McConnell, Lloyd P 174 McConnell, Thomas R 176 McConnell, Tyrone C 443 McCormick, Charles 247,443 McCormick, Douglas 329 McCormick, Edward J 170 McCormick, John V 207 McCortney, Nancy R 223 McCrary, Sharon A 152 McCrory, David E 253,443 McCue, Sharon L 213 McCullough. John 97 McDaniel, Thomas S 219 McDaniels, Garry L 170 McDermid, Bonnie J 129 McDermid, Leonard D 443 McDole, Thomas L 167,168 McDonald, Brues L 161 McDonald, Gary R 240 McDonald, John A 443 McDonald, Terry D 64,350,443 McDonough, Mary A 150 McDougal, Louanne 237,443 McDowell, Douglas S 172 McDowell, William S 251 McEldowney, Kenneth 379,443 McElfresh, John H 443 McFadden, Maryann 134 McFarland, Lewis L 180 McFatridge, John J 443 McGarr Sandra J 131,208 McGhee, Richard D 120 McGinn, Dennis M 315 McGlaughlin, Patric 204,443 McGovern, Patrick 1 215 McGrath. Frank K 182 McGrath Peter F 157 McGrath, Robert J 259 McGregor, Anita L 157 McGregor, Barrett C 443 McGregor, Mary L 233 McGruther, W. Glenn 54 McGuire, John J 173,395 McGuire, John S 242 McGuire, Mike 157 McGuire, Wilfred L. 401 McHard, James L 170 Mclnally, Mary K 213,443 Mclnerney. George T 204 Mclnnis, Douglas D 232.443 Mcl ntyre, Jeanne M 443 Mclntyre, Norman J 218,443 Mclntyre, William C 329.441 Mclvor,. William R 178 McKay, Sharon L 443 McKay, William 191 488 OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS TO THE 1961 MICHIGANENSIAN 1 J 1 J 340 Westbury Ave. CARLE PLACE, L.I., N.Y. a on location I notoarapn ' f I ers Negatives of the individual pictures are kept in file indefinitely and may be ordered from at any time. 489 McKee, Patricia J 168195 McKee, Robert 25-i McKeen, Alice C 144 McKelvey, Michael A 205 McKenzie, Robert K 205 McKeough, Robert A 443 McKernan, Thomas J 157 McKim. Samuel J 443 McKimmy, Jack A 342 McKinley, Judith E 195 McKinney, Judith A 146 McKinney, Karen L 154 McKinnon, John R 179 McKnight. Phyllis L 195 McLain. Douglas R 443 McLain, Mary E 343 McLaren, John D 169 Mclaughlin, Charles 443 Mclaughlin, Eugene 177 Mclaughlin, Jerry L 443 Mclaughlin, Margaret 223,443 Mclaurin, John D 74,443 Mclay, Carol A 244,443 McLean, Peter T 253 Mclellan, Jerry A 23,74 McLenna, Bruce O i?l Mcleod, Allan E 166 McMahon, Robert W 252 McManus, Ralph C 443 McMillan, Dugald .183 McMillan, Michael L 205 McMillin, Kathleen 237 McMillin, Larry M 175339 McMillin, Robyn A 157 222 McMullan, Susan C 56,211 McMullen, Mary L . ' 206 McNally, Kenneth H 178 McNamara, Thomas J 443 McNeal, Sue A 154 McNicol, Nancv E. .. (54 McNitt, Garv D. .. 270291443 McNulty, Michael M ' , ' 75 McPhilimv. Robert 161 McRae. Benjamin P ...270 McRenolds, John F 179,191 McReynolds. Robert . ' 443 McSorley, Patrick F 193 McSweeney, Thomas I ...443 McTaggart, Terry E 166 McVicar, Clyde A 443 McVicar, Joanne C ...329 Meach, Constance L 222 Meacham, Arthur R 229 Measel, George E ...240 Measel, Mary L 186202 Meek. Michael K . ' |7 Meckler. J mes B 4 13 Medbery, Bruce W .lit, Medical School 90-93 Medical Technology 99 Medinovich, Vaso R ..226 MednTs, Inta Lig ' ta 208 A Meeker, Douglas M 157 Meekison, Maureen E 193,443 Meeks, Louis W ...120 Meeks, Norman A |77 Meengs, William .1 I IS " " Meerson, Susan B ... ' ' " ' Meeuwsen, Jane E. . ..138 Mefort, Emmalypn 237444 Merita, DhiraJ B 444 Meibach. Ina L 1964444 Meier, Donald A 44 Meinz, Marvin R 1803 ' ' Meiser, Lois C ...149 Meissner, Ernest ' ' 394 Melin, Ann E 258 Melkerson. Jon F 444 Mellen. Robert E . . .23 t Mellin, Marv M. 137 no Mellinger. Cora A ill Melnik, Daniel A. ..: " ..175 Meltzer, Morton 197444 Melville, Alvce L . . . . 135, 143 J52 Mefvin, Martha 222 Melvin, William C ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . " 731 Melzian, Steven ' .. . TI Mendel. Alan A ... i,1 Mendelson. Marilvn M. . ... ' 52 Mendelssohn. Sharon . ...?3 ' i Mendius, Mary L 214 Menlo, Louise 337 Menmuir. Jean A ...195 Meno_, Timothy D 68,332 Mensing. Marao .224 Menson, John L 209 Menzies, Meredith U9 Mercer, Richard W 181 Meretta, James L V? Merkle. Jean L I3M954IW Merlo. Paul C 253 Merrill, Douglas E 240 Merriman, Edmund A 444 Merritt, Mary M 151 Mertz, Donald J 63 Mertz. Richard C. 210,444 Merullo, Joseph R 247315 Mesch, Joyce C 134 Messick, Phyllis A 129 Mestel, Paula 236 Metcalfe, Peter D 162 Metzger, Dean R 444 Meyer Ann J 144 Meyer, Douglas 245,400,444 Meyer, Frederick C 230,444 Meyer, Herbert T 171,444 Meyer, Jeanne A 134 Meyer, Judith A 135,143,144,399 Meyer, Lawrence R 228 Meyer, Margo D 148 Meyer. Marie E 444 Meyer, Mariorie R 141,382 Meyer, Patricia E 196 Meyer, Richard E 219,444 Meyer, Roger F 245,444 Meyer, William F 56 Meyerholz, John P 226 Meyering, Edgar A 118 Meyers. Bev 385 Meyers, Barton P 350 Meyers Herbert M 174,444 Meyers, Mirian R 381,444 Meyers, Robert A 63 Meyerson, Marcia A 444 Meyerson, Martin B 164 Meyerson, Melody 138 Mezger, Carole L 157 Michael, Carolyn R 444 Michaels, Marcella M 156,444 Michalovitz, William 240 Micham Dennis L 173 Michell, Philip 173 Michelmore, Nancy L 444 Michelmore, Patricia 288 Michener Sandra 129 Michifins 358 Michifish 358 Michigamua. Tribe of 392 Michigan Daily 378-379 Michigan Daily Business 380-381 Michigan Engineers ' Club 76 Michiganensian 382-383 Michiganensian Business 384-385 Michigan Men ' s Glee Club ..340-341 Michigan Union 349-352 Michigan (West Quad) 181 Michim. Dennis 167 Michels, Marlene A 198,404 Michlin, Leslye J 137,138 Middlesworth, Karen 444 Mieczkowski, Bernade 140 Micklow, Jarrett B 444 Miel, Christine M 154,155 Migas, Bernard R 444 Miglich, Edward L 204 Miholancan Arlene M 193444 Mike, Kenneth J 320 Miki, Eiii 166 Milan, Lindi S 134 Miles, David L 200 Miles, Patricia A 139 Military Ball 375 Millar William H. 63 Millard, William A 164 Millender, Mary E 147 Miller, Amy S 154,444 Miller, Barbara A 444 Miller, Barbara A 154 Miller, Barbara E 68201444 Miller, Beverly A 201,368 Miller, Dale K 164 Miller, David 1 234 Miller. Dorothy B 444 Miller, Dossie 186,208 Miller, Fred H 157 Miller, Gary L 181 Miller, Gene T 63 Miller, Harold M 165 Miller, Hazel C 216 Miller, Herbert 56 Miller, James E 226.401,444 Miller, Janet E 202393.444 Miller, Janet E 152 Miller, Joel M 444 Miller, John A 217 Miller, John H 74,181,190-101 Miller, Kaye 154 Miller, Kenneth H 351 Miller. Keith 225 Miller, Laela M 444 Miller, Lawrence E 444 Miller, Lee D 153,444 Miller, Lewis C 166 Miller, Linda 445 Miller, Lois W 198 Miller. Margaret A 154 Miller, Margo J 151 Miller, Marlene J 220 Miller, Michael P 445 Miller, Newell D 62 Miller, Patricia A 104 Miller, Renee H 135 Miller, Richard A 229445 Miller, Richard L. M 445 Miller, Samuel L 445 Miller Sarah .1 223 Miller, Susan F 130 Miller, Susan F ...130 Miller. Theodor N 234351 Miller Walter D 445 Miller, Wavne F 157 Miller, William R IM, Millet, Marcia C 334 Millett, Peter B ...106 Millman, Arthur E Millman, Stephen J Mills, Jerome D Mills, Michael M. J Mills, Robert A Millstone. Louise R Min, Suk K Nash, Bruce C. ...62 ..171 ..445 ..156 ...56 ..196 ..341 ..181 Mindel. Myer M 175 Miner, Timothy 1 161 Minko, John P 267,270 Minsky, Harold S 445 Mintz, Leigh W 445 Mirade. Roger 192 Mirkovich, Bette A 334 Miselman, Michael D 173 Misheloff, Russell 197 Misiak, Roger D 106 Mistell, Carol S 135,143,146 Mitchell, Constance 132 Mitchell, Grawville 191 Mitchell, James R 257,401,445 Mitchell, Jane L 128 Mitchell, Janet A 445 Mitchell, Peter De L 445 Mitchell, Randall L 226 Mitchell, Terry M 252 Mix, Marilyn M 193 Mix, Victor E 207,401 Mixer, Margaret A 186,244,445 Mizgala. Charles M 445 Mobley, Emily R 149 Moch, Thomas K 158,167,170 Modderman, Melvin E 177 Mode, Barbara A 208 Moore, Skip 185 Modreski. Ronald A 181 Moeller, Judith A 224,445 Mogk. John E 190.240,315 Mohler, Jane R 222,445 Moholt, Peter A 106,445 Moilanen, Robert R 162 Molhoek, Daniel C 205 Molina, Dalia 1 150 Mollison, James J 181 Molnar, Gabor V 173 Monaghan, John B 247 Monahan, Julie M 142 Monberg. Lawrence J 219 Mondale, Julia S 213 Money, Larry L 175 Mongeau. David G 205 Monroe, Donna L 101,445 Monroe, Dorothy L 186,214 Monroe, Malcolm L 445 Montague, Drogo K 166 Montague, Roberts 239 Montante, Mary E 113,223 Montaperto, Ronald N 165 Montenegro, Herman M 336 Montgelas, Mary H 135 Montgomery, Gerald J 253 Montgomery, Mary H 445 Montgomery, Robert C 160, 163 Montgomery, William 207 Montlack, Kenneth R 238 Montour, Fred 312 Montour, James L 312 Moon, Dale E. Jr 225 Moon. Glen C 218 Moon. Wayne R 217 Moore, Carol A 222,445 Moore, Charles 1 383,404 Moore, Dennis J 176,177 Moore, Dianna 156 Moore, Eva C 104 Moore, Harold A 200 Moore, Jane E 148 Moore, Kathleen F 397,445 Moore, Linda R 147 Moore, Melvin R 238 Moore, Penny A 133 Moore, Richard D 173 Moore, Richard L 209 Moore, Richard R 331 Moore, Robert J 54.259.38H Moore, Timothy 1 194445 Moore, William G 209 Mooren, Jo B 445 Moorhead. Marcia A 201 Moosekian, Philip V 164 Moran, Mariorie L. .. 393.445 Morawa, Lawrence G 219 More, Frederick G. ' 178 Moreno, Richard G 336 Morey, Mary L 128 Morgan, Anne L 135 Morgan, Charles R 445 Morgan, Dale L 213 Morgan, Dennis R 173 Morgan, Douglass H 246 Morgan, John B 104 Morgan, Marilyn 208 Morgan, Mary M 213,445 Morgan, Naoma Y 445 Morgan, William T 204 Morosco, Theodora A 445 Morrall. Dorothy A 237,383,404 Morrill, Edgar M 252 Merrill, John B 120 Morris, Barbara A 244 Morris, Benjamin A 248 Morris, Dianne E 113 Morris, Edie 348 Moddis, Judy M 147 Morris, Linda J 145 Morrison, Andrew C 179 Morrison, Don H 445 Morrison, Linda S 236 Morrison, Nancy J 237,445 Morrow, Andrew B 218267396 Morse, Alfred W 223 Morse, David M 164,257 Morse, John P 343 Morse, Michael D 445 Morse. Robert V. M 207 Mortar Board 393 Mortimore, Charles E 157 Morton, Linda L 211,445 Morton, Marian E 445 Morton, Perry W 349,350354 392,401,445 Moscow, Norman P 256 Moseley, Janice F 199 Moseley, Laura R 146 Mosen, Rebecca R 196.347 Mosher 134-135 Mosher, Geraldine 1 131 Mosher, Thomas G 180 Mosier, Elizabeth C 399 Moskowitz, Mark A 241,367 Moskowitz, Mindy 137,138,249,445 Moskowitz, Robert 1 249 Moss, James L 446 Moss, Joy A 142,199.446 Moss, Martin 62,446 Moss, Mary A 147,348 Moss, Melvin L 158,176,182 Moss, Miriam A 129 Mossman, Terry A 238 Most, Robert E 259 Mostofi, Houri 150 Motew, Martin N 173 Motherwell, Thomas A 446 Mott, Thomas E 242 Moulds, John A 446 Moule, Robert C 173 Mouw, Garrett C 240 Mowrey, Joel A 164 Moxley, Myrna L 195,364 Moxlow, Sandra A 147 Moyer, Charlyn A 244 Muehleck, Norman J 164 Mueller, Carol A 446 Mueller, Howard C 189,229,392, 400,446 Mueller, Judith E 446 Mueller, John 173 Mueller, Margaret E 214 Muellner. Marian F. 142.446 Muenchinger, William 217 Muir. James M 113,169 Muir, Novia 446 Muir, William T 170 Mulcahy. Edward P 74,446 Mulder, Robert 173,207 Mulholland Ashley C 144 Mullen, James W 219 Mullen, Priscilla B 129 Muller, Bernhard F 98 Muller, Nancy M 134 Mullin, George A .74 Mulvihill, Philip M 254,446 Mumawa Joan M 128 Mumaw, Mary C 193,446 Mumbrue, Bruce L 446 Mumby, James E 175 Mundell Richard F 341 Mundhenk Marcia C 104,133 Munoz. Rafael V 259 Munson Gregory W 104,342 Munt, Richard W 219 Munvez, Marsha A 151 Mil Phi Epsilon 103 Murayama, Yoshihiro 446 Murbach, Susan W 214 Murphy, Carol J 148 Murphy, Chevie 151 Murphy, Daniel J 257,446 Murphy, Eileen M 214 Murphy, Frank H 446 Murphy, Miss 1 344 Murphy, James R 120 Murphy. Maria J 145 Murphy. Michael C 446 Murphy Robert E 255 Murphy, Sheila L 342 Murphy, William M 200 Murray. Christopher 170 Murray, Constance A 446 Murray, Joseph L 64,446 Murray, Robert E 120 Musch. William H 223 Muscott, Charles D 75 Musho, Gloria J 198 Music, School of 99-102 Music, Sharon L 146 Musick. Frances A 258,446 MUSKET 372-373 Muskovitz, Charon M 149 Musser, Gary L 446 Mussin, John B 446 490 FACULTY MEMBERS, STUDENTS-ALL INTERESTED IN THE GRAPHIC ARTS... Visit Here When You ' re In Chicago We ' ve enjoyed immensely working with this year ' s competent staff as engravers for The Michiganensian. We ' d also enjoy taking through the plant here all who may wish to view the modern equipment, processes, and skills, employed in producing the photo- engravings for this and other distinguished books as well as outstanding publi- cations whose names are bywords in homes throughout America. CHICAGO ENGRAVERS 210 S. Desplaines St. Chicago 6, Illinois Phone ANdover 3-7400 491 Muth, Janet M 109,334 Myers, Jack A 118 Myers, Joan E 186,235,446 Myers, Joanna E 146 Myers, Julius D 446 Myers, Linda F 214,446 Myers. Linda J 135 Myler, Jean M 133 Mynatt, David A 172 N Nagy, Jo Ann L 139 Nanabedian, Frederic 404 Nanrgang, David M 267 Naiman, Barbara 150,446 Naiman, Howard S 249 Nallar, Ruby R 446 Nakamura, Jinsei 182 Nalbandian, Henry A 245 Nameth, Joseph L 219,301 Namey, Edward D 446 Nameth, Joseph Louis 219,301 Namey, Edward David 446 Nanayya, K. M 106 Napolitano, Nicholas 74 Narotsky, Rolinda M 141,446 Nash, Joan A 220 Nasser, Thomas J 169 Nasser, Nancy A 224 Nast, Donald A 446 Natal, Lynne C 236 Natelson, Michael 446 Nathan, Louise G 446 Nathan. Marcia E 155 Natural Resources, School of ..105-106 Nauman, Judith A 132 Navoy, Edward F 172 Navy ROTC 1 1? Naylor, Wanda N 156 Neal, Thomas E 173 Nealey, George 203 Neaen, Donald A 73,75,446 Nearing, Carolyn L 142,446 Nebrida, Noe T 336 Nechman, Janet C 129 Nedelman, Jon A 196 Nederhoed, Ronald 204 Needham, Dorothy M 142 Needham, Robert R 162 Neely, Clifford 221 Neely, Nancy A 135 Neff, Fred G 215,374 Negele, Marjorie L 138 Neidelman, Marjorie 236 Neiman, Joan E 134 Neisius, David L 446 Neitring, Diana L 193 Nelligan, James A 161 Nelligan, Michael D 251 Nelly, Virna C 244 Nelsen, James L 164 Nelsen, Stephen F 327 Nelson, Barbara J 151 Nelson, David A 183,234 Nelson, David R 170 Nelson, Elina M 132 Nelson, Jacqueline 195,447 Nelson, James K 51,181,334 Nelson, Joanne M . ' 447 Nelson, Joe D 447 Nelson, John J J57 Nelson, Judith M 202,447 Nelson, Richard N 225 Nelson, Ruth A 135 143 146 Nelson, Sally J 447 Nelson, Sandra R 133,196 Nelson, Sandra S 447 Nelson, Sharyl E 447 Nemacheck, David J 129 Nemacheck, Fred 267 Neimiroff, Martin J 197 Nemlaha, Beatrice M 360,364,394 Nesbit, Mabelan 220,447 Ness, Margot H ' 149 Ness, Peter K J72 Netchin, Susan L 236 Nette, James R 190,226,397 Nettleman, Brian J . ' |69 Neumann, Narilynn R 109,154 Neumeier, Thomas C 173,447 Neumer, Steve M 56 Neuser, Nobert C 204 Newberry, Helen 129 Newburger, Herbert P 234 Newcomb, Wallace G 230408 Newcomb, William K 205,309 398 Newell, Mrs. LaFerne 236 Newhof, Thomas 1 18 Newland, Anna R 133 Newlon, Stephen B 223 Newman Club 335 Newman, Arthur J 197,382,404,447 Newman, Barbara A 447 Newman, Ely 183 Newman, Harry L 395 Newman, James H 177 Newman, James W 182 Newman, Julie 447 Newman, Lawrence P 173228 Newman, Linda J 196,367 Newman, Lynn S 256 Newman, Ronald B 197 Newman, Karen 128 Newmark, Kenneth J 197 Newport, Donald L 168 Newsom, Gerald H 447 Newton, Charles W 226 Newton, Sue E 109,393 Neyele, Jerry 399 Ng, Edwin 168 Nicholas, James H 165 Nichols, Dianne J 133 Nichols, Elizabeth A 214 Nichols, James M 343 Nichols, Judith A 150 Nichols, Suzanne 222 Nicholson, Jane T 193 Nicholson, Judith A. ..380,393,404,447 Nickel, Peter K 171 Nickles, Alfred E 75,230 Nida, Joseph E 250,360,447 Niederstadt, Robert 235 Niehaus, Barbara R 201,447 Nielsen, Bernard L 295395 Nielsen, Judith A 146 Niemczak, Jonathon P 172 Nietes, Augusto M 336 Niethammer, Dorothy 220 Niefhammer, Woodard 177 Niffeneqger, Phillip 251 Niles, Sally Jo 152 Nirenbera. Lloyd M 165 Nisker, Wesley C 178 Nissley, Alice J 214 Nissly, Mary J 224,447 Nixon, Margaret M 198 Noah, Patricia L 140 Noah, Robert M 215 Nobel. Gary L 218 Noble. David A 171,408 Noble, Judith A 130 Nobles Mary J 133 Noe, Brenda E 399 Noe, Linda 131 Noffsinger, Mark G 44 Noffze. Leah R 156 Noguchi, Ruby E 447 Nohl, Richard L 190,229,354,355 Nolan, Delbert L 175 Nolen, Nancy A 237 Noorthoek, David L 95,447 Nora, Carol T 147 Nordahl, Donald M 166 Nordquist, Bruce 185 Nodman, Clifford P 164 Norman, Stephen T 174,191 Norment, Hanley J 182 Norris, Jeanne A 208 Norris, Leon F 447 North, Beverly M 148,447 Norto n, David C 165 Norton, Mary B 155 Norville, Martha D 222 Norville, Nancy M 222447 Nothstein, Paula C 145,447 Notman, Douglas D 157 Nott, John T 63 Novak Drew E 217 Novak, John D 204 Novak, Joseph S 68,259,331 Novak, Charon G 196 Novetsky, Marvin 62 Novick, Judith 1 142,447 Novitsky, Judith A 196,360,364 Nowacek, George A 178 Nowak Judith L 135 Nowlin Julia M 128,447 Nuckols, Caswell G 55,447 Nuechterlein, Karl W 401,447 Nugent, Alice C 244 Nunneley, Sandra C 237 Nunneley. Victoria A 237,447 Nursing Council 109 Nursing, School of 107-108 Nu Sigma Nu 95 Nuttall, Alice E 128 Nutting, Elizabeth A 135,143,148, 335,393,441 Nyboer, Gretchen A 220 Nye, James W 232 Nykamp, Rog_er D 118,410,447 Nyman, Patricia J 148 O ' Brien, John G 218373 O ' Brien, Judith A 149 O ' Brien, Patrick R 175,351 O ' Brien, William C 245,373,447 O ' Connell, Charles D 226 O ' Donnell, Joseph R 270 O ' Keefe, Neil T 95448 O ' Neil, Michael A 219 O ' Shaughnessy, Gerald ..225 O ' Shea, Francis 8 341 O ' Reilly, Paul J 173 Ober, Carol J 142392 Oberin, Frederick W 73,447 Oboler, Allen A 241 Ochetti, Marie L 131,447 Ocker. Judith R 216 Octiens, Joyce 220 Odgers, Jo Ann 144 Oette, Edward A 172,408 Offenhauer, Jane A 214 Office of Student Affairs 44 Ogawa, Roann E 142 Ogden, John H 210 Ogden, Robert R 106,169 Oh, Dae S 173 Ohlgren, Thomas H 239 Ohlrich, Roger C 447 Ohlson, Anne C 133 Ohman, Mary A 447 Oishi, Noritada 447 Okada, Marjorie S 148 Okarski, John W 164 Oken, Martin M 448 Oker, Emin 73 Okin, Elihu M 197 Okrent, Judith 144 Okun, Gilbert N 249,448 Olajas, Margaret 136 Olasz, William J 177 Olbrich, Edmund D 190,257,484 Older, Julia D 130 Olds, Harvey A 172 Olen, David J 228 Oles, Richard D 448 Olinick, Michael 378 Oliver, Gerald T 448 Oliver, Mary A 448 Olivo, Isabel de S 130 Olmstead, Gary J 342 Olmstead, Kathryn 1 128 Olrich, Rodger 55 Olsen, Joy M 198,399 Olsen, Karen J 223,360 Olsen, Mary A 448 Olsen, Paul S 181 Olson, Joy 404 Olson, Luther 104,448 Olson, Marianna E 150 Olson, Robert N 402 Olwin, Janet A 206 Olympics 322-324 Omalev, Alexandra R 149 Onada, Naotoshi 157 Ondrus, Patricia F 193,367 Ong, David G 170 Onweller, Malinda A 113,146 Oole, Frank A 217 Oppel, Susan L 146,448 Oppenheim, Judith 378 Oppenheim, Sue 235 Oppenheimer, Jeanne ..142,387,393,399 Ordorica, Miguel 448 Ordorica, Rafael M 182 Ordway, Peter S 218 Orecklin, James R 249 Orenstein, Richard 249 Orhan, Shije 246 Orlowsky, James M 162 Orme, Paul M 219 Orr, Diane F 193 Orthner, Donald P 56448 Orthner, Phyllis J 154 Ortman, Frank J 406 Ortwig, Norma F 136,448 Osborn, Carol S 201,448 Osborn, Carolyn A 68,202 Osborn, James R 255 Osborn, Lee H 164219 Osborn, Victoria J 148265 Oseff, Elizabeth A 137 Ostasin, Dr. Peter 44 Oster, Earl A 172 Oster, Ruth J 145 Osterland, Thomas N 240,266,397 Ostermann, Frederick 239 Ostling. Richard N 158,176 Ostrander, Roger G 210 Ott, Russell E 247 Often, Julius A 56,219 Otter, Loren H 448 Ottenson, Jane M 342 Otto, Gerald L 113 Otto, Victor A 75 Ousterhout. Douglas 448 Overfield, James B 64448 Overholt, Robert E 448 Owell, Tom 229 Owen, Janet E 448 Owen, Joy E , 448 Owen, Thomas E 448 Owen, Thomas L 448 Owens, Carol R 148,366 Owens, Jack N 200 Owens, Tom 63 Owsen, James P 181 Oxen, Nancy 195 Oyer, Kenneth E 104,342 Ozier, Kathleen V 233 Ozinger, Thomas J 164 Pace, Ann 155 Pace, George D 448 Pacernick, Gary B 248 Pacernick, Lawrence 248 Packer, Milinda L 128,149 Packman, Allan B 448 Page, Barbara C 220 Page, Beverly A 150.448 Page, Gregg H 247 Pahl, Kurt G 192 Pahl, Nancy L 147 Pairolero, Peter C 94 Pajaujis, Valentina 363 Paidi. Jack H 183 Palenstein, John W 293,398 Paler, Ronald J 64,448 Palley, Karen T 134 Palmer (Alice Lloyd) 141 Palmer, Carol A 147 Palmer, Cora J 448 Palmer, Edwina M 233 Palmer, John W 164 Palmer, Linda L 448 Palmer, Michael B 174 Palmer, Richard L 330,401 Palmisano, Michael R 157 Palmquist, Lynne A 202,448 Palomaki. David J 205,270,291,448 Palsky, Patricia A 193,368 Paluck, Jeanne L 145,343 Pampu, David A 247 Pan, Yue L 330 Pananetaker, Pai 363 Panchuk, Marie L 206,448 Panettieri, Frances 223 kangonis, Dale J 166 Panhellenic 186-187 Pann, Eugenia 355,408 Pangonis, Dale J 166 Pannitch, Ellen J 68,150,343,448 Pantalone, Carol D 156 Pantlind, James B 194 Panzer, Ralph G 169,448 Pape, Harry R 64,448 Papp, Rosemary 448 Papsdorf, Noel C 132,342 Parelik, Robert 174 Parfitt, Allen T 180 Parish, Trueman D 73,178 Parizek, Robert J 448 Park. James C 57,247 Park, Richard P 235 Parker, Alan K 449 Parker, Barbara G 202 Parker, Dean 1 160 Parker, Mr. Ivan 44 Parker, James C 178 Parker, Pat 218 Parker, Patricia A 342 Parker, Robert 209 Parker, Robert A 165 Parker, Susan E 224 Parnall, Carolyn E 213,449 Parnall, Theodore 229 Paro, Roberta A 149 Parr, Richard E 252 Parrott, Ernest K 1 8 Parrott, Stephen K 255 Parsell, Howard T 163 Parsell, Suzanne M 137.141 Parsons, Davis W 219 Parsons, Howard M 449 Parsons, John T 382 Parsons, Michael G 207 Parsons, Robert J 449 Parsons, Thomas 68 Parssinen, Susanne M. 201,343 Parzych, Kenneth S 164 Pscal. Roger P 380,404 Pasch, John D 171,191 Paset, Marlene . . ' 148,329 Pashman, Sheila 236,449 Pasick, Marcia R 147 Pasket. Barbara J 135 Paskin, Jeannette A 198,449 Passage, James M 250,408 Passman, David L 173 Paster. Naomi K 155 Pastor. Nancy E 148 Patalan, Donald L 149 Patch, Stuart F 245 Patel, Kishore Y 249 Patel, Maviibhai L 74 Patel, Rameschandra 74 Patel, Sureshbhai S 74 Paul Norman 182 Patrick, Charlotte J 150 Patrick, William C 226 Patt, David J 162,380 Patten, Penny A 152 Patterson, Andrea J 186,193 Patterson, Charles N 173 Patterson, Gary K 77 Patterson, Marguerite 153,449 Patterson, Pat 229 Patterson, Stephen M 174,341 Patterson, Taddy 156 Pattison, John H 76.190,254,449 Pattison. Mary L 144 Patton, Ann 144,408 Patton, Jon R 74.449 Patton, Katherine E 201 Patton, Penelope 222,399 Patton, Robert T 252 Paul, Barbara A 198 Paul, David L 219,388 Pauli, George H 77,334.449 Paull, Michael R 238 Paulsen, Mary N 186 492 THE HURLEY COMPANY, INC. IS PROUD TO HAVE BEEN A PART OF THE PRODUCTION OF THE 1961 MICHIGANENSIAN SERVING AS PRINTER AND BINDER FOR THIS OUTSTANDING YEARBOOK company CAMDEN, ARKANSAS FINE LETTERPRESS AND OFFSET PRINTING 493 Paulsen, Robert A 252 Paulson, Blanche M 211,258 Paulson. Joan H 449 Paulson, Marilyn A 449 Paulus, Jacqueline J 129 Pavian, Lori 144 Pavlik, John R 449 Pavlis, John N 247 Pavsner, Roland F 174 Pawgan, Arthur S 449 Pawgan, Marian 155,381 Paxmer, Beverly 141 Paymer, Steve 234 Payne, Judith A 131 Payne, Winston C 175 Peacherer, Michaal 169 Peacock, Douglas A 167,170,351 Peapples. George A 229 Pear, Edwin L 241 Pearce William L 77 Peard. James R 253,449 Pearl, Gayle F 145 Pearl, John C 449 Pearlman, William J 241 Pearson, Anne B 145,449 Pearson, Willard B 342 Pease, Jay W 253 Pease, Kathrine 170 Peck, David G 449 Peck, James M 64,449 Peck, James W 154 Peckham, Joyce G 201,397 Packham, Stephen W 161 Pederson, Karolyn R 144 Peebles, Barry L 388 Peek, Ronald M 174 Peet, Donald R 170 Pei, Patrick T. S 449 Peirce, Virginia R 128 Pell, Penelope A 206,397 Pelton, David C 253 Peltz, Charles S 210 Peltz, Pamela J 132 Peltr, Tama F 196 Pena, Grace A 336 Penar, Fredrick M 183,449 Penar, James D 183 Penberthy, Sandra 206 Pence, Jean R 141 Pence, Walter G 341,449 Pendilt, Helen M 144 Pendleton, Robert L 183 Pendleton, Winston K 267,397,401 Penner, Gerald M 234 Penney, Elizabeth E 144 Peoples, Dorothy M 150 Peplin, Barbara L 44? Pepper, Ellen E 233 Peppo, William 247 Peregon, Walter J 169 Perejda, Cynthia A 142 Perham, Susan H 223.449 Periard, Arthur R 183 Perigo, William 44 Perkins. Edward D 406 Perkins, Jane K 146 Perkins. Nancy M 449 Perkins, Phillip E 120 Perkins, Ronald J 449 Perlick Anthony L 259 Perlman, Allan H 201 Perlman, Barbara E 216,387 Perlman Rita 141 Perlmutter, Julie 150,449 Perlmutter. Mirian R 153 Perlongo, Daniel J 183 Perlov, Frank A 62 Perlove, Warren J 197 Perlow. Mark J 238 Perlstadt. Harry 378 Perriello, Ralph P 247 Perry, Amos H IS) Perry, Elizabeth A 223 Pershing Rifles 330 Pershing, Linda E 147 Person. Don V 253 Perstadt, Harry 161 Peslar, Norman G 181 Pester, William B 73 Peters. David O IS7 Peters. Gerald V 218 Peters, Ronald B 259,449 Petersen, Karen A 146 Peterson, Anne K 449 Peterson, Carol G 142,449 Peterson, Dale J 209 Peterson. James H 246 Peterson, Joyce A Peterson. Kelsey C 218 Peterson, Nancy L 222,449 Peterson. Nina E 244,449 Peterson. Robert V 190.210,398 Peterson. Susan B 154 Peterson. Susan M 211 Petlach, Jeanette M 136 Petlow, James J 168 Petraitis, Frances P 329,335 Petrick, Helen M 144 Petrie, John P 223,449 Petrilli, Anthony 2J9 Petroff, Carol A 244 Petroff, Donald D 301 Petroff, El or J 244 Petroshus, anita M 142,449 Petz, Michael J 170 Peyton, Keith S 330,401 Pfeifer, Annette R 449 Pfeiffer, Barbara V 449 Pfeiffer, Loren N 259,450 Pfeuffer, Roger F. 170 Pfister, James W 178 Pharmacy, College of 110-112 Phelps, Judith S 193,368 Phelps, Marianne R 187,201,393,450 Phelps, Richard L 98 Phelps, Suzanne C 153 Phelps, Wendell W 63,450 Phelps, William G 190,194 Phi Alpha Kappa 118 Phi Chi ' 6 Phi Chi Theta 335 Phi Delta Chi 113 Phi Delta Epsilon 97 Phi Delta Theta 227 Phi Epsilon Pi 228 Phi Gamma Delta 229 Phi Kappa Psi 230 Phi Kappa Sigma 231 Phi Kappa Tau 232 Philippine-Michigan Club 336 Phi Mu 233 Phi Mu Alpha 104 Phi Rho Sigma 98 Phi Sigma Delta 234 Phi Sigma Kappa 235 Phi Sigma Sigma 236 Philippart. Suzanne 213,404 Philipson, Romlee J 164 Phillips, Dennis A. J 169 Phillips, Mollie L 450 Phillips, Patricia A 450 Phillips, Robert W 169 Phillips, Ted Torpo 31 Phillips, Wendy Cox 222 Philpott, Eileen M 233 Phipps, Gary L 219 Physical Therapy 8? Physics, David 212 Pi Beta Phi 237 Pi Lambda Phi 238 Pianin, Carol 236 Piasecki, Ronald L 401 Piatkowski, Thomas F 335 Pick, Joseph A 234 Pickard, Harold D 450 Pickhaver, Bonnie J 195,450 Pierce, Bentley L 253 Pierce, Gary R 173 Pierce, Graham M 63 Pierce, Janet J 157 Pierce, Penny 198 Pierce, Robert C 218,340,341.. Pierce, Wayne D 182 Piercy, Jo Ann 201 Pierrot, Alan H 242 Pierson, Carl L 232 Pierson, Patrick 181,351 Pietila, Kenneth M 450 Pifer. Judith A 128 Pigman, Anne L 109 Pika, Judith L 130,131 Pilgrim, Sarah S 214 Pilkinton, John E 183 Piloss, Ellen S 186,235 Pincus, Robert 238,450 Pines, Laurie B 149 Pinkert, Michael S 160,164 Pinnell J. Richard 167,170 Piotrowski, Larry G 169 Pippel, Donald D 209 Pitt, Ralph 341 Pittner, Marilyn K 146 Pizer, Sandra D 146 Placement Service 405 Plamondon, Sally A 164 Plamp, Carole A 331 Plastow, James E 247 Platt, Catherine 216 Platzke, Jaqueline M 145,334 Playnick, Nadine 1 149 Plaxton, Arthur N 259,341,450 Playdon, Linda A 244 Plehn, Patricia N 235,450 Plese, Charles A 450 Pleska, Thomas A 351 Plesofsky, Nora S 149,399 Plewes, Nancy A 142,450 Pliner, Thomas J 450 Pliskow, Raymond J 97 Plog, James H 182 Ploog, Gary E 56 Ptooy, Joan M 152 Plotkin, Phyllis J 196 Plough, Edna M 137 Plue Donita M 153 Plum, Kathleen B 214 Plummer, Lvnne L 223,368 Plymale, Richard W 63 Poceta, Kathryn D 265.329 Poe, Florence M 343 Poel, Robert 118 Poellet. Allan L 735 Poffengerger, Patrick 135 Pohnert, William H 178,341 Pohorenec, Jane E 98 Pointseana, Richard 239 Pokela, Terence J 68,225,450 Polinsky, Lloyd 191,238 Polk, Brent W 173 Polkinghorn, Caroline 131 Poll, MacGregor E 164,219 Pollack, Henry N I7Q Pollack, Steven 249 Pollak, John H 256 Pollak, Norman L 174 Pollard, Albert A 171 Pollazzi, Linda 149 Polleys, Robert P 230 Pollins, John W 229,450 Pollock, Mr. David 189 Pollock, Nancy L 152 Pollock, Susanna M 236,450 Ponbert, Patricia A 450 Pomerantz, Zipora G 153 Pond. Julie A 206 Pongracz, Edward R 219 Ponn. Carol A 211,368 Ponnech, Ruthanne 141 Ponte, Rita K 149 Poole, Gary T 162 Poosch, Julie E 128 Pope, Marcia A 135 Pope, Mary C 129 Pope, Thomas K 56 Poposki, Joyce A 135 Port, Albert M 204 Porter, Carol L 134 Porter, Marian D 233 Porter, Stephen C 73 Portner, Elaine S 196 Portnar, Marvin M 97 Portnoff, Ronald P 169,234 Portnoy, Barbara A 16 Ports, Betty L 195,450 Posner, Rebecca E 216 Posner, Ronnie 1 142,393,450 Post, Arthur J 182 Postelli, Karol A 144 Postle, Barbara J 214 Postnov, V 165 Poswalk, Kathleen V 136,450 Potter, Mrs. Irene 201 Potter, Mrs. Josian 344 Potter, Roger A 118 Poulos, Paul K 270,290 Powell, Barry 232 Powell, Caryl 1 130,329 Powell, George L 55 Powell, Gerald D 95 Powell, Isaace J 203 Powell, Joan E 139,450 Powell, Julianne M 329 Powell, Ross W 342 Power, Margretta A 147 Power, Nancy S 237,265 Power, Philip H 354 Powers, Edward H 167,170 Powers, Galen D 172 Powers, Gerald B 162 Powers, Gerald R 235 Powers Rnvmon T. 230 Powers, Victor M 200,388,389 Powers, Walter S 169.205 Prakken, tvnne 142 Prance, Elizabeth J 155 Pratt, George 450 Pratt, Lytha L 133 Pratt, Mary A 148,408 Pratt, Richard A 326,408.450 Pratt, William A 164 Precobb, Sue A 233 Preqerson, Rhoda L 196 Preis, Jacaues A 353 Prelesnik, Warren L 170 Preniczky, John E 166 Preston, Geraldine L 343 Pretty. James R 182 Pretzer, James A 450 Pretzer, Susan K I4 Price, Alar E 403 Price, Cvnthia M 208 Price, Edward W 174 Price, Ellen J 450 Price, Gerald P 218 Price, Jnsp h M 16? Price, Judith R. 235 Price, Thomas H 165 Prire. Willi-m .1 179 Prrehard, Ivnne L 155 Prichard, Thomas B 172.218 Pr ' mis. Jovce S M4 Prince, Donald J 73 Privert, llmar A 174 Prizant. He ' ene S 450 Prochaska. Charles R 165 Proctor, Fnlalie A 222 Proefke, P-rtmrl, M. 195 Prokopp. F-fward M 170207 Proos. G? ' l S 139 Prooslin. ni R 194 Prooslin, .Inn ' R 196 Prosser. Joyce L 146 Pruchnik, Patrick W 50,51 Pruscha, Caiman S 94 Pryzby, Delbert J 204 Psi Omega M Psi Upjilon 239 Public H.dlth, School of ....114-115 Pucci, Lucia E 213 Pudschun, Jerrilynn 128 Puffer, John W 178 Puffer, Phyllis A 135,143,144 Pugh, Robert L 178 Pugh, William L 95,450 Pugsley, John W 175,194 Pulick, Michael A 73 Pullen, Franklin D 450 Pullen. Mary A 109 Pulleyblank, Ronald 178 Pulliam, Faith 194,211 Pultorak, Stella D 138 Pumplin, Jonathan C 178 Pun Herman, Ching Wa 162 Purnell, Judith M 199 Pursel, Sandra L 154 Putnam, Evonne M 206 Putnam, Judith M 143,147 Pyant, Patricia E 187,199,250 Pyper, Thomas D 175 Quaife, Arthur W 172 Quail, Mrs. Isabel 142 Quarderer, George J 73,169,397 Quarnstrom, Carl R 450 Querner, Evelyn T 450 Quick, Ruth C 211 Quinn, Eugene M 74 Quinn, John D 242 Quick, James H 181 Rabel, Karl A 174 Raben, Julie A 236,343 Rackham School of Graduate Studies 116-117 Radewagen, Lyn M 133 Radius, Richard H 168 Radner, Joan M 128 Radocy, Rudolf E 342 Radike, Kay E 129 Radway, Robert J 241,450 Rady, Barbara S 220.367 Raeder, James P 270,395 Raftshol, Meredith B 131 Ragovy, Rusty 46 Rahm. Janice C 450 Raike, William 343 Raimey, David E 270 Rains, Roger K 183 Raitt, Cecil G 450 Rale, Frederick C 161 Rakas, Linda A 202,450 Ralis, Beverly J 155 Ramee, Ellen K 145 Kamey, Sandra E 147 Ramin, Barbara A 206 Ramos, Jeraldine J 244,451 Ramsdell, Richard A 192 Ramsey, David S 170 Rand, Joseph L 259 Randall, David L 207 Randall, L. S 180 Randall, Ronald N 184 Randerson, Sherman J 170 Randolph, David A 210,351 Randi, George ' A 219 Ranfil, Mrs. L 39 Rangus, Josephine M 144 Ransom, Hal C III 240,341 Ranta, Sheila M 130,451 Rapaport, Irving 2 238 Rapaport, Mary J t55 Rapoport, Ralph M 162 Rasey, Janet Sue 135 Rashleigh, William J 175,247 Rasmusen, Norma E 2H Rasmussen, Douglas J 190,230 Rasmussen, Joan E 109,258 Rasmussen, Julie E 109.255 Rasmussen, Kathlyn A 206,451 Ratcliff William D 173 Rattner. Claudia L 155,367 Rattner, Nancy J K5 Rattray. Thomas 176,183,451 Rau, Carolyn B ...223 Rau, William J 230,451 Raiim Louise E 131 Raut. M. B 74 Ravenscroft, Edward A 406 Ray, Edmond T 219 Rayle, Lvnn T 176,184 Rea, Robert S 229 Rea. Dean M 44.350 Read, Douglas J 245,451 Reader. Jean A 131 Reading. Elinor L 142 Reading, Stephen D 181 Reafsnyder, Janet Lo 139 Reardon, Lowell E 177 P asoner, Calla N. Reavis, Dorothea E 144 Reavis, Susan J 128 Rebane, Thomas 183 Rebbron, James 239 494 Reddy, Yeluru P 144 Reder, Edward A 181.197,351 Redinger, Robert H 177 Redmond. Judy L 203 Reece. Jack E 177 Reed. (Catherine N 142 Reed, Norma 156 Reed. Patricia A 342 Reed. Susan E 134 Reed. Thomas W 100 Reed William H 401,451 Peese, Carter C 247 Reese, Donald J 406 Reese. Leib A 253,404.451 Reeves (South Quard) 172 Reeves, Charles E 252 Reeves, Robert A 255 Regan, Carole I- l98.4Si Rsgent;, Board of 42 Regar. Alice M 451 Regner, Barbara J 146 Rehklau. Barbara E 334 Rehner, Roberta 68,237 Rehs. Geraldine S 149 Reichard, Robert D 167 Reichenstein, Wilma 451 Reichle, Kenneth M 240 Reichman, George A 228,451 Relcin Ronald 1 179.197 Reid, Dolores A 198,451 Reif. Eric P 205 Reik. Nancy S 198,451 Reilly, Gail A 129 Reilly, Gerald D 229 Reilly, James J 230 Reilly, Judith A 134 Reilly, Raymond R 181 Reineman, Alva C 451 Reinish, Richard L 228 Reinke, Favid L 232 Reins. Marjorie A 223 Reins. Ralph E 217 Reinsch, Ronald C 451 Reisig, Albert H. I 218 Reisig, Emmagene ....142,393.399.451 Reisner, Janice E 216,451 Reissing, Michael G 240 Reiter. Patricia A 216.. 167 Reiter, Robert E 234 Reitz. Stuart K 257 Relunia, Grace S 150,336 Relyea, flernice J 157,451 Remaklus, Perry W 260,451 Remsen, Alfred S 179 Remus, Bette J 127,134 Renfrew, James T 174 Rennie, Roberta D 153,451 Reno. John R 245 Repak, Arthur J 248,451 Replogle, David S 209 Repta, Sharon L 138,348 Rosmer, Elzine M 149,348,366 Resnick. Sherry L 148 Ressler. Adrienne 1 138 Restrick, John K 169 Retberg. Elaine M 149,334 Retting, Roy C 451 Retzker. Janet I5i Reuben, Nomie M 139 Reuben. Ruth 128 Reusche. Dean 173 Reuscher. Nancy A 451 Reuter, Alfred F 106 51 Revelli, William 339 Revels. Roy G 165 Revzin. ArnoM 173 Reyes, Otto 255 Reynolds, Gale 134 Reynolds, Patricia M 142,199,451 Reynolds, Walter R 171.239 Rhee, Youn B 185 Rhinerson, Roxann L 222 Rhines. Frederick W 242 Rhodehamel, Dennis A 170 Rhodehamel, Eric 8 170 Rhodes, Carl F 184 Rhodes, James A 177 Rhodes, Philip 249 Rhoses, Robert I 249 Ribyat, Rosalind 235,394,451 Riccinto, Leonard L 341 Rice, Andrea D 236 Rice, James E 177 Rice, John D 245,451 Rice, Judy C 135.143,146 Rice, Kenneth D 94 Rice, Lawrence S 172 Rice, Linda J 451 Rice, Mr. Louis 44.189 Rice, Sariae G 149 Rice, Susan A 152 Rich, Gary H 252,341 Rich, Juliet V 137,138 Rich, Larry M 177 Rich, Michael E 100 Richards, Harold J 98 Richards. Joan H 208 Richards, John F 246.451 Richards, Michael G 451 Richards, Nancy M 152 Richards, Thomas S 170 Richardson, Brenda L 151 Richardson, Dean Alv 63 Richardson. James M. 247 Richardson, John L 167,170 Richardson, Keith L 207 Richardson, Philip 249 Richardson, Ronald E 230 Richardson William 3 74,217 Richey. Lester B 179.451 Richhart, James W 162 Richter, Harry J 164 Riciputi. Remo H 169 Rickard, Michael L 207 Rickard, Paul C 98 Rickard, Roger B 388 Rickel, Alice S 154 Riddell, George R 342,451 Riddell, Marie L 135 Ridder, Laura D 211 Riddle David E 98 Ridge, Donald P 63,451 Riecker, Frederick G 194,355 Riedel, Robert T 192,341 Riefer 216 Rieger, Aleena 236 Rieman, Catherine J 146 Riemann, Carl C 57 Ries, Wayne C 451 Riesz, Ronald K. Riffelmacher, Frederick 452 Rigelhaupt, James L 241 Riha, Donald F 50 Riker, Donald D 98 Riley, Jocelyn M 134 Rinaldi, Patricia C 202 Rinckey, Gordon R 315 Rindfusz, Jane E 141 Ring, Harvey M 163 Ringel, Leslie M 256 Rinkel, Leslie M 256 Rinkle, Mr. Maurice 404 Rintamaki, John M 179,330 Riser, Cynthia S 153 Risk, William R 218 Ritchie, William C 51 Riters, Vitaliis K 252 Ritter, Joseph K 452 Rittmueller, Philip 172 Roach, Douglas C 181 Roark, Barbara A 208,452 Robar. Michelle J 154 Robarts. Mrs. Kathleen 130 Robb. John G 215 Robbins Bonlta J. 156 Robbins, Hurley 343 Robbins, Lawrence A. 452 Robbins Michael D 34! Robbins Richard P. 234 Robbins, Sue 216 Robboy. Marcla L 146 Roberts, Alvln P 452 Roberts, Donald C 7 " ; Roberts, Geraldine J. . . 220 Roberts, James M. . . 252 Roberts, James M 95 Roberts, John C 242111 Roberts, John M 164 Roberts, John W 240 Roberts, Mervin H .259 388 307 Roberts, Sharon M 211 Roberts, William M. .. 330 Robertson, Catherine . . . IOA 457 Robertson, Elizabeth . . . 223,457 Robertson, James 00 Robertson, Joyce A 4 ? Robertson, Itatie i. ' . ' . ' !i. ' . ' " . ' lS3 Robertson, Paul C IA9 Robinson, Caroline M. . 186 199.404 Robinson, Charles R. . 171 Roh ' nson, David W. . . 98 Robinson, Donna E 149 Robinson, James E 9 C Robinson, Katherine .... ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' .? ' Rob ' nson. Ken K 217 Robinson, Mary L 335 Robinson, Richard A. . . 171 Robinson, Sue L 408 457 Robinson Susan A 132 Rob ' nson, Terence R. .... 185 Robinson, Thomas ..177.312.392 Robson, Janet E ..224,360.104 Robson John E 40! Robson, Sandra J I57 Robv. Ruth M 2M Rockershousen, John 204.452 Roc key Susan E. ..I36 Rocklin James M. 24! Rockwell. Judith A. ...I44 Roderick. Emily 2II Rodes. Robert A 1 44 Rodgers, Donald N 293 Rodriguez, Aida C 363 Rodriguez. Maria ISO Rodriquez, Virqenmin I3I Rodwell. James A 223 Roe. Linda E l5 Reeling, Gerard H 55 Roesch, Edgar L I70 Roffina, Barbara J 452 Roffer, Mary B I44 Rogalski, Kathy L I34 Rodgers, Alan N I77 Rogers, Andrea B 237 Rogers, Charles M 239 Rogers, David C 184,342 Rogers, Richard B 215 Rogers, Susan 329 Rogge, Mary J. 146 Roggenbuck, Mary T 452 Roggm, Gail S 146 Roggin, Gary M. .228,364,365,395.452 Roleson, Rebecca A 224 Roll, Robert E 74,452 Rollinger, Patricia 133 Roman, Pearl C 130,452 Roman, William A 315 Romanoff. Basya-Mari 387 Ramanoff, Robert A 55,379,452 Romanski. Carol A 151 Rome, H. J 197 Romeril, Allan B 106 Ronsaville, William 342 Roodman, Sheldon H 238 Roos, Peter Charles 249 Roosenraad, Cris T 184 Roossien. John W 75118 Root, Willard L 267,452 Rootberg, Susan F 236 Ropp, Michael 401 Rosalsky, Robert B 174 Rose, Carter S 172 Rose, Diane M 452 Rose, Janet F 156 Rose, Jonathan 1 328 Rose, Judith A 236 Rose, Louise M 235,347.452 Rose, Marlene L 394 Rose, Nell F 343 Rose, Richard A 249 Rosecrance. Kathleen 201 Rosema, David M 118 Rosemary, Silas D 152 176 192 354 392,452 Rosen, Mariorie H 147 Rosenbaum, Arthur L 354.355,398 Rosenbaum, Howard Al 181.256.351 Rosenbaum. Richard A 251 Rosenbaum, Richard E 256 Rosenberg, Alice 186,196 Rosenberg, Jerome H 162 Rosenberg, Linda F 235,399 Rosenberg, Michael I 248 Rosenberg, Robert Al 172 Rosenberg, Robert D 241 Rosenberg, Rosalind 153 Rosenberger, Judith 109,452 Rosenbluth, Mark A ! 161 Rosenfeld. Barry A 197 Rosenfeld, Suzanne 1 196.348 Rosenthal. Berna L 146 Rosenthal, Jan E !..! 235 Rosenthal, Michael A 234 Rosin, Sandra T 452 Rosinger, Judity E 147 Rosner, Earl M 172,238 Ross, David J 166 Ross, Douglas D 178 Ross, Gary J 160.163252 ' - ..250 ..54.452 A. Ross, Gerald E. Ross, Jack D. ... Ross, Jean L. ... Ross, Jean M. Ross. John J. Ross, Judy K. .. Ross, Nancy A. Rossi, Barbara J. Rossman, Richard Rossow, Mark P. ... Rote, Franklin E. . Roth, David S Roth, Joan Adrienne Roth, Kathryn R. .. Roth, Michael J. .. Roth, Stephanie H. Kothenberg, Peter . . Rothful, Sally T. . Rothman, Frederic R. Rothschild, Marilyn Rothschild, Monira Rotkow. Elayne I. Rottschaefer, Mary Rouna, Janet Rouse. Carol A. Rouse, John T. Routson, Donald L. Roven, Kathryn P. Rovsek, Sandra J. Rose, Robert S. .. Rowe, Miss Sarah Rowe. Susan K. . . Rowell, Mary L. Rowley. Charles L. Rowney, Robert T. Roy, James Rubach, Carol A. Rubenstein, Jeffrev Rubenste ' n, Judith E Rubenstein, Norma R. Rubin, Amy H Rubin, Eileen Rub ' n. F ' eanor S. . . Rubin, Ellen J M Rubin, Gail D. . Rubin, Joyce D. Rubin. Judith E. Rubin, Sally A. 314,345.346,394.452 ............... 216 ........... 350,392 ............... 132 ........... 141,452 ........ 132 ....350,452 ........ 182 ....190,230 ........ 174 ........ 150 ........ 138 ....241.348 ........ 235 ........ 241 ....223,408 ......... 97 135 130 235 156 152 195 452 .............. 452 156 139 173 161 220 198 255 210 106 .............. 149 .......... 228.364 ..147.366 134 235 148 142 133 130 196 150 133 Rubovits, James J 179.351 Ruby, Jean K 258 Rucn, Donna P 147 Rudder, Ralph R 250,452 Ruderman, Norma K , ' |28 Rubert, Carol J 206 Rudness, Judith A 213.329 Ruebelman, Stephen J. 259 ' 452 Ruesink, Albert W. . ' |7Q Ruesink. Priscilla M . ' . ' .154 Ruggles, Thomas W 230 Rugland, Walter S 57 Ruhala, David M. . 223452 Ruhl, Maria K ' 155 Ruhl, Robert C 204 Ruhlen, Richard J ' 343 Rumps, Andrea J 141 Ruopp, John W ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . 106 Rupp, Bonnie E 134,399452 Ruppel, Carole J 149 Rush, Rosalie A !!!|44 Rush, Thomas E 402 Rusk, Nancy J. ??1 Ruskin, Edther . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . 1 30 Rusnak, Raymond L Russell, Glen E ' " " . ' (73 Russell, Theodore W. 167174 pT ' " 6 ' ' Doroth y ' . I27i 132 Kuth, Thomas G Sen Rutherford, Rebecca " |S Rutkowski, David J Rutledge, Ann M. m Rutledge, Lillian M. " Snl Rutzen, Barbara G Ruud, Richard M. " 175747 Ruwitch, Carolyn R " Ryan, James J. " or Ryan, Karen L. ' " i Ryan. Kathleen J. Ryan, Sharon M ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' .206 ' , 452 Ryan, Thomas mi Ryback, Ralph S. ' " " " Rychlick, Lawrence j ' ?qi Rycus, Carole A. " 4?, Rydell, Lawrence J 259 Saathoff, Karen M ? Sabacek, Ronald F " llo Sabes, Ethel H. Sacharow, Ellen H. Sachs, Jane E. Sachs, Joan C. 453 ...453 ...242 Rubinstein, Marta 235,452 Sachs, Lydia S. Sack, Carole A. Sack, Nathaniel " jc7 Sack, McK Sader, Archie A. " ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ,74 Saeks. Stanley E ? ;A m Safran, Sharon E! . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . 453 Sage. Elaine M Sage, Marguerite D 213 Sagendorph, Wallace 207 Sahlin, Phyllis R ' " 453 Sahlmark, Linda G. 128 Sain. Robert L ' " 145 Sakai, Fairy J. S. . 453 Sakai, William S " ' 191 Salamon, Peter B 174 Salan, John F 7Q Salas, Gloria G. 334 Salata. Michael J. . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' " 174 Salesin, Michael S. 453 Saljbi, Kami! Y .... ' . ' " 453 Salicogg, Sheila D 133 Salinger, Elyse B 149 Salisbury, Judith A ..155 Salisbury, Monty F 181343 Salive, Harold T ..... ' 453 Salmeen, Irving T 388389 Salsbury, Phillip J 175 Salter. Suzanne 8 224404 Saltz, Janet L 140 329 Saltzman, Marshall 176 Saltzman, Judith K ....236 Sam. Donnie J 453 Samelson. Carmen L 146 Sameroff, Arnold J 453 Sameroff, Jacquelyn 453 Sampeer, Thomas S : 250 Sample. Mary F 152 Sampson, Jay A 182 Samuels, Alan 1 182 Samuels, Eleanor 453 Samuelson. Jean K 244 Samuelson, Kartha L 150 Samuelson, Robert A 57,453 Sanada, Shinzui 172 Sanders, Edith R 157,368,373 Sanders. Mrs. Mildreth 216 Sandground, Mark P 406 Sandier, Sheldon N 238 Sandnes, Per C 453 Sandstrom, Mary R 165,229 Sandt, Suzanne Doris 113,148 Sandweiss, Donald A 228 Sanford, Louis E 94 Sanford, Mrs 220 Sangster. Paul E 207 Santilli, Bruce T 453 Santini, Lucille M. .. ' ... 146 Santos, Ma Rosario 336 495 Saperstein, Gail 137,45.) Sarantos, Leon N 51 Sarche, Michael A 248 Sardy, Sylvia A 202,453 Sartain, Judith V 453 Sartin, David V 453 Sasaki, Edwin F 341 Sassaman, Franklin W 95 Sattler, Judith A 393,453 Sauer, Conrad P 453 Sauer, Gloria D 138,331 Saulitis, Gundega 149 Saulter, Elinor M 147 Saunders, Brenda V 237,453 Saulter, Susan M 148 Savage, Nancy 224 Savage. Neil S 178 Savage. Wayne C 184 Savell, James F 209 Savery, Robert J 200 Sawaya, Selma 404 Sawman, Thomas A 453 Sawyer, Dale 312 Sawyer, Sally J 126,127,128,394 Scabbord and Blade 401 Scales, Charles R 221 Scandlin. Donna K 137,140 Scarlett, Beatrice P 453 Schaafsma, David B 74,118 Schaberg, Robert W 123 Schaberg, Ruth S 187,453 Schachtel, Susan M 366 Schad, Christy J 148 Schaedel, Allen R 181 Schaefer, Anne P 140 Schaefer, Mary E 186 Schaefer, Sandra J 327 Schaeffer, Nancy G 216 Schaeffer, Sarah J 149 Schafer Gerald N 173 Schafer, James A 183,408 Schafer, Walter E 267,312,453 Schaibly, John H 181 Schalon, David F 334 Schank, Charles W 209 Schankerman, Elaine 453 Schankerman, Morene 138 Scharphorn, James 94 Schatz, Bernard E 248 Schatz, Irvin L 238 Schatz, Judy H 154.453 Schauer, Ellen J 133 Schaupner, David P 246 Schaus, Richard H 230 Schaut, Caroline J 136 Scheans, Catherine T 156 Scheer, John K 175 Scheffel. Susan K 128 Scheinblum, Caryl D 236,380,453 Scheinfeld, Judith A 453 Scheldrup, Louise A 342,453 Schenk, John E 78 Schenk, Mandel T 453 Seller Stephen B 168,453 Scherba Mark K 162 Scherer, John 13,396,453 Schermerhorn, A rthur 255 Scherock, Janice E 146 Schiefelbein, Richard 171 Schieman Charles T 219 Schiff, Gail R 453 Schiff, Helene 153 Schiffelbein. Wayne 50,172 Schill Mary L 155 Schiller, Ellen K 454 Schilling, Robert B 164 Schimel. Jane 235,454 Schindeiheim, Susan 156 Schindler, James H 174 Schindler, Susan E 258 Schira, George D 173 Schirmer, Lucie A 155 Schlack. Robert F 225 Schlakman, Stephen 173 Schlee, James S 255 Schmalzriedt, Suzanne 147 Schmidt, Audrey L 157,222 Schmidt, Betty 196,222 Schmidt, Douglas G 242 Schmidt, Jack H 178 Schmigt, Marcine S 135 Schmidt, Mary L. 214,364,367 Schmidt, Paul R 242 Schmidt, Stephen 171,267,315 Schmidt, William C 454 Schmieg, Glenn M 178 Schmiegel. Klaus K 327,334 Schmiegel, Walter W 327 Schmier, Sandra E 154 Schmink, Ellen J 222 Schmitt, Roger H 173 Schnackenberg, Robert 454 Schneider, Carol J 136,393,454 Schneider, Carol J 335 Schneider, Charles F 204 Schneider, Georoe J 183 Schneider, Joy L 156 Schneider, Lawrence I 182,183 Schneider. Susan M 343 Scnneiderman. Charles 175 Schneyer, Gary P 454 Schober, Frank E 454 Schoen, Robert M 166 Schoenherr, Steven R 301 Schoening, Cristeen 142 Schoenthal. Alan F 454 Schoetz, Barbara A 133 Schofield, Robert H 454 Scholl, Irene 154 Schoonmaker, Dan C 251 Schopf, John B 242,270,398 Schorsch, Rudolf H 454 Schott, Jeanne P 142 Schouman, Robert N 173 Schover, Michal 133 Schrag, Darrell R 267 Schram, Norman F 204,454 Schramm, Carol A 145 Schrat, Sandra 142 Schravesande, Marian 222,454 Schripsema, Richard 118 Schriver, Donna L 223 Schrock, Diane M 220 Schroeder, Ann I. 202 Schroeder, David L 73.77,454 Schroeder, Ellen A 149 Schroeder. John S 120 Schroeder, Lois J 454 Schroeder, Sandra L 127,152,454 Schroeter Heidi 131 Schrut, Sandra F 454 Schuberg, Charles L 454 Schubert, Gary P 251 Schubot, Errol D 184 Schuch, Caroline A 54,454 Schuenstuhl, Norman 63 Schuknecht, Judith A 220 Schuler, Jeffrey A 246 Schulman, Dennis A 326 Schulman, Rosalyn E 236,360 Schulson, Stephen S 238 Schultz, Anne E 137.138 Schultz, Eldon 183 Schultz, Faith 109 Schultz, Freyda C 216,454 Schultz, Judith C 208,454 Schultz. Priscilla A 68.213,454 Schultz, Robert W 163 Schultz, Robert W 192 Schultz, Ronald C 454 Schultz, Sam 161,209,320 Schultz, Sheila F 147 Schultz. Sondra C 147,334 Schultz, Terrence E 173 Schultz William W 169 Schultz, Isaac 191,197,367 Schulzinger, Jane 134 Schumacher, Susan M 342 Schuman, Denah E 135 Schupp, David 57 Schurr, Carl R 169 Schuster, Susan 214 Schwaderer, Ronald B 334 Schwalbert, James G 245 Schwa ntz 247 Schwartz. Bette R 135,143.152 Schwartz. Beverly H 152 Schwartz, Bradley W 256 Schwartz, Carla R 149 Schwartz, David .1 62 Schwartz, Gary P 174 Schwartz, Gerald L 171 Schwartz, Harvey A 165,228 Schwartz, Lawrence H 248 Schwartz, Linda M 141 Schwartz. Margaret E 214 Schwartz, Marilyn Es 334 Schwartz Marjorie A 148 Schwartz, Richard K 312,454 Schwartz, Roger P 454 Schwartz, Steven J 454 Schwartz, Susan 454 Schwartz, Wendell E 183 Schwartzberg, Carol 133.454 Schwartzberg, Selden 62,454 Schwarz. Douglas R 226 Schweizer, Linda 244 Schwem, John J 167 Schwerman, Claire A 206,454 Schweid, Suellyn 149 Schwimmer, Erna M 454 Scochin, John A 173 Scott (South Quad) 173 Scott, Allison E. 208 Scott, Ann T 202 Scott, Eleine A 342 Scott, Gary C 454 Scott, James C 172 Scott James R 171 Sco..tt, John A 207 Scott, Judith K 454 Scott, Mary S 193,454 Scott, Robert H 204,454 Scott, Robert J 232 Scott, Walter V 113 Scotten Wallace A 252 Scovill William A 226 Scribner, William J 342 Scroll 3M Scullard. Peter W 182 Seanor, Ruth M 454 Searlett, Patsy 214 Seasonwein, Bette J 146 Seasonwein. Roger A 454 Seatorg, John 50 Sebaly, Kim P 218 Sebert, John A 164 Seachler, Curtis D 215 Secord, Ronald L 184 Secosky, Walter R 218 Seder, James K 88 Seebald, Elizabeth M 140 Seed, Marcia K 155 Seeder, Helene H 149 Seeger, Joachim F 242 Seeley (Mary Markley) 151 Seeley, Frederick C 162 Seeley, Kathleen A 455 Seeley, Martha A 133 Seelman, Carolyn J 455 Sefcovic, Florence B 151 Seff, James M 256.351 Segal, Eleanor S 152,347 Segar, Bertrand 73 Seibold, Elizabeth W 202 Seidel, Erwin M 209 Seiden, Valerie A 147 Seifer, Nancy F 134 Seifert, Armin K 98 Seifert, Ruth E 343 Seifman, Richard M 248,455 Seigel, Dale R 152,366 Seinsheimer. Jean 196,404 Seitz, David J 72,259 Seitz, John M 146 Seitz, Lee M 455 Seitz, Tadd C 242 Sekera, Jenelle A 177,206 Sekles, Nickolas S 245 Sekles, Vasilike J 329 Selby, Judith A 258 Selden, Mrs 141 Seldon Marylou H 126,127,142,404 Sellars, Michelle C 153 Selle, Jay G 173,194 Sellgren, Louise A 186,213,455 Selmeier, William P 226 Semmerling, Claire A 233 Semour, Sky 239 Sempliner, Kathleen 233 Seeley. fMary Markley) 151 Senior Board 407.410 Senior Night 347 Senior Panels 411-4 5 Senior Society 373 Senkowski, Raymond D 218 Senob, Karen J 455 Senteney, Kenneth H 162 Senturk, Neset O. Senunas Louis ....73,189190225,389 396.455 Serqeant, Roaer N 252.341 Serlin, Arnold F 248 Serr, Erik H 177.230 Seunas, Lou 400 Sevenson , Anna 175 Seville. Josefina Z 336 Sexton, Dolores A. 129 Seydel, James A 172 Seymer, Ralph H 455 Seicos. James J 5051 SSC 354-357 Shadley, Barbara A 155 Shafer, Dennis 354 Shaffer Kflthrvn 154 Shaft, Jacklyn D 2- 4 Shaffe_r, Marianne D 157 Shagrin, Lana S ? " Shah, Anilkumar P 74 Shah, Kanubhai G 185 Shah, Mohammad A 135,185 Shah, Sharad J " 5S Shaheen, Gloria J 244 Shamsi, Cyrus 455 Shankland, Robert F 172 Shantr, Arthur A 2 0 Shapira, Gary J 3 1 Shapiro. Alle M 152 Shapiro Benson P 3fl1 Shapiro. Isabel 139 Shapiro, Judith L 196 Shapiro Judith P 167 Shapiro, Maudette H M8 Shapiro, Sander S 97 Shapiro. Steven R 191 Shapiro Sue K 404 Sharfman Will ' am L. 161 Sharp, Barbara J. . . ' HI Sharp, Caroline C HI Sharp, Elinore C 144 Sharpe, Albert D 217.4 ' ; ' ; Sharrow, Sandra S 237 Shattls. Caren R 141 Shaver, Carol 213 Shaw, Anna L 137 Shaw, Charles H 245 Shaw, Elsa B 153 Shaw, Irwin A 455 Shaw, Lawrence L 104,343.455 Shaw, Margaret L 213 Shaw, Mary C 455 Shearer. Phyllis K 156 Shechter, Barbara L 146 Shechtman, Morris R 248 Sheean, Hugh J. Jr 215 Sheets, Sarah L 131 Sheff, Robert S 183 Sheffer. Charles A 455 Sheinberg, Richard 360 Shelby, David T 218 Sheldon, Amy L 139 Shell, William E 173,228 Shelley, Barbara S 154 Shelley. John S 230 Shenk, Helen E 201,455 Shepard, Ronald G 259 Shepherd, Beverly A 154 Shepherd, Carol A 258 Shepherd, Jon S 341 Shepherd, Reginald W 455 Sheppard, Susan J 244 Sher, Linda R 216 Sherburne, Nelson, J. 104 Sheren, Abigail L 399,455 Sheren, Bonnie D. Sherman, Arlene J 235 Sherman, Barry M 256 Sherman, Joseph 181 Sherman, Linda R 147,348 Sherman, Philip D 378.398.404 Sherman, Sally R 150,343,455 Sherman, Susan C 216 Shermer, Don 97 Shermeta, Dennis W 226 Sherr, Lawrence A. ..159,176,183,192,455 Sherry, Harold R 162 Sherwood, Robert L 160 Sheth, Shripal C 455 Shetterly, Judith R 455 Shevitz, Henry A 374 Shields, Jerry A 120 Shields, Rita C 155 Shierson, Douglas J 194 Shiftman, Sara A 455 Shfrin, Jean A 235 Shigemasa, Aiko B 133 Shilling, Joan 154 Shilling, Thomas W 240 Shipley, Darleen M 155 Shipley, Darleen M 155 Shippey, Edwin D 235 Shippey, Frederick L 327 Shirley. Michael J 169,207 Shishechi, Bahram 166 Shoberg, Ralph S 76,252 Shoemaker, Donna L 134 Shook. Audrey A 136 Shore, Wendy B 37 Shortino, Dominie M 455 Shovan, Timothy J 184 Shreves, John R 177 Shroeger, James F 191 Shroyer, Robert H 335 Shryock, Ann J 149 Shubart Richard W 343 Shulak, Bruce M 47 Shulman, Alan 7. 166 Shultz, Garth 455 Shuman, Marjorie E 153 Shure, Ned G 173 Shurman, John L 234 Sibayan, Bonifacio P 336 Sibayan, Isabel 336 Sickles, James E 455 Sideman, Richard J 190.256,400,455 Siders, Douglas B 102 Sidman, Edwin N 182 Siefert, Richard M 190,235,401,455 Siegan, Bruce M 455 Siefel, Barbara A 244.455 Siegel, Bette D: 141 Siegel, David B 248.455 Siegel, Lee A 148,455 Siefel, Mitchell 1 170 Siegel Ronald A 241,455 Siegel. Rosalie P 216 Siegel, Susan J 137 Sielski, Robert A 165 Siemon, Richard E 73,205,401 Siewert, David A 64 Siglin, David G 175,343 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 240 Sigma Alpha lota Sigma Alpha Mu 241 Sigma Chi 242 Sigma Delta Chi 327 Sigma Delta Tau 243 Sigma Kappa 244 Sigma Nu 245 Sigma Phi 246 Sigma Phi Epsilon 247 Sigman, Herbert C 160,161 Sigsbee, David L 334 Sigsby, Linda M 138 Sikes, Pamela A 130 Sikkenga, William J 245,455 Sikorski, John V 120 Sikorski, Roy W 175,334 Silber, David E 385 Silber, Sherman J 88 Silberg, David A 249.404 Silfen, Dale S 176 Silfen, Thomas E 173 Silk. Dorothy L 154 Silk, Kenneth L 341 Silton. Lawrence C 177 Silver, Joel H 62 Silverfarb, Daniel N 181 496 Silverfarb, Myrna E 147 Silverman, Ellen L M8 Silverman, John L 197 Silverman, Joseph B 177 Silverman, Maureen 455 Silverman, Philip J 248 Silverman, Ronald H 234,456 Silverstein, Harold 256 Silverstein, Saul 249 Silverthorn, Marilyn 144,157 Siman, Evy 348 Simington, Mary L 456 Simkins, Sallee J 202 Simmonds. Don M 219 Sjmmonds, William E 56,212.456 Simmons, Larry K 106 Simmons, Nathan L 456 Simmons. Richard W 73 Simms, Robert M 342 Simon, Elwood S 238 Simon, Evelyn H 152,366 Simon, (Catherine E 156 Simon, Michael A 191,456 Simon, Michael F 57 Simon, Wendy N 135,348,366 Simone, Nancy E 202 Simons. Dale L 253 Simounet, Alma 223 Simpson. Carole E 134,203 Simpson, James M 120 Simpson, John W 456 Simpson, Lee M 222 Simpson. Robert R 205 Sims, Howard F 221,456 Sims, Richard 238 Sims, Robert B 173 Sinai, Allen L 187,222,393 Sinclair, Virginia G 187,222.393 Sinderman. Roger W 180 Sines, James V. N 207 Singla, Gian C 74 Sinn, Carol M 135 Sinow, Helen F 196 Sinta. Donald J 342 Siosone. Conrad 336 Siosone. Paula 336 Siosone, Pelagia 336 Siskind, Florence J 151 Siskind, Sharon L 128 Sisman, Suzanne J 150 Sisty, Nancy Lou 456 Sitterley. Brooks H 456 Skaff, Carolyn A 186,223,456 Skaff. Michael A 166,456 Skarstad, Susan 186,224,456 Skiles, Margaret 220,346,347 Skillman, John L 225 Skinner, Theodore W 205 Skinner William L 205 Skog, Patricia R 198,327,456 Skolas, Helen A 456 Skolnick, Janet C 149 Skovron, David A 456 Skrivelis, Baiba 140 Skromme, Cherlyn S 146 Skurka. Joseph C 166 Slabbekoorn. Donald 118 Slack, Don S 456 Sladek, Carol N 147,456 Sladek, Edward C 173 Slagle, Elizabeth A 258,456 Slaman, Miss 143 Slasor, Kirk 239 Slatkin, Joan E 348 Slaughter, Curtis D 161 Slaughter, Gary L 156.189,395,400 Slawin, Mina S 149 Slazinski, Elaine M 150 Slenger. Lindsey C 224,265 Slepyan, Juliet B 196,456 Slesnick. Andree G 216,456 Slifer, Paula 211,456 Sligay, Joseph J 169 Slinker, Diane K. . Sloan, Susan A Sloane, Robert W. Sloman, Miss Sloman, Susan Slonaker, Terry L. . Slot, Jack O. 133 220 183 149 236 ..242,398 .63 Slotky, Barry 228 Slowitsky. Richard P 162 Slutz. Juliette R 256 Small, Lydia S 144 Small, Richard A 175 Small. Richard B 230 Smalley. Linda J 154 Smallwood, Dennis E 174 Smart, Andrea M 193 Smart, Mrs 224 Smiley, Charley A 178 Smiley, Mary S 129 Smith, Alfred B 230 Smith Allen R 147 Smith, Arnold J 62 Smith, Barbara G 233,456 Smith, Betsey M 456 Smith, Betty J 144 Smith, Brenda L 406 Smith, Carl T 15 Smith. Carol 265,329 Smith, Carolyn F 154 Smith, Clark S 173 Smith, Curtis P 327,456 Smith, David C 341 Smith, David H 254 Smith, Donald 456 Smith, Dustan T 253,330,331,401 Smith, Elizabeth W 134,456 Smith, Florence J 140 Gail L 153 Gary L 456 Genevieve C 270 Gerald 290 Harold J 238 Harriet E 211,456 Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Hubert L Jack F 120 247,456 181 Smith, James A. Smith, James F 456 Smith, James W 64 Smith, Janet 399 Smith, Jerome A 72.218,397 Smith, Jody 206 Smith, John H 226 Smith, Joseph A 402 Smith, Judson K 198 Smith, Karen L 149,265 Smith, Karen L 138 Smith, Leslie R 192 Smith, Marjorie A 126 Smith, Marjorie L. Smith, Nelson L. Smith, Norman W. Smith. Pamela M. Smith, Smith, 129 229 221 456 Patricia C ................. 343 Peter W .................. 457 Smith, Rae N Smith, Richard H Smith, Roger G Smith, Roma L 457 76 63 220 , Smith, Roxana J .................. 129 Smith, Ruth B ..................... 141 Smith, Sharon E. I .............. 208 Smith, Stanley A ................. 240 Smith, Stephanie N ............... 147 Smith, Stephen G ................. 218 Smith, Stephen R ............. 177.457 Smith, Susan A ............... 222,265 Smith, Susan G ............... 146,258 Smith, Susan L ................... 149 Smith, Suzanne L ................. 220 Smith, Theodore H ........ 74.218.457 Smith Thomas A ................. 98 Smith, Wayne H ............... 72.218 Smith, William A ................ 343 Smock, Ann E ................... 239 Smolen, Florence J ............... 155 Smucker, Susan D ................ 214 Smulln, Robert A ........... 324,329 Smutko, Katharina 1 ............. 457 Smyth Ruth J ................... 140 SNEA .............................. 48 Sneed, Suzanne .................. 220 Snewmer, Nevet .................. 234 Snitgen, Mary .................... 457 Snogren, Penny C ............... 132 Snow, Elizabeth A ........... 138,348 Snyder, Charles R ................ 169 Snyder, Elizabeth .................. 343 Snyder, Gary .................... 173 Snyder Ronald D ................ 402 Social Work, School of ...... 122-123 Sobie, Carl ...................... 457 Soderberg, Milton D ............... 98 Soehnlein, Harry St ........... 351.457 Soesilo Harman .................. 363 Sofen, Judith L ............... 196,347 Sofferin. Susan S ................. 235 Soffin, Stanley .................... 174 Sokol, Richard S ................. 234 Solinger, Alan B ................. 249 Soloko, Daniel .................... 457 Soloman, Leonard M ......... 249,457 Solomon, Arthur R ................ 197 Solomon, Charles .............. 57,62 Solomon, Heddie L ............... 457 Solomon, Larry S ................. 457 Solomon, Linda P ............... 129 Solomon, Stephen El ............... 56 Solomon, Susan H ............... 235 Soltman, Theodore Jo .......... 74,178 Sommer, Carol B ................. 399 Sommerfield, Jane S. ..196,265,346,348 Sonne, Leona M .................. 265 Sonneveldt, Christia .......... 181.437 Soph Show ........................ 347 Sorensen, Cynthia J ............. 146 Sorscher. Dorothy E ............... 457 Sossi, Ronald P .................. 457 Soter, Barbara .................. ISO Sousanis, Constantin .............. 457 Souter. Gary L ................... 457 South Quad Quadrant .......... 167 South Quadrangle Council ...... 167 Southwell, Thompson .............. 95 Southwick Sarah E ............... 244 Southworth, William .......... 177,354 Sowinski, Margaret A ............. 457 Spacht. Ronald L ................. 408 Spadafore. Mary K ............... 457 Spalla, Dennis J ................. 240 Spangenberg, Judith .............. 233 Spangler, Charles G ............. 219 Spangler, Jeanette M 154 Spangler, Val D 259 Sparkman, Robert W 173 Sparrow, George B 341 Spaulding, Patricia 457 Specht, Joan C 457 Spector, Ellen C 146 Spector, Judy P 196 Speer, Anne C 342 Speers, Robert R 192,457 Spellman, Lewis J 457 Speltz. John E 179 Spence, Douglas M 239 Spence, Robert S 239 Spencer, Carol A 135 Spencer, Helen M 131,457 Spencer, Jean W 379,393,404 Spencer, Susan 152 Spewock, Nicholas An 7275207 Sphinx 398 Spicer, Leonard D 173 Spiegel, Robert 1 197,457 Spiegelman, Celia B 235 Spies, Frank S .212,457 Spillan, James L 223 Spillane, Joan A 132 Spindle, Nancy E 224 Spindle, Richard L 457 Spitzer, Michael D 387 Spitzley, Joseph L 219 Spoon, Charles W 106 Spooner, Ronald L 75,190 Spoor, Lorelie H 141 Spratt, John J 457 Spray, Gerald L 68,77,457 Spring Weekend 344-365 Spring, Peter B 343 Springer, James V 242 Springer, John F 240,457 Sprow, Terry K 165,388 Sprowl, James A 178,341 Sprowl. Robert A 177,230,351 St. Aubin, Jane A 144 Stables, Mary 239 Stadius, John P 326 Staebler, Elizabeth 131 Staeheli, Ellen L 132 Staelin, Mimi M 153,155 Staelin, Richard 219 Stagg, Susan B 233 Staich, Stephen 179,225.351 Stam Richard P 118 Stamm, William P 253 Stammer, Donald K 257 Stammer, Toby 194 Stamos, James A 178 Stamos, John E 270 Stamps, David W 330 Stana, Kenneth R 164 Stander, Charmaine R 198 Standish Evans Scholars 259 Stanford, George B 341 Stanley, James C 95 Stanley, Luroy R 457 Stannard, Wilford T 194.457 Stansell, William J 95 Stanton, Bethel 1 457 Stanton, Janice S 146 Stanton, Leta J. A 135 Stapleton, Karen M 458 Stark, John 72,73,77,327 Starkweather, Frank 328 Starman, Marvin L 458 Starman, Sandra R 152 Starmann, John C 184 Starr, Irwin P 458 Starsky, Susan D 148 Start, Gordon P 118 Stasheff, Sheridan E 335 Staton, Becky A 149 Staudacher, Gail A 140 Staurset, Ivar-Arne 458 Stavros Dennxis C 232 Stawski, Willard S 169 Stebbins, James G 221 Steele, Bessie J 237,458 Steele, Edmond 163,203 Steele, Linda L 138 Steele, Phyllis A 206.458 Stefanoff, Alex S 175 Steffek, Catherine A 186,188,202 Steffes. Jackson T 232,458 Steger, Alan J 225 Stegink, Lewis D 118 Steglitz, Marc H 179 Steigelman, James ? 217 Steiger, Gene L 253,458 Steiger, Thomas P 225 Steigler, Laird 175 Stein, Edward R 248,367 Stein, Howard J 353 Stein, Howard S. 248,458 Stein, Marilyn S 458 Stein, Marjorie A 216 Steinberg, Harold M 234,458 Steinberg, Laurianne 196 Steinberg, Louis H 170,351 Steinberg, Michael T 62 Steinberger, Patrici 143,145 Steinberger, Peter S 378 Steiner, Joanne B 367,399 Steiner, Wilfred A 458 Steinhardt. Frederic 238379 Stelter, Sharon D 213 Stenger, Alan J. 229 Stephan, Allan H 402 Stephen, James II 458 Stephens, Janice F 145 Stephens, Jeanne E 128 Stephens, John H 250 Stephenson. Fred D 458 Stephenson, John L 169 Stephenson, Ruth 1 132 Stephenson, Sally C 458 Sterling, Quint 312 Stern, Frances E 139 Stern, Jack T 173 Stern, Joan F 141 Stern, Marie K 224 Stern, Morris 171 Sternfeld, Barbara J 140 Sternlieb, Steven H 388 Sterritt, John D 458 Stetka, June R 233 Stettbacher, Marjorie 146.342 Steuk, William C 252 Steuwe, Frederick W 176.179 Stevens, Denise A 128 Stevens, James B 173 Stevens, James D 172 Stevens, Larry H 175 Stevens, Lillian 1 342 Stevens. Lucie E 130 Stevens, Thomas M 118 Stevenson, George T 164 Stevenson, Sally S 222,258 Stewart, Beverly A 206 Stewart, George D 458 Stewart, John N 204.23 Stewart, Leila M 135 Stewart, Peter 329 Stewart, Ronald L 182 Stewart, Sandy 204 Stewart, William R 204 Stewart, William R 458 Stiansn, Kurt Bohm 225 Stiber, Andrew J -.58 Stick, Jane E 187,206,393,458 Stiede. Carol E 133 Stienon, Julian P 106,458 Stillerman, Susan M 186,196,394 Stillman, Francine 146 Stillman, Rita G 153 Stillson, David R 181 Stindt, John R 172,200.290 Stine, Henry 230 Stine, William R 270 Stingel, Ralph E 177 Stipe, Robert L 177 Stitt, Ethel L 399 Stitt, Robert H 181 Stob, Warren K 73 Stock, Judith E 132 Stockard, James Rich 251 Stockard, Marjorie L 134 Stocking, Patricia 154 Stockmeyer. Steven F 247 Stockwell 153-155 Stockwell, Julie A 193 Stoddard, Ann E 222,458 Stoesser, Paul R 458 Stofko. Carin L 223,399 Stoltz, Steve J 163,331,401 Stommen, James R 178 Stomp, Rudolph J 166 Stone, Beverly C 458 Stone, Carol A 148,146 Stone, Saniel A 256 Stone, Mary C 333 Stone, Thomas M 209 Stoner, Michael A 74,225 Stonestreef, Stephen 162 Stonhouse, Alan L I Stora, Emery L 166 Storch, Gerald J ...173 Stork, Fred W 177 Stornberg, Gene 253 Story, Thomas H 205 Stottlemyer, Paul C 232 Stoudinger, Susan M 201 Stoughton, Herbert W 408 Stover, Gregg E 229,458 Stover, Naomi M 147 Stow, Florence A 128458 Straffon, Lloyd H 64 Straiton, Kenneth E 330 Stralnic, Paula J 135 Strama, Ramaulda A 208 Strang, Sheila 1 237.458 Strang, Susan M 138 Straumanis, Andrejs 458 Strauss (East Quad) 144 Strauss, David A 182 Stravros, Dennis 74 Strawn, Carolyn E 142 Streeter, Nancy L 144 Streeter, Victor J 458 Streiff, Karl D 44 Streiffler, Charles 171 Streight, Zaylah S 458 Strening, Janet L 498 Strickland, Ann 224,238 Strickland. Paul K 210 Strickland, Richard 229,360 497 Strickler, Julianna 23 Mriebich, Ann J 458 Streiter, Gary H 164 Strieffler, Charles D 458 Stringer, Floyd A. Jr 138 Mringnam, berald 164 otrobel, Jack A 240,2 0 Stroddard, James 174 Strolimeyer, Kenneth 230 Strom. Cynthia 2J Strom. Karen E 151 Strom, Robert D 162 Stromberg. Gene T 170 Strong, Richard A 180 Mross, Jeoffrey K 234 Strother, Frank V 1 4 Struck, Paula R 222,458 Struczewski, Gene 315 Stuart, Dale A 259 Stuart, Jean M 141,458 btubbs, Kathryn H 157,458 Stucker, Fred J 120 Stucky, George D 459 Student Governors 408 btump, Donald 181 Studnicky, Joan A 126, I2 , 459 Stuebner, Roland W 57 Sturrock, John R 163 Styer, Marcia A 201 Stypula, Joann H 198 Styrlander, Susan f 186,198,459 Subarsky, Vivial J 135 Sucher, David M 334 Sudol, James J 459 Suerken, Paul M 343 Sugar, Suzanne 141 Sulek, Kenneth J 251 Sullivan, James D 173 Sullivan, Mary J 138 Sullivan, Paul R 253 Sullivan, Thomas H 164 Sumner, Thomas W 219 Sunbathers 404 Surath, Edtelle 459 Surowitz, Elaine S 134 Sussman, Frances 186,236,459 Sutar, William 250 Sutherland, Owen C 245 Sutin. Philip C 182 Sutter, William P 226 Sutton, Baylor D 93 Sutton, Maurice J 459 Sutton, Sandra J 399 Suydam, Sonald G 209 Svendsen, John T ..180 Svenson, Anna J 459 Swager, Richard E 226 SwaN, Karen G 342 Swan, Gay 195 Swaney, Thomas E 247 Swanson, Charles L 459 Seanson, Janet G 156 Swanson, Karen L 237 Swanson, Paul W 205 Swanson, Richard A 250,459 Swanson, Ronald V 164,351 Swayze, Phyllis G 149 Sweebe, Elizabeth J 220,459 Sweet, Erroll R 175 Sweet, John Henry K 250 Sweet, Richard L 228 Swenson, Judith A 113 Swift, Donald C 207 Swift, Jane R 223 Swift, Sandra L 193 Swikard, Joseph 181 Swimming 302-305 Swinehart, Frederic 459 Swinehart, James R 209 Swiss, Sandra E 141 Swoverland, Mr. Harold 44 Sydloski, Paul W 179 Symmonds, Charles G 169 Symmonds, Hlen L 138 Symphony Bind 342 Symphony Orchestra 343 Syring, Richard E 270,290.315,392 Sywenki, Fjtricia 459 Szalauta, Harry 1 363 Szelei, Imre 183 Szeremet, Richard G 164 Sztuk, Arlene K 135 Szuhy, Law nce G 178 Szymke, Laura A 154 Tabberer, Mary E 133 Taft. George 249 Taft, Thomas Jesse 212 Tageson, Wm 169 Taggart, Craif J . " . 113 Tait, Karen A 195,394 Tait. Mrs. Janet 152 Taitelbaum, Susan T 151 Takizawa, Nachisa 175 Talhelm, Daniel R 161.191 Talmage, Lance A 120 Tamarkin, Anita B 196 Tamura. Hirokuni 178 Tanase, Theodore T 169 Tang, Cheuk L 459 Tank, Frederick H 235 Tanke, Richard L 209 Tann Allan E 256 Tann, Judith M 140 Tann, Linda E 216 Tanner, Rob ert D 73 Tapp, Caroline L 459 Tappan, Charles S 250 Tarcov, Miriam J 135 Tarler, Tena N 128,393,399,409.459 Tarnay, Alice A 155 Tarrant, Barbara E 131 Tartof, Kenneth D 259 Tarver, Milton G 230.459 Tarvin, Thomas L 172 Tatel, David S 234 Tatham, Joseph C 259 Tau Beta Pi 73 Tau Delta Phi 248 Tau Epsilon Phi 249 Tau Kappa Epsilon 250 Taub, Gloria E 2J6 Taub, Steffan 250 Taxin, Harry M 184 Taylor (South Quad) 174 Taylor, Bruce C 172,232 Taylor, Carol M 213,459 Taylor, Clifford W 226,341,408 Taylor, Elizabeth C 459 Taylor, John A 331 Taylor, John E 341 Taylor, John Jacob J 160,401 Taylor, Joseph L 120 Taylor, Katherine E 147 Taylor, Marcia A 135 Taylor, Marilyn A 154 Taylor, Richard L 184 Taylor, Robert E 171 Taylor, Susan L 149 Taylor, Walter M 95 Taylor, William E 174 Tazelaar, Willem H 168 Tear, David M 219 Tearston, Gary M 179,234 Teehnic 388-389 Tefft, Karen J 459 Teig, Marlowe G 459 Teillon, Hugh D 106 Templin, Richard G 164 Telli, Halil 459 Templeton, Katherine 459 Templin, Richard G 264 Tenase, Bob 219 Tenhaunen, Carol J 136 Tenney, James C 240,320,397 Tennis 320-321 Tennison, Lana S 141 Teodoro, Beatrice R 399 Tepper, Elliot L 363 Teppo, Christine A 193,459 Terpenning, Betty J 258 Terrell, David J 225 Terrill, Eugene 226,459 Terry, Daniel R 226 Tesarik, Ronald F 75,192,459 Tesch, Diana F 239,459 Tessler. Howard H 169,459 Tefi, Carol A 129 Thacker, Mary L 136,393,399,459 Thai Association 337 Thede, Valerie A 208 Theta Chi 251 Theta Delta Chi 252 Theta Xi 253 Thewalt, Penelope E 223,368 Thieben, Janet 1 153 Thies, Richard W 253 Thimme, Diane L 237,364 Thorn, Barbara J 198 Thomas, Arlene 459 Thomas, Carole L 258.265,459 Thomas, Carren A 128 Thomas, Gary C 169 Thomas, John D 182 Thomas, Lawrence E 171 Thomas, Linda J 214 Thomas, Roger J 180 Thomet, Janet M ..: ' ... .239,459 Thompson, Allyn J 348 Thompson, Bruce H ...219 Thompson, Donald E 209 Thompson, Elizabeth 129 Thompson, Enrique A 459 Thompson, Floyd Jr 459 Thompson, Jane Cat 2 393 Thompson, Mary Eli 2 Thompson, Mary S 202.394 Thompson, Mrs 211 Thompson, Nancy E 134 Thomson, Mary E 220 Thomson, Charles W 240 Thomson, Elizabeth A 237,460 Thornburgh, John Jac 164 Thorpe, Robert S 158,176,398 Thorpe, William P .460 Thrall, James H 182 Thrasher, Steven D 242 Thronson (Mary Mdrkley) 152 Thurber, William P 219 Tibbie, Dennis M. ...95 Tice, Mrs. Evelyn 134 Tidwell, John W 266,301,392 Tiedeman, Jeanne L 208 Tielkin, John T 72,163,255 Tien, Li-Chiu 185 Tietz, Philip D 184 Tilford, Sharon S 224 Tilkin, Richard B 342,460 Tilley, Suzy 133 Tillitt, Russell, Jr 95 Timm, Sandra K 141 Timm, Terry A 242 Timmer, John J 118 Timonen, Wayne L 50,51 Tinker, Gloria A 113 Tinkham, Judith A 198 Tinsler, Patricia YV 244 Tirrell, John E % Tishler, Gerald P 228 Tison, Donald R 342 Tober, Armin P 460 Tobocman, Alfred 460 Todd, Charles D 246 Todd, Michael T 215 Todd, Robert H 212 Todd, Don 184 Tofaute, George B 460 Tojo, Kimie 142 Tokar, Michael 460 Tolhurst, Joyce S 237,460 Tolhurst, Lynn M 237 Tolsma, Ryan 118 Tomasek, Rhea A 131 Tomchuch. Robert J 175 Tomke, Tim B 164 Toner, Richard J 174 Tong, Walter R 259 Toplansky, Howard P 174,342 Topp, Howard S 460 Toren, Peter C 175 Torina, Kathleen F 135 Torok, David M 207 Torrey, Richard K 94 Toth, Michael B 235 Totten, Charles F 225 Totten, Evan L 254,331 Totten, Halden C 73,460 Towbin, Esther M 235 Towers, Stanley S 342 Towle, Charles L 173 Towne, Roger W 166 Townsend, Frederick 460 Townsend, James L 245 Townsend, John F 172,242 Townsend, William H 73,74,460 lozer, Sara A 206,460 Trachet, William C 184 Track 310-313 Tractenberg, Donald 249,460 Trautman, Michael H 226 Trautwein, Janet L 460 Traver, Jerry M 166 Travis, Alice J 134 Travis, Howard P 173 Traweek, Sarah L 211 Treat, Martha A 208 Treger, Calvin L 234 Tremblay, Frederick 209 Tremper, Shirley M 208 Trenner, Louis .397 Trepanier, Jerald F 460 Trepp, Elizabeth A 345 Trepp, Robert M 207.460 Treppa. Jerry A 164 Tressler, Carl A 120 Trevarthen, Terry L 267,312,460 Trewech, Sarah 368 Triangle (Fraternity) 254 Triangles (Honorary) 397 Trigon 255 Trimby, Carol E 193 Trimmer, Patricia K 223,265 Tripp, Patricia A 148 Trombley, Karen A 154 Trombley, Robert G 181 Trondson, Elizabeth 206,460 Trossman, Marley R 235 Trost, Jonathan H 189,190,242,354, 392,400,460 Trost, Leanne D 145 Trowbridge. Nancy J 128 Trowbridge, Ronald L 312 Troxell, Thomas O , 63,460 Trudell, Dora M 150,460 Trudell, James R 173 Trueman, Robert E 162 Truex, Don 315 Trussell, John C 220 Trytten, Susan K 129 Tuackenbush. L. J 76 Tuan, Douglas P. HW 460 Tucker, Bonnie B 148 Tucker, Dan L 177 Tucker, Robert G 460 Tucker, Shirley A 236 Tufts, Adrienne G 153 Tukel, Floyd S 97 Tuman Manuel D. 336 Tung, William C 460 Tunick, Michael 241 Tunnicliff, William 270 Tunnicliffe, Judith 233 Tuohy, John L 207,350 Tureaud, Kenneth E 270 Turlay, Patricia J 128 Turner, Dennis F 226 Turner, Evelyn L 134 Turner, Irene S 146 Turner, Mary A 346 Turnock, Philip H 207 Turoff, Michael R 350,351,395,460 Tushman. Allan H 460 Tutag, Robert S 205 Tweddle, Allan S 460 Twomey. John A 312 Tymes, La Roy W 173 Tyner, Michaele F 144 u Uestevich, Thomas 63 Uleman, Frederick Ma 173 Uleman, James S 460 Ullrich, John F 190,397,230 Ulrich, Mariann 237,399 Underbill, Linda M ' |46 Underwood, Elizabeth ....233,381394 404,460 Underwood, Pamela L 137 Ungar, Edward D 178,343 Ungerson, Vilma 136 Unrad, Linda J 235,344,345,346,394 Uparavarn, Pinhkham .... . 131 Upp, John W 219 Urban, Valjoan M 373,393,460 Urbancsok, John 267 Urbaniak, Thomas E 175 Urist, Barbara D 149 Useem, Michael 179 Utley, John E 242 Utley, Martha L 208,360 Vail, Peter C 460 Vaivods, John 460 Vaivods, Mara R 460 Valencia, " saoel 336 Valentine, Carol A 139 Valentine, David M 245 Valentine, Robert A 175 Valley, Sharon L 145 Valli, Norman T 169 Valluzzo, Jacqueline 135 Valucfc, William M 177 Van Aken, Charles R 460 Van Belois, Jane E 208 Van Brocklin, Douglas 120 Van Daalen, Sharon L 109 Van Dam, aren A 143 Van de Water, Judith ....68,131,329 Van den Brink, Paul 118 Van der Meer, Mary J. Van der Schalie. Eric 342 Van der Voort, Douglas 330 Van dis Gretchen, Ma ....109.130,461 Van Dokkenburg, Wilb 74,118 Van Dyk, Barbara 151 Van Dyne, Rudd D 270,291 Van Dyne, Tula 220,461 Van Eenenaam, David 402 Van Eyck. Daniel K 176 Van Haaften, Jean E 129 Van Hamm, Judeth G 142,335 Van Hoeve, Susan A 109,131 Van Home, Mary L 152,329 Van Loo, Mary F 129 Van Matre, Harry C 219 Van Meter, Judy 131 Van Scoy, Douglas E 252 Van Tyne (South Quad) ITS Van Volkinburg, Jane 129 Van Western, Mamcy Van Western, Nancy L 220 Van Westrenen, Lynne 134 Van Winkle, Peter B I80,?53 Vance, Linda 130,394,460 Vande Bunte, George 169 Vanden Belt, Ron J 98 Vanden Bos, John W 461 Vanden Bosch, Harvard 118 Vander Ark Kenneth 461 Vander Weg, Sue A 201,461 Vander Weide. Vernon 183.351 Vander Yacht. Wilbur 402 Vanderhyde, Kenneth 461 Vanderlaan, Robert D 118 Vanderlyn, Amy L 135 Vandervoort, Peter M. 218 Vanderweidel, Vern 76 Vanderzee. Anne S 211 Vandeveer, James F 461 Vandeveer, Patricia 461 Vane, Richard J 461 Vargason RonaldK K 160.235 Vasbinder, Valerie A 154 Vasconoflus, Antonio .461 Vaughan, John W 164 Vaughan, Robert R 461 Veenhuis, Philip E 94 Veils, James S 461 Velker, Glen G 192 498 Velker, Kay L 128 Vellaire, Ann L 129 Veltman, James A 118 Venable, Wallace G 50 Venditty, Joy A 148 Venema, William J 95 Venier. Clifford G 88 Vennen, Dale S 179 Vent, Diane L 13? Verhey, Anne E 214,461 Verhey, Roger F 118 Verlinde, Mary Beth 149 Vernine, Don 209 Vernon, Mrs. Edna 213 Vernon, Marilyn A 140 Verplank. Gary L 247 Vessells, Sharon A 628 Vestal. Kathleen B 147 Vestevich, Philip 245 Vestevish, Thomas 441 Vic-Presidnts 43 Vick, Nicholas A 353,395 Victor Vaughn 154 Victor, Brabara R 135 Victor, Ellen F 441 Victor, Jay 97 Victoria, Keith J 118 Vig, Jeanne M. Viinikainen. Richard 182,441 Villasurda, Gabriel 342 Vincent, Bob R 461 Vincent, Faye M 461 Vincent, Gary A 177 Vinocur, Feme L 461 Virta, Victoria E 157,461 Visconti, Kenneth V 225 Visserman, Peter 73 Vissotski, Walter A 247 Vitas, Corda B 145 Vockel, William P 72,408 Vockell, David P 461 Voctberg, James 118 Voeffray, Frank J 259 Vogel. John R 166 Vogel, John W 118,461 Vogler. Jean E 144 Vogt, Berthold R 327.461 Vogt. Frederick J 174 Vogt, James R 244 Vogt, William F 320 Vojir, Raymond C 142 Vollen, Robert J 461 Vollmer, Stephen J 205 Volpel, Boris A 55 Von Glahn, Noel A 120 Von Maur, Frances E 129 Vondercrone, C. Stephen 184 Voorhees, John J 120 Voss, Sandra L 195 Vossler, Albert E 219 Voyce, Joyce E 193 Vroman, Wayne G 181 Vukin. Richard L 164 Vulcans 3W Vulgaris, Sophia M 157 W W.A.A 265 Wachowski, Ted J 240 Wachtel. Susan N 235 Wacker, Denise 147 Waddell, Robert G. 207,461 Wade, Katherine D. ... 145 Wade, Katherine T 461 Wade, Kimball S 174 Waeschle, Anton L 245 Waffle, William J 50,51 Wagar, Christine L 131 Waggoner, Madelin R. 132 Wagle. Reginald H 177 Wagner, James H 173 Wagner, Thomas W. 175 Wahl, Ruth 1 186,233 Wainger, Janice S 461 Waite. Barry F 74 Waite, Lynn L 204 Waitkus. Mary A 243 Wakefield. John E 342 Walfish, David S 174 Walker. Diann L 198 Walker, Donald L 170 Walker. Douglas J 16] Walker, Helen J 222,461 Walker. Helen J 155 Walker, John C 219,270 Walker, Julia A 151 Walker, Mae 113 Walker, Polly R 195 Walker, Ronald J ....343,461 Walker, Sharon K 133 Walker, Sheldrake A. ... 461 Walker, Susan M 104 Walkley, John L 174 Wall. Krysten S 153,154 Wall. Robert C 176,185 Wall. Sharon J 142,441 Wallace. Carol A 208.461 Wallace. John W 177 Wallace. Mariorie R 147 Wallach, John R 461 Wallenberg. Robert F 73,160,164 Waller, i-rederic L ,173 Waller, James 234 Wallo, Carol A 144 Walls, Grant W 205.2VI.46i Walter, Uavid E I O Walter, t-rances A 206 Walter. Margaret C 148 Walter, Nancy C lb6 Walter, Robert t 161 Walter, Virginia A 224 Walters, Allan C 245 Walters, Don 1 2 Walters, Hugh M 171 Walters, Robert S JD Walters, Robert S 241 Walters, lony 1 6,179 Walton, Judy E 224,461 Walton, Rebecca E 138 Wander, Arden H 162 Wang, David S.-M 462 Wang, Marni 346 .uii .uii, ueorge L 22 Ward, James C 2 0 Ward, Judith A 134 Ward. Kathleen L 156 Ward, Mary E 140 Wardell. Wendy L 224 Ware, Kenneth D 72,396,462 Warman, Mary C 129,335.355,462 Warmbold, Karen J 153 Warner, Jeffrey D 182 Warner, Mary R 12V Warnke, Judith A 213 Warnock, William R 226 Warren, Barbara J 206 Warren, David C 64 Warren, Kenneth P 164,205 Warren. Richard C 106,462 Warren, Wayne D 178 Warriner, Stephen I Warshawsky, Robert S 170 Warsinski, Gerald A 2S9 Wartena, Beverly J 195,368 Wartosky, Harvey A 169 Warwick, Marvin J 228 v asco. James t 2J5 Wask. Shela Ib6 Waskm, Stephen L. 235 Wasmuth. Duane L 190,219,400,409 Wass, Robert L 174. Wasserman, Renee F 140 Waterland, Jean C 329 Waterman, Curtis 462 Waterman, Kenneth M 217,462 Waters, John A 205 Waterston, James R 219 Watkins, Dwight N 257 Watling, Charles T 63,462 Watrous, William M 207 Watson, Deborah A 193 Watspm, Lat ' ierome 347,408 Watson, Mrs. Stanley 157 Watson, Susan M 135,143,146,545 Watson. William 95 Watt, John J 181 Wattle, Mary A. J 153 Watts, John D 215 Watts, Price J 210 Watts, Susan 202,462 Wat7, Joan Z 462 Waugh, Raymond W 72 Wax, David K 228,462 Waxman, William G. . . 256 WCBN ,...324 Wear, Mary A 222,394,462 Weatherston, Colton 161 Weaver, Carl K 229,360 Weaver, Charles V 245 Weaver, Gary R 173 Weaver, Geraldine L 146 Weaver, Marilyn E 462 Weaver. Virginia L 145 Webb, Cheryl M 149 Webb, Frederick H 255 Webb, Joseph H 158,159,183 Webb, Thomas A 172 Webb, Theodore A 253 Webb, William M 462 Webber, Charles E 191 Webber, Sarah L 213 Webel, Victor 75 Weber, James E 68210404 Webster, Robert 392 Webster, Robert A 242 Webster, Sylvia A 144,203 Wechsler, James M 234 Wedler, Patricia K 258,462 Weeber, Joan C , ' |93 Weed, Sara D 237 Weersing. Spencer 64 Wegener, Diane 134,462 Wegezyn, Norbet J 182 Wegman, Jane 152 Wegner, Joyce W 442 Wegner, Terrance R 162 Wegrzynowicz, William 173 Wehe, Don L 169 Weick, Edward B 330 Weiermiller, Richard 209,408 Weiffenbach, Conrad 183 Weightman, Judith A 462 Weihman, Karl F 230462 Weil, Nancy 149 Weil, Norris 76 Woiland, Janet E 206 Weill, Carol B 236 Weinberg, Joan F 126,127,142 Weinberg, Mary S 151 Weinberg, Robert M 171 Weinberg, Virginia L 155 Weinberger, tilen A 196346347 394,462 Weingerger, Judith C 216,394 Weinberger, Michael 256 Weiner. Doreen 216 Weiner, Grace 432 Weiner, Roberta R HI Weiner, Stanley P 241 Weingarten, Gerald M 182,241 Weinman, Robert H 178,191 Weins, Michael J 73 Weinschenk, Andrea L 129 Weinstein. Cecile 128,462 Weinstein, Faith L 3 8,394 Weinstein, Jerome N 248 Weinstock, Carol 187, 236, 393,462 Weipert, Elsa C 343 Weipert, Victor H 178 Weir, Raymond C 462 Weisenfeld, Michael 42 Weiser, Richard A 234 Weiss, Barbara C 148 Weiss, Fredda F 367 Weiss, Gerald R 219 Weiss, Harriet A 216,345 Weiss, Jane C 141 Weiss, Jeffrey H 238462 Weiss, Yetta R 216 Weissman, Robert H 180 Weisz, Louis M 238 Weizenicker, David L. . ...106 Welch. David J 210 Welch, Dawn M 135 Welch, Edward M 176178 Welch, Ivan A 106 Welch, Marilyn L . 131 Welch. William C Wellauer, Carolyn A 193 Wells, Anne E 224 Wells, Benjamin B 462 Wells, Carolyn P 237 Wells, Douglas J. . . . 162 Wells, James H. . 95 Wells, Jan P ' J06 Wells, Linda L ..244 Wells, Lynette K 133 Wells, Patricia G 220,369,462 Wells, Richard C 209 Welper, Elsa 68 Welsh, John W 245 Welter. Lee 164 Welry. Alan S 462 Wender, Elaine S 347 Wenger, John C. ... 184 Wenley (West Quad) J82 Wenner, Lilykate V 128 Wenner, Stephanie N 222 Wenrick, Olin F 259 Wentworth, David L 194 Wentworth, Michael J 386404462 Wentz, Helen 214 Wentzel, Charles R 259 Wenz, Thomas E 462 Wenzel, Bruce E 259 Wenzloff, Sandra J 157 Werdel, Terence J 191,207 Werder, Larry F 255 Weremiuk, Sharon L 154 Werner, Albert L 342 Werner. Franklin J 172 Wesley, Newton L 212 Weslow, Eugenia M M9 West, Mary J 129,399 West, Monica E 135,143,149,199 Westaway, Thomas A 184 Western, Susan J. . 109462 Westfall, Faye E . ' 442 Westin, Robert A 462 Weston, James C 181 Weston, Jane L 139 Weston, Margaret F 235 Westover, Charles J 462 Westover, Frank T 462 Westover, Jean E 462 Westphal, Louis C 173 West Quad puadranh 176 West Quadrangle Council 176 Westrate, Kay E 462 Westrate, Wanda M 188,237404 Westrich, Mariem F 236 ' 463 Wetherald, Richard T 206 Wexler, David M 169 Wexler, Richard L 228 Wexler, Susan E 155 Wexler, Victor G 229 Weyl, Janet K. . 208 Whaley, Philip C. . Wheaton, William A 173 Wheeland, Hoyt A 106 Wheeler, Marilyn L 208 Wheeler, Mary E 443 Wheeler. Susanne K J33 Whalan, Mary E 443 Whinston, David A 443 Whipple, Brent M 207 W.,upie. Bryan R 396 Whipple, Charles S 177,257 Whipple, John A 251 Whipple, Nancy L. ...244 Whisler, Jill L 195463 Whitburne, Diana 443 White, Donna G 151 White, Edward L 51 173 White, Irene M 150 White, James A 210 White, Jerry E 77 White, Joan A 201 White. Keith C 235 White. Marjorie F ..206 White, Mary C White, Philip B 215 White, Robert A 321463 White, Robert M 169 White, Sandra R ...193 White, William A . .184 White, William F 443 White, William F 204 Whitehead, Stephen B 98 Whitehorn, Saundra A 135 Whiteman, Jim 179,339 Whiteman, Jon C 191 Whitmore, Jacob L 255,463 Whitmore, Paul V 401 Whitney, Mary A 153,156,265 Whittaker, Phillip L 223 Whitten, Joan E 132 Whitton, Francis H 275 Wiarda, Howard J 463 Wibalda, Mary E ...136 Wibalda, William G 164 Wichman. Eleanor 147,399 Wickelgren, Warren 140,166 Wickersham, Robert 1 166 Wickland, Warren A 463 Widdows, William W 161 Wiedemer, David 185 Wieland, David C 178 Wiener, Leonard H 326329 Wier, Wallace W 463 Wierenga, Richard S 118 Wierengo, Cornelia H 202,265 Wiers. Paul J 254 Wiersma, Dennis J 118 Wiertella, Ronald J 170 Wietzke, Polly K 187,213,394,465 Wigginton, Richard T 162 Wigler, Michael S 230 Kikoff, Larry R 249 Wilcox, Anne D 222 Wilcox, David A 463 Wilcox, Gary G 144 Wilcox, Linda A 152 Wilcox, Margo S 214 Wilde, Wallis J 364 Wildes, Stephen G 247 Wile, Thomas F 219 Wilensky, Robert J 167,174 Wilensky, Stephen P 97 Wiley, Elizabeth B 244 Wiley, James B 242 Wiley, John M 320 Wilhelm, John G 225,463 Wilinski, Erika A 136 Wilfcie, Janice W 146351 Wilkin, Louis S 176 Wilkins, James W 218,340,341 Wilkins, Patricia A 463 Wilkinson, Janes A 144 Wilks, Robert S 77,463 Wilkuski, James E 170 Will, David C 164 Willcox, Alanson F 341 Willett, Geo. H 240 Willett, Margaret E 130463 Willey. Frank 77 Willey, Mary H 463 Williams (Wt Quad) 183 Williams, Bobby J 214 Williams, Dau Williams, Daisie E 130,463 Williams, David B 192 Williams, Dean S 73.172.401 Williams, Eugene R 94 Williams, Gail A 109,463 Williams, James A 170 Williams, James D 182 Williams, James M 192 Williams, Jane R 202 Williams, Joanne H 147 Williams, Judith L 258 Williams, Karen J 132 Williams, Kathleen 128 Williams, Lynn T 463 Williams, Mariorie C 147443 Williams, Mary J 204443 Williams, Paula R 196463 Williams, Phillip B 164 Williams, Richard S 463 Williams, Rosanne S 139 Williams, Stephen M 218,312,398 Williams, Susan J 154,408 Williams, Thomas E 242 Williams, Thomas R 175 Williamson, Robert 144 49 ' J Willig, Ellen R 236,328 Willis, Mrs. Margaret 232 Willis, Mary E 138 Wilson, Barbara W 206,463 Wilson, David V 200 Wilson, David W 184 Wilson, Dorothy A 195,345,353,463 Wilson, Eugenie L 147,463 Wilson, Franklin E 247 Wilson, Harold G 184 Wilson Jane A. . 152 Wilson, Jill M 142 Wilson, Jill M 202 Wilson, Joan L 222 Wilson, Marsha J 132 Wilson, Mrs. Martha 244 Wilson, Mary A 188 Wilson. Mary E 211 Wilson, Mary H 131 Wilson, Mary M 463 Wilson, Merrill A 64,463 Wilson, Michael B 184 Wilson, Michael D 217 Wilson, Miggie 214 Wilson, Patricia G 132 Wilson, Rochelle L 135 Wilson, Sandra K 140,348 Wilson, Ted Y 463 Wilson, Thomas A 242,463 Wilson, Thomas H 267 Wilson, Willerfred D 203 Wilson, William W 342 Wilt, Bruce E 74,463 Wilt, Glenn A 179 Winchell (West Quad) 184 Winchell, Judith A 224 Winchester, Julia H 213 Windeler, Donald S 184 Winer, Peter D 207401463 Wines, John C 226 Wines, Michael 77 Wingle, Frances A 133 Wingo, John W 172 Winick, Leanne 393,464 Winkelman, Jan Z 171,238 Winkler, Edward D 74 Winn, Elinor J 138,399 Winnick, Susan L 142 Winquist, Janet E 138 Winski, Gail L 196 Winslow, Henry N 160 Winslow, Ruth E 134 Winstrom, William L 184 Winter, Carolyn J 129 Winter, Richard A 183 Winters, Alice A 151 Winthrop, Donna J 216,464 Wintroub, David L 228 Wirgau, Anna M 198 Wirgau, Margaret E 464 Wirgau, Robert W 464 Wirenka, Don 217 Wirt, Karen E 464 Wirth, Richard G 330 Wise, Sandie L ...140 Wishnetsky, Richard .. Wisniewski, Bonita . . . Witecki, Thomas A. . 404,464 Witemeyer, Wayne D. Witenberg, Pati 164 134 ...246,379,392, Witham, Elizabeth A 153 Withers, Donald M 254 Withers, Jean E 147 Withrow, Thomas A 183 Witte, Carole N 156 Wittenberg, Elzine F 150,464 Wittenberg, Patricia 348,366 Wittich, Linda D 233 Woelfel, Robert 1 464 Wohlers, Christine B 202 Woicik, Robert J 240,464 Wolcott, Lawrence L 464 Woldenberg, Lee S 241 Wolf, Barbara J 132 Wolf, Elliott M 234 Wolf, Frederick D 398 Wolf, Margaret M 431 Wolf, Martha A. 138 Wolfe, Suzanne L 133 Wolfgang, Laura J 129 Wolk, Rona M 216,368,373,394 Woolgast, Lee A 74 Wolman, Barry L 175 Wolpert, James C 226 Wolsh, Loren J 183 Wolter, David A 342 Wolthuis, Roger A 173 Wolverine Club 328 Women ' s I-M Sports 263 Women ' s League 344-347 Women ' s Physical Education Club.. 329 Wonderlic, Douglas C 464 Wong, Roger W.-W 179,207 Wood, Barry C 212464 Wood, Darlene F 133 Wood, David E 253 Wood, Dean 225 Wood, Douglas L 207 Wood, Linda 132 Wood, Robert A 207 Wood, William W 245 Wood, Yvonne M 203 Woodard, Karen A 464 Woodburne, Jean S 201,464 Woodbury, William F 245 Woodhams, William H 120 Woodhouse, Susan A 153 Wooding, Peter H 240 Woodruff, Nancy M 464 Woods Woods. Woods. Dan Woods, Diane Woods, Woods Alice L. Charles J. 136 259,464 162 233 178 233,464 165 .169 .147 L Douglas R. Judith K Woods, William B. ... Woodward, Kathleen H. Woodworth, Linda K 208 Woofter, Andrew C 464 Woolf, Michael B 228,464 Worden, Rolfe A 250,464 Wordick, Frank J 184 Worsham, Jackson D 230 Worth, Elizabeth B 201 Worth, Jan P 464,164 Worth, Janet E 342 Worthing, Mary S 224,464 Worthington, Mrs 162 Wreford, Charles R 267 Wrestling 306-307 Wright, Alan L 464 Wright, Clark P 164,215 Wright, Donald G 240 Wright, Earl M 252 Wright, Lawrence R 232,234,388.464 Wright, Susan J 141 Wrock, William A 173 Wu, Bruce Y. L 168 Wu, Lilian S.-C 139 Wu, Margaret H.-M 134 Wuepper, Kirk D 95 Wullbrandt, Janet L 135 Wykoff, La Moyne Y 206,385,404 Wylie, Cleland 266 Wyma, Richard J 118 Wyman, DeVon E 464 Wyman, Diane L 136 Wyman, James P 312,396 Wynn, Maxine D 132 Wynn, Philip D 171 Wynne, Jean C 132 Wyvern 394 Xistris, Emmanuel T .168 Yaffee, Freya L 145 Yagelo, Kathleen A 128 Yager, Mildred A 129,464 Yakes, Kathryn G 135 Yamagata, Carl R 464 Yalowitz, Philip A 402 Yamagata, Carl Reiji 464 Yaney, Joseph P 257,401,464 Yanke, Louise A 134,464 Yared, Patricia K 154 Yasin, Thomas P 165 Yates, Aurrey V 464 Yates, Donald G 464 Yates, Ja mes D 95 Yeagley, Thomas G 160,166,329,464 Yeaman ' s, Meg A 258 Yeamans, Willis H 200,464 Yearout, Robert A 219 Yee, Henry F 164 Yen, David 248 Yen, Florette Hsiu M 128 Yeomans, Gary A 217464 Yeotis, Patricia G 113,153,155,464 Yergens, Marcia A 223 Yerkes, Shelby J 68,154 Yockey, Francis J 173 Yohalem, Ira 197 Yonkers, David P 251 York, Richard 342 Yort, William B 239.465 Yost, James L 161,207 Youker, Sharon L 142 Young, Elaine A 135 Young, Franchot 180,341 Young, Grace O .129 Young, James P 181 Young, Janet M 149 Young, Joanna K 156 Young, John C 169,173 Young, John T. 180,242 Young, Phyllis A , ' |44 Young, Thomas N 465 Youngberg, Richard S 309,465 Youngblood. Loyal D 168 Youngblood, Walter P 185 Younger, Lanny D ..182 Youngs, David D 120 Younker, Catherine M 131 Yurdin, Lawrence R 342 Zabawa, MaryAnne Zabriskie, Katherine Zachmanidis, Panos J Zacks. Marcia E Zak, Linda J Zalesin, Anita S 144 140 465 [47 152 465 Zalesin, Harvey M ........... 62.465 Zalisk, Robert F ............. 160,162 Zaloom, Joseph G ............ 226,465 Zandberg, Louise M ............... 133 Zanglin, John L ................... 219 Zapolsky, Bette P ............ 130,465 Zarlengo, Alfred J ................ 209 Zarlengo, Linda M ............... 206 Zaroff, Daniel J .............. 259,328 Zdrodowski, Cynthia ............ 23 .36S Zeerip, David L ................... 217 Zegarski, Sylvia E ............... 465 Zehnder, Janet N ................. 132 Zeiger, Carole E ................. 236 Zeigler, Thornton W ............... 465 Zeldenrust, Ann ................ 68,237 Zell, Samuel ...................... 367 Zellers, Carole A ................ 144 Zellmer, David L ............ 170,234 Zemaitis, Milda M ............... 127 Zemis, Delores .................... 465 Zemis, Dianna ..................... 465 Zemke, Magery J ............. 223335 Zenoff, Harold ..................... 76 Zerwick, Patricia A ........... 152,465 Zeta Beta Tail ..................... 254 Zeta Psi .......................... 257 Zeta Tau Alpha ................... 258 Zetterstrom, Grace A .............. 206 Ziegenbein, Avis A ............... 145 Ziegler, Albert F .............. 4,465 Ziegler, Ronald K ................ 161 Zielinski, George R ................ 178 Ziff, Michael F ................ 64,465 Zimba, Gloria J ................. 142 Zimmer, Ronald T ............... 205 Zimmerman, Alan W ............. 73 Zimmerman, Dale 1 ........... 183,465 Zimmerman, Donna J ......... 213,394 Zimmerman, Michael A ......... 197,353 Zimont, Molly ..................... 134 Zinnecker, Grant P ................ 184 Zittel, Guenter H ................ 181 Zline, John E ..................... 164 Zuckerman, Linda R ......... 235,465 Zuern, John D ................... 465 Zumbro, Marylou ................. 465 Zur, Burg Roseann P ............... 465 Zvirbulis, Jacob ................... 120 Zweig, Michael F ................. 171 Zwergel, Barbara J ............... 465 Zylman, Landra P ................. 118 Zyskowsh, Joseph ................. 177 Zyniewicz, Edward C ....... ....... 219 Zyskowski, Joseph C ............... 343 500 ; ' ' 501 JTlir HJirliifiian ;:.-! ' Hwi.nl- V ll-Tiini- Ilifili |. ' )ir S|irins; S ' --ii ii KnrolliiM ' iil s=s=r JTIjr iHtrhuian Sntlti U.S. CUTS RELATIONS WITH CUBA Slir iflcrlmian Daily SWAINSON CALLS FOR INCREASES IN TOTAL STATE COLLEGE BUDGET yzz. iflirlmjum On I of(.r.rj:iaHiot Tlir ifltrlniiau |i|n. c .rc !il Plan KorTuiliiui I ' a (T hr iUtdiinun Dathf DARTMOUTH BETAS CHARGE BIAS, SEVER NATIONAL TIES uiiiiiiurxkiilil Mcfir- Siicl . ' .- Hatcher Ha- ' rants loSdnH)l YOUR KEY TO THE CAMPUS 502 As the last bit of copy is proofread and Volume 05 of the ' Ensian goes to press, many mixed emotions are in the air. A feeling of exhiliration has completely engulfed the staff to think that the results of twelve months work are taking final form. There is also a touch of nostalgia as the ideas fresh only a few months ago are put in print. No longer will the of f ice be crowded throughout every afternoon and late into the evening with the ' 61 staff. Deadlines have come and gone. Within a few short weeks a new staff with new ideas and dreams will begin work on Volume 66. They will take over our desk and files and phone number. The whole process will start anew. The stage will be the same, but with new characters and an altered plot. To them go our best wishes as those wishes have come down to us from sixty-four previous staffs. All is not complete in this book without mention of those people to whom many, many thanks are due. These people have given generously of their time and effort to make this ' Ensian continue in the tradition of great books at Michigan. At every stage of pro- duction, an extra willing hand was found. Early in the fall Mr. James T. Colonna of Colonna Studios spent several weeks in Ann Arbor carefully photographing the graduates and then supplying us with excellent service on the retouched glossies. Mr. Ralph Nelson of Nelson Photographers in Ann Ar- bor who took the living unit group pictures gave extra service when deadline time drew near. The art work on pages two and three was very generously done by Mary Sue Willey, a Senior in the College of Architecture and Design. The photography including the color work was ably handled by our own staff under the able direction of Paul Krynicki. Mr. George Banner from Chicago Engravers gave reassuring encouragement spend- ing many extra hours retouching some of the photographs and seeing that engravings were expedited through his plant. Mr. Harold Beckett of DeLuxe Craft Mfg. Co. designed and produced the cover in a very efficient manner. Acknowledgement of extra appreciation is also due to Mr. Wallace Hurley, Mr. Tom Walker, and Mr. Irvin Lyons of The Hurley Company. Always giving service with a smile, they put up with scattered groups of missing plates and numerous dummy changes, and produced a quality job. A standing ovation is due to the other Senior Editors. Engravings Editor Chuck Moore spent many late, late nights at the office processing prints and maintaining strict adher- ence to deadline times. Personnel Manager Art Newman somehow held training meetings for the iryouts and managed to complete tracing the dummy, pasting senior boards and in- dexing the entire book. Dotty Morrall as Senior Copy Editor did an excellent job in meet- ing each deadline. Through her efforts the calamity of women ' s rush and the traditional failure to meet March deadlines was alleviated. Jim Kay continued in the tradition of fine Business Managers taking a real interest in the welfare of all parts of the book in ad- dition to seeing that the ' Ens : an received the proper financial support. Thanks are also in order for the fine support given by the Board in Control of Student Publications under the leadership of chairman Olin L. Browder, Jr., and secretary Mau- rice M. Rinkel. Words cannot express the obligation felt to Selma Sawaya and Mr. Mattson of the Board office who mailed packages, lent dozens of grease pencils, and kept us all smil- ing with their daily jokes. The University News Service, The Ann Arbor News, and The Athletic Department of the University time and time again came through with needed pictures when our own resources were exhausted in the face of deadlines. But the real unsung heroes are the junior editors, their assistants, and the tryout staff. They wrote copy, scheduled and cropped pictures, doing the impossible to men deadlines. They gave unselfishly of their time, sacrificing weekends and valuable study time. They truly have been the backbone of the entire operation. It has been a long, tiring (and often try : ng) year, but the reward is now in tangible form. We have done our part in perpetuating an outstanding institution within a great University. . ESEBBMBI HH H _ H H BHHJffi Hm IHnH feat


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

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

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